Page 1

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


Gordon principal resigns Rachel Osborn will work on finishing her doctoral dissertation By RICHARD WALKER

Staff Writer

KINGSTON — Rachel Osborn has resigned as principal of Gordon Elementary School so she can focus on completing her doctoral dissertation. In a letter to Gordon parents and community members, Osborn wrote that her last day will be June 30. District spokeswoman Jenn Markaryan said the district “will be working toward a

replacement as soon as possible.” Osborn joined Gordon Elementary as interim principal in fall 2012, and her appointm e n t was later m a d e permanent. In her letter, she wrote that she is “truly honored … to have Rachel Osborn had the opportunity to implement changes that have positively impacted students and staff.” Among the changes: A schoolwide prog-

ress monitoring plan; the addition of literature circles, math games, problem solving, skill work, and monitoring of student progress at the Academic Lab; twice monthly citizenship assemblies that “celebrate and reinforce student leadership and positive behavior”; a new system of teacher evaluation; and a “transparent enrollment process” for the Options program. On April 16, the state Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction announced that the Options program at Gordon is the recipient of a Washington Achievement Award for reading growth.

Vol. 31 No. 5 • May


Shoreline Block party

See Principal, Page 2

Sports association, Tribe in talks over leasing land By KIPP ROBERTSON


KINGSTON — The Kingston Youth Sports Association plays on borrowed space. But that may change. Association leaders have met with Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe leadership over the possibility of leasing several acres of land in Little Boston for a sports complex. The Tribal Council has not officially approved the land use, but the Tribe and association have studied the idea. “[The Tribal] Council basically said, ‘Yes, it’s possible, tell us what you’re thinking,’ ” said Kelly Sullivan, the Tribe’s executive director of Tribal Services. Though sports complex is still in the planning stages, one possible location is land on Little Boston Road opposite the Shell gas station, according to the association. If the Tribe did allow the association to lease the land, it would be about 14 acres, according to association President Matt Berger. Once the association secures a lease, it

envisions developing fields for football and baseball, and an indoor facility for sports such as basketball, wrestling and volleyball. The fields could potentially be multi-sport fields. If everything goes perfectly and the association gets the investors it needs — along with a place to develop — the soonest Berger expects a field to be ready to play on is a year to 16 months. “That’s really fast … If everything goes OK, no problems … It could theoretically not be this season, but perhaps the next.” The association, which was formed in 2012, offers Pee Wee baseball, basketball, football, cheerleading, gymnastics, and wrestling. It wasn’t long ago when the association was admitted into the Kitsap Peninsula Adult Pee Wee Association, which organizes, promotes, and assists junior sport programs in Kitsap. Under the association, Pee Wee sports compete against other associations as far away as Port Townsend and See Sports, Page 9

Kitsap County Commissioner Robert Gelder guides a tour along a logging trail through the recently purchased Shoreline Block, April 18. The Shoreline Block is part of the Kitsap Forest & Bay Project. Richard D. Oxley / Staff photo

More than 500 acres purchased by Kitsap Forest & Bay Project celebrated By RICHARD D. OXLEY

Staff Writer


ORT GAMBLE — Kitsap comes in a range of green, gold and blue stretched across its landscape; a landscape sustains its community. It’s something that outdoor and wildlife enthusiast, and anyone who uses a well for water, aptly knows.

An effort waged by local partners aims to keep it that way. “This is a celebration of many years coming to fruition,” County Commissioner Robert Gelder said. “It’s the first domino to fall into place.” That first domino is the county’s $4.6 See Shoreline, Page 3

inside Tribe, Sheckler foundation celebrate skatepark — Pages 14-15

ECRWSS POSTAL CUSTOMER Kingston Community News 19351 8th Ave. NE, Ste. 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370


Page 2 Kingston Community News

May 2014


Continued from page 1 Options is one of 413 programs that will receive awards for Overall Excellence, High Progress, Reading Growth, Math Growth, Extended Graduation Rate, and English Language Acquisition. Gordon has 480 students and 19 classroom teachers, an average student-teacher ratio of 25 to 1. “I’m not leaving because there’s a tough part [of the job],” Osborn told the Herald. “I love the kids and the staff at the school. But I’ve been doing my principalship and doctoral work concurrently, and it’s really important for me to do a top-level job on my dissertation. There’s a sad part in leaving, but next spring at this time when I’m Dr. Rachel Osborn, a lot of doors will open for me.” Osborn has been an educator for approximately 11 years and in 2012-13 earned $92,962, according to the School Employee Salaries database managed by the Tacoma News Tribune. Osborn was previ-

Let us not forget that the cultivation of the earth is the most important labor of man. When tillage begins, other arts will follow. The farmers, therefore, are the founders of civilization.

Gordon Principal Rachel Osborn watches Richard Gordon sign a globe in the Gordon Elementary Library during Gordon’s 2013 visit to his namesake school. Osborn has resigned as principal. Kipp Robertson / Staff photo ously Title I and Learning Assistance Program facilitator for the Renton School District. She graduated summa cum laude from Central Washington University, receiving a bachelor’s in special education and elementary education. She earned a master’s in English as a Second Language and bilingual education from Heritage University, and studied Spanish at Centro Mexicano Internacional in Morelia, Mexico. Osborn earned her prin-

cipal’s credential at City University, she said. She began work on her doctorate in education, with a focus on school improvement, in 2011 at the University of West Georgia. Through the district communications office, Assistant Superintendent Chris Willits said Osborn has been with the district for two years “and we appreciate the hard work and dedication that she gave to Gordon Elementary and the community.”

New Low Radiation 3D Mammogram

Daniel Webster

Music and Events for May May 3: Chris Neil -Rockabilly and Timeless Country May 10: Jim Skewes: -Fingerstyle Guitar- Bossa- Ballads May 17: Hep Replacements: -Rock of Ages May 24: Marilyn and Trish -Old Familiar and Original Songs May 31: The Double Barrs -Early Jazz and Swing

THINK GLOBALLY BUY LOCALLY Produce - Food - Crafts - Art - Music

InHealth Imaging is now offering this new, exciting technology, at no additional charge, and is the exclusive provider in Poulsbo, Bainbridge Island, Kitsap County and the Olympic Peninsula The benefits of this new technology include: Lower patient radiation making 3D mammography exams comparable to a 2D digital-only exam radiation dose. This new technology increases diagnostic accuracy and reduces false-positive recall rates compared to 2D alone.

And only InHealth Imaging has it! Immediate Result Consultation with a Board Certified Radiologist  Know Your Imaging Results Before You Leave Our Office

In Season in May Peas, Onions, Radishes, Leeks, Rhubarb, Flowers, Salad Greens and Lettuce, Plant Starts, Herbs, Breads and Sweets, Chocolate, Cheese

North Kitsap Medical Center 20700 Bond Road NE, Poulsbo

Saturdays 9-2 May-Oct. Kingston Marina

(360) 598-3141

with satellite X-ray offices in Bainbridge Island & Silverdale

Forest & Bay Project Conservation blocks n Port Gamble Shoreline Block: 564 acres with 1.5 miles of shoreline. n Port Gamble Forest Block: 3,355 acres. n Hansville Block: 1,782 acres n Divide Block: 662 acres n North Kitsap Heritage Park Expansion Block: 366 acres.

Funding $3 million for the Port Gamble Forest from the U.S. Navy / S’Klallam Tribes n $1 million for the Port Gamble Forest from the Washington State Department of Ecology n $500,000 for North Kitsap Heritage Park from Kitsap County n $400,000 for North Kitsap Heritage Park from the U.S. Forest Service n $393,000 for North Kitsap Heritage Park from the Washington Wildlife and Recreation Program n $100,000 for North Kitsap Heritage Park from Washington Salmon Recovery n $997,000 for Divide/Grovers Creek from the Washington Wildlife and Recreation Program n $350,000 for Divide/Grovers Creek from the Washington Salmon Recovery n $200,000 for Divide/Grovers Creek from the Great Peninsula Conservancy n $13,465 in private donations n


Continued from page 1 million purchase of 564 acres, including 1.5 miles of shoreline, bordering Port Gamble. The area is referred to, simply, as the Shoreline Block. It is just one piece of a much larger endeavor to conserve nearly 6,700 acres of land in North Kitsap, known as the Kitsap Forest & Bay Project.

The project On the afternoon of April 18, county and local officials led a tour through the first purchase for the conservation venture. “It is broken down into five blocks,” Gelder said. He helped lead the tour on April 18. “There’s the Hansville Block; the Heritage Park Expansion Block to the east of North Kitsap Heritage Park; there’s what’s called the Divide Block which is south of Port Gamble Bay; you have the Shoreline Block which we’re touring today; and then the Port Gamble Block which is the largest portion of the overall acreage.” Gelder spoke to a crowded minivan driven by Poulsbo Councilwoman Linda Berry-Maraist. The van held a small crew from Bremerton-Kitsap Access Television, press, and

State Representative Drew Hansen. Following behind were two other vehicles with more press, county staff, TV crews and State Senator Christine Rolfes. Much of the blocks, such as the Shoreline portion toured that day, has been under the stewardship of Pope Resources, for logging purposes. Pope is now among a list of partners who are working to conserve the land, which also includes Kitsap County, the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe, the Suquamish Tribe, Forterra (a conservation organization), Great Peninsula Conservancy, and 30 local and state agencies, businesses and community groups.

Quality Auto Care Under New Management Family Owned & Operated

The project is funded largely through grants; federal, state and other. Gelder said that the Shoreline Block fit the needs for many current grants because of its proximity to the shoreline and connection to Puget Sound, a body of water that many agencies are attempting to restore. The properties themselves also offer a unique boost of supporting funds. Since the land was established for growing timber crops, trees were planted in close proximity to each other. But trees don’t often grow so closely side-byside. To bring the forest into a more natural state, with a variety of vegetation, the trees will be thinned. The trees that are removed can be sold to produce nontax sourced funds for the project.

Recreational potential The Shoreline Block leads into the surrounding uplands, and neighbors the Port Gamble Forest Block which, at 3,355 acres, is the largest area the project hopes to acquire. “The land is laced with these logging roads,” said Berry-Maraist while driving on such a route. “It’s a wonderful place to walk. You can walk sideby-side,” she said. “There are all these little skinny trails; there’s about 60 miles of trails through all the blocks.” It’s not just hikers that will find the blocks of interest, Gelder noted. “Why it’s important is probably different for everybody, for each individual,” Gelder said. “There are those for who it’s important because they love being outdoors and on the trails because they are hikers. There are those who are equestrian aficionados. The mountain bikers, too.” A point pressed further as the tour soon passed

two horseback riders, and a mountain biker out for an afternoon ride on some muddy trails. “When you think about [564] acres and all the potential that it has as a park unto itself, then the capacity that we will hopefully add to the overall system within the next several months, it will be phenomenal,” Gelder said. The project has many goals, including the encouragement of eco-recreation in North Kitsap as a viable business field, as well as to create a public network of trails on both land and water.

“If we’re successful with the larger goal ... what we have is a huge regional draw. Not only for local quality of life, but as recreation for throughout the Puget Sound.” — Robert Gelder, Kitsap County Commissioner


falls here is what we have. If we are able to restore some of the more shallow wells, it helps us a lot.” With one block down, the project continues. The Heritage Park Expansion Block is expected to be acquired this April, if not soon thereafter. And then, three more blocks. “If we’re successful with the larger goal … what we have is a huge regional draw,” Gelder said. “Not only for local quality of life, but as recreation for throughout the Puget Sound area.”

Visit for regular news updates

$ 00 sandwich One per person. Does not apply at the farmers market. Expires 5/31/14.

Monthly Baking Classes April-Dec follow us on facebook for details

Environment Gelder is quick to note the conservation effort goes beyond simply setting aside land to enjoy the outdoors. The region, and the five blocks, also serve a vital purpose for the local ecosystem. “When you think about it, it’s not just about the trees and the trails, it’s also about the ecological function that this property offers to Port Gamble Bay, the Hood Canal and Puget Sound,” he said. “By preserving it, we are able to make a huge impact on water quality.” “When you think about Kitsap, we are the Puget

10% OFF Spring Services

Scratch Made Breads • Pastries • Pies Espresso • Sandwiches Open Tues-Sat 7am-6pm • Sun 8am-2pm and Saturday at Poulsbo Farmers Market

Borrowed Kitchen Bakery

10811 St Hwy. 104 • Kingston 360-860-2255

Expires 5/31/14

2995* Oil Change Reg. $40. One coupon per visit. Cannot combine with other offers. Expires 5/31/14

18522 Augusta Ave. Suquamish

Sound lowlands,” Gelder added. “We don’t have mountains, we don’t have snow pack. What water falls here, and the water quality that we have, is everything to Puget Sound.” It comes down to recharging the region’s aquifers; the underground wells that provide water to many communities. As development grows in the north end of the county, more and more impervious surfaces are added to the landscape, which in turn diverts water from the underground system. It makes preserving functions that the blocks serve that much more important. “The soils are ideal for being able to infiltrate and replenish our ground water,” Gelder said. “What

FREE Inspections



Kingston Community News Page 3

• Hybrid Service • A/C Services • Belt, Hose and Filter Replacement • Brake Service • Cooling System Service • Diesel

• • • • •

Drivability Diagnosis Electrical System Diagnosis & Service Fuel System Service FREE vehicle pickup & Delivery • Oil Change

• Preventive Maintenance 30/60/90k • Suspension • Timing Belt Replacement • Tire Replacement & Sales • Transmission Service Repair

Marcy Johnson 360-297-3700 No one knows the local community like a local.

*Diesel & SUV vehicles may be charged extra. Offer expires 4/30/14

Since 1990 Hours: Open Mon - Fri 8am - 5pm

Call Today 360-598-4000 •

© 2014 Allstate Insurance Co.


May 2014

Page 4 Kingston Community News


What you can do to help Oso O

ur hearts go out to the victims and families of the mudslide in Oso. North Kitsap residents may want to help the recovery effort. Here are some things you should know. Be careful if you are approached by organizations you haven’t heard of. State officials warn that scam artists might try to take advantage of the tragedy in Oso by posing as legitimate charities. The Secretary of State and governor’s websites have advice on how to donate wisely. Go to givewisely.aspx and/or landslide/default.aspx. n American Red Cross: Go to snoco. You can also text “RedCross” to 90999 to make a $10 donation. n Arlington Community Food Bank Oso Disaster Fund: Donate at any Bank of America location. n Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation: All donations go directly to those affected by the mudslide. Donate at or by phone at 360435-2133, ext. 7805. You can also donate to the fund through an account at any Union Bank branch. n Catholic Community Services: Go to www.ccsww. org to help cover the costs of funerals and help family members to fly in for services if they can’t afford it. n Gas cards: Help provide gas cards for Oso-area residents who must commute longer distances because of the slide. Mail checks with “gas card” on the memo line to P.O. Box 90, Darrington, WA 98241. n KeyBank: An account has been set up for Amanda Skorjanc and her 6-month-old baby, who were seriously injured and lost their home, belongings and car. Call 360-629-6489 or go to any KeyBank branch. n Northwest Equine Stewardship Center: Go to Donations provide supplies to those that are caring for horses who have lost their owners in the mudslide. n The Salvation Army: Call 800-725-2769, go to, or mail to Salvation Army, Northwest Divisional Headquarters, 111 Queen Anne Ave. N., No. 300, Seattle, WA, 98109. Designate your gift as “disaster relief.” n Snohomish County Volunteer Search and Rescue Team: Go to or mail to 5506 Old Machias Road, Snohomish, WA 98290. Donations can be earmarked for the helicopter rescue team, operations support unit, K-9 unit or swiftwater team. n United Way’s Oso recovery fund: Go to www. or mail to United Way of Snohomish County, Attn: Finance Dept., 3120 McDougall Ave., Suite 200, Everett, WA 98201.

For the Record n Regarding the story, “12 years later: Kingston man cleared of charges,” page 1, April Kingston Community News: The family of Roland Peters’ landlord said Peters is being asked to leave the property because of non-payment of rent, not because of something he was accused of in 2002. n Because of an editing error, the photo caption was incomplete on page 1, April Kingston Community News, “New features, permit at Dragonfly Farms.” The caption should read, “The farm in Hansville has reopened as a wholesale and retail nursery and is now permitted as an event venue.”


May 2014

Update on the park at the Kingston Inn site In response to queries about the planning for a port park at the old Kingston Inn site, here’s where we’ve come from and where we’re going. On Sept. 20, 2005, a fastmoving fire destroyed the Kingston Inn. Fortunately, an off-duty Seattle firefighter was eating dinner there and, with the help of another off-duty firefighter, they got all the people out just before the fire engulfed the building. That took only minutes. After being vacant for eight years, a donor with a soul for the community put into action what many had just thought about: preserving that extraordinary downtown view of Puget Sound. Through the Kitsap Community Foundation, the lot was purchased to be a port-owned park that preserved views, reflected community priorities, and served families waiting for the ferry. Park planning kicked off with a community survey on priorities. Places to relax, open space, and a covered area came out on top. Next, equally rated, were a playground, water feature, and public art. Two community workshops collected ideas on how to do this. There was another survey on our downtown’s best assets and what else we’d like to see there. Top assets included a small town charm, our waterfront, views, and beaches. Top park-related improvements were a playground, parking, gathering spot, and better beach access. Designs to embody these priorities were posted on the port’s website and comments were collected at a community meeting and from e-mails (which you can still send in.) All this will be rolled into a final design, which goes out this month to a state grant competition. If we’re

successful, park funding should be available next June. Walt Elliott Commissioner Port of Kingston

May attend a PTA meeting Re: “PTA heavy handed in control of info,” page A4, April 2014 Kingston Community News: Thank you for the editing. I learned about eliminating my emotional rhetoric and forming paragraphs. It’s unfortunate KCN is only a monthly publication, but we have chosen to live in small communities. I suppose I could get out of the house and attend Gordon Elementary PTA meetings if I would be admitted, not being a Gordon PTA member. Bill Williams Kingston

Lack of fair treatment for KHS The following is an excerpt from an email I sent to the North Kitsap School Board and attendees of a

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

meeting between them and Superintendent Patty Page that I was invited to. The full e-mail can be found at I am disappointed with the fragmentation of course offerings within our own school district. From Kingston High School’s getgo, there has always been a district preference for North Kitsap High School and related Poulsbo amenities. The list is endless: The battle we fought for field lights, the “regional stadium” (to use NKSD’s doublespeak) that says Vikings all over it, but not even a small “Buccaneers,” the types of elective offerings (in particular, the music, art, and CTE offerings), and perceived tighter staffing (larger class sizes), are all areas Kingston has ended up with the short end of the stick. Even with these shortcomings we have been given, KHS still manages to have higher standardized test scores and AP scores than NKHS. In fact, the only area of parity between the two schools is athletics, which benefits from

19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, P.O. Box 278, Poulsbo WA. 98370 (360) 779- 4464 | (360) 779-8276 (fax)

ADMINISTRATION Donna Etchey, publisher, ext. 1050 Jodi Blackmore, advertising coordinator, ext. 1550

EDITORIAL Kipp Robertson, editor, ext. 5058 Richard Walker, editorial page editor, ext. 5050

misleading participation statistics that overestimate the number of students involved and the importance to scholastic achievement. Ms. Page blamed the lack of class parity between the schools on everything from the inefficiency of Kingston’s staffing (which it isn’t) to the physical location of the classrooms in KHS (which has no relevance in a discussion about course offerings). Is the intention of the school district to turn Poulsbo-area schools into magnet programs? If it is, the school district should come out and say so, rather than simply give Kingston families the brush-off, and the silent treatment. I get the feeling that those of us present yesterday at KMS left very unsatisfied with Ms. Page’s comments. Hopefully, these issues can be resolved more professionally in the future than with the arm-crossing that we have been given so far. Robert Karren Kingston See LETTERS, Page 5

Richard D. Oxley, reporter, ext. 5054

DISPLAY ADVERTISING Annie LaValle, marketing rep., ext. 3054, Mark Gillespie, marketing artist, ext. 4050


CIRCULATION Christy Dano, manager, ext. 6050

May 2014

Public Meetings May 1 Suquamish Citizens Advisory Committee, 6 p.m., Suquamish Elementary School Library, 18950 Park Ave. NE, Suquamish. May 6 n Eglon Port Commission, 7 p.m., Eglon Community Center. n Kitsap County Planning Commission, 9 a.m., Kitsap County Administration Building Commission Chambers, 619 Division St., Port Orchard. Online: May 7 n Kingston Citizens Advisory Council, 7-9 n

p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston. Online: www.kitsapgov. com/dcd/Community%20 Advisor y%20Councils/ Kingston/kcac.htm. May 8 n North Kitsap School Board, 6 p.m., district office board room, 18360 Caldart Ave. NE in Poulsbo. Online: www.nkschools. org. May 12 n Kitsap County Board of County Commisioners, 5:30 p.m., Commissioner Chambers, 614 Division St,, Port Orchard. Online: www.

Online: org.

n North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Board of Commissioners, 7:15 p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. Online: www.nkfr. org. May 20 n Kitsap Transit Board of Commissioners, 10:15 a.m., Norm Dicks Government Center Council Chambers, 345 Sixth St., Bremerton. Online: www. n Village Green Metropolitan Park District Commission, 6:30 p.m., North Kitsap Fire and Rescue, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston. Online: n Indianola Port Commission, 7 p.m., Indianola Clubhouse. Online: www. May 21 n Kington Port Commission, 7 p.m., district office, 25864 Washington Blvd., Kingston. Online: May 22 n North Kitsap School Board, 6 p.m., district office board room, 18360 Caldart Ave. NE in Poulsbo.

June Issue Deadlines

News Articles May 16th Contact:


Continued from page 4

Great experience for exchange students I would like to give a big “thank you” to the communities and high schools of Poulsbo and Kingston for the great year that they have shown to my exchange students who are here until mid-June. I have been a local coordinator for exchange students for more than 10 years, and still every year I am moved by the experiences these young people have here in our corner of the world. I have enjoyed hearing each month about their experiences with their host families, and I look forward most to the excitement in their voices when they talk about how much fun they are having here in our community. This year, Grace from Hong Kong has been welcomed by her host family’s church with open arms. Agathe from France loves going out to the movies or going to the local teriyaki restaurant with her host sister and friends. Just little things like that have made my students feel as if Poulsbo and Kingston have become their second home.

I’m looking forward to meeting next year’s students, who will be coming to the area with the same amazing experience ahead of them. If anyone would like more information on how they can make a dream come true and share in this wonderful experience by becoming a host family through Aspect Foundation, they can call me at 360-874-9292 or visit Jodi Moore Aspect Foundation

Liberalism: The real enemy within I was sad to see Rep. Derek Kilmer, D-Bremerton, coming out against free speech, selectively supporting who and how campaigns are funded. The First Amendment was not written in order to be fair in the eyes of one political party. The First Amendment was written for people we disagree with, not for those we agree with. Liberalism has changed dramatically from its origin of free and independent thinking that founded this country. The concept of ideas being debated and shared were never considered the threat; the attempt to stop those ideas and concepts were. The concern for money

Snippers Barber Shop Cheryl Thursday, Friday & Saturday Dorothy Tuesday & Thursday Gina Tues, Wed, Fri & Sat Hours: Tues - Fri 9-5, Sat 8-4 By appointment or by chance

11094 NE West Kingston Road


being used in politics is shared by all, as the other avenues are — such as the bias in our information outlets, academia, Hollywood, and so on. Our health care laws are basically written by lobbyists in the health care industry. We also see employment in state governments requiring union membership, supporting one party with campaign funding regardless of the issues that ensure monetary reward and special consideration paid for by taxpayers. Recently, the Rutgers Faculty Council called for Condoleezza Rice to be uninvited to commencement because of their hostility to Republican politics. We have comedians that use politics as a means of promoting left-leaning ideas in the political realm and Hollywood movies supporting political themes. Corporations are allowed to use the First Amendment to distribute porn throughout our culture. A view that limits free speech on the basis of its own agenda is what is dangerous. Today, liberalism appears closer to what lay behind the Iron Curtain than the founders of this nation. Mick Sheldon Kingston

Kipp Robertson, Editor

$120 per player Includes: Green Fees, Cart, Range Balls, Lunch and Awards Dinner Afterward Contact:

Display Ads May 16th Annie LaValle

Kingston Community News Page 5


May 26 North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Board of Fire Commissioners, 7 p.m., n

headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. Online: www.nkfr. org.


Friday, June 20, 2

01 4

Shotgun Start 1:00pm White Horse Golf Course $150/Player Proceeds benefit: • Village Green r Come fo • Local Food Banks t the • Student Scholarships Dinner a • Blood Drives e s u Clubho • Feed Children over $ 35 Only summer vacations • Childrens Literacy in Laos • The Wheelchair Foundation Award Winning



Register ONLINE



Page 6 Kingston Community News

At Your Service &


• Dangerous Tree Removal • View Clearing • Re-Roofing • Roof Cleaning

A business directory to help you find the professionals you need! Interior Designer Nationally Certified, Award Winning Professional Interior Designer since 1989 Start living a designed life now using local craftsman and artisans in your home and/or office.

Scott’s Home & Roofing No Job too Big or too Small


diana kingsley 360.860.1354

JOE’S AUTOMOTIVE Complete Automotive Repair TOWING CV Axles

Over 30 Years of Experience!

Installation of all types of Septic Systems Land Clearing • Site Prep • Demolition Water lines • Driveways • Gravel Voted “Best Contractor” 2013 Best of North Kitsap Call us today for a free itemized estimate

Office: 360.297.3544 Cell: 360.509.3817 Lic#STEVEKC907QN • Bonded • Insured

Foreign and Domestic Complete Exhaust Systems Transmissions Brakes Cooling Systems Timing Belts

May 2014


Fair & Honest for over 30 Years

6540 NE Newton in Suquamish

Home Construction & Remodeling “Home for a Lifetime.” Winners of 9 Remodeling Excellence Awards • Voted HBA Remodeler of the Year for 2011 & 2012 • Voted WA State Green Remodeler for 2012

Call (360) 297-0080

for a free consultation or visit our website at

Home Building & Remodeling

FLOOR INSTALLATION • Vinyl • Linoleum • Laminate Floor • Counter Tops • Carpet & Tile

360-516-0431 - Over 35 Years Experience Danny Schoenfeld

P.O. Box 1607 Kingston, WA


FREE PICK UP! GOT SCRAP METAL OR JUNK? We Recycle: Monitor’s, FAX, Printers, Cell Phones, Computer’s, VCR’s, Stereo’s, Telephones, Washer’s, Dryer’s, Mower’s, Water Heater’s, DVD & CD Players, & 100’s more items for FREE. *** HOT TUB REMOVAL $250 ***

4F&G Recycling


26128 Bond Road, Kingston

(360) 710-4182 UBI# 603038889

To advertise your business in the monthly Service Directory call 360.779.4464

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 7

Mid-market department stores vanishing with middle class


ince mid-market department store sales reached their retail peaks in January of 2001, they have been steadily heading downhill. Unfortunately the middleclass has been heading downhill as well. Are these two realities related? Look at Sears. It got its start with $14 gold pocket watches, which sold like hotcakes due to the railroads and the newfangled time zones. Richard Sears took his growing company from the eventual 1893 Sears Roebuck catalog (Alvah Roebuck being his watch repairman) to its first department store in 1925. This led to Sears becoming the ubiquitous store anchor in shopping malls around the country. It seems like everyone

as it turns out By marylin olds has shopped at Sears over the years. Every single appliance in my home has come from Sears. They sold durable products and even offered easy-in credit lines to help move their products. Sears was specifically designed for the middleclass. But low-market bigbox stores like Wal-Mart

have been at least partially blamed for 300 store closures since 2010. Midmarket is no place to be, as Sears continues to find out. An advertisement recently came in the mail from a Kitsap area appliance store showing huge high-end, restaurant-quality appliances — gorgeous, showy and totally unnecessary. Yet these appliances evidently sell. The top 5 percent of American earners spent nearly 40 percent of all personal expenditures in 2012, according to the Institute for New Economic Thinking. Responding to this, retail and service industries, who can, are going after big spenders with high-end goods and services. The top 10 percent in 2012 received half of all reported income, reports

the Los Angeles Times. The top 1 percent of that 10 percent receives half of that income – and the top 0.1 percent of that 1 percent received half of that. This 0.1 percent, supposedly a mere 16,000 Americans, each make at least $10 million dollars per year. These are the spenders who donate to political causes and determine our market structure, and so keep the playing field anything but level. A new aggregate limit of $3.5 million has been offered up to the politicallymotivated rich. The prior aggregate limits of $123,200 has been judicially declared a violation of the First Amendment. According to the recent decision of the US Supreme Court in McCutcheon v. Federal Election Commission,

money equals speech. And we’re supposed to believe that what trickles down can get the economy moving again. Today, 13 million Americans have reached working age since Wall Street’s December 2007 unregulated fit of greed hit the fan. Yet only one quarter of the jobs created in the past three years have been mid-level. And the number of full-time workers still lags behind what it was before the recession, which began in 2008. Mid-market department stores are probably never going to come back as they were, nor, as many believe, will the middle class. Brick-and-mortar stores at both ends of the economic spectrum have felt the effects of the internet as it takes their share of

the pie. Even low-end giants like Wal-Mart and high-end giants like Nordstrom’s must keep up their revenue — and the changing shopping habits of their customers — by increasing online sales. Likewise, there is an urgency for the 90 percent to open a dialogue in order to take back “work hard, play by the rules and you’ll get ahead,” and breathe fresh air into it. If we don’t, the growing gap between the “have nots” and the “have mores” will continue chipping away at our society. —Marylin Olds is an opinion columnist who may be reached at marylin.olds@

Five North Kitsap School District schools awarded state’s highest honor POULSBO — A mix of schools within the North Kitsap School District will receive the Washington Achievement Award April 24. Of the five schools receiving the award, Pearson Elementary School will receive an award for overall excellence. Vinland Elementary and North Kitsap High School will be awarded for “high prog-

ress.” Kingston High School will receive special recognition in math growth. And the middle school Options program will receive special recognition in reading growth. “I am thrill with this recognition,” Superintendent Patty Page said in a district statement. “All of the staff in North Kitsap work hard every day, and our students are reaping the benefits. North Kitsap has much to

be proud of. A total of 413 schools statewide will be recognized. Of the achievements, “overall excellence” for Pearson means the school is among the top few percentile based on three years of data. “High progress” for Vinland and North Kitsap means they are in the top 10

Members sought for Kingston advisory groups KINGSTON — Applications are being accepted for vacancies on the Kingston Citizens Advisory Council and the Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee. These advisory groups provide input on community planning to the Board of County Commissioners and other county departments and serve as important lines of communications between the community, the county, and in other state agencies such as Washington State Ferries. The council meets 7-9 p.m. the first Wednesday of February, April, June, August, October and December, at North Kitsap Fire & Rescue headquarters. The ferry committee meets according to current needs.

For more information and an online application, visit volunteer, e-mail rpirtle@ or call (360) 337-4650.

Indianola Church Spring Festival Saturday, May 10th

Great music, Food (Barbeque Hamburgers/Hot Dogs, and Fun Activities Huge - GIGANTIC - Multi-family

RUMMAGE SALE (9am - 5pm)

Reserve your own space - rummage/crafts - $20 donation Come join the fun and help raise money for repairs, renovations and restorations of the church. Indianola Living Hope Church Corner of Midway/Division (20789, NE Div.)

P.O. Box 450, Indianola 360-297-2340 Email:

percent of schools making the most progress in the performance of all students for three years. Special recognitions for KHS and Options in math and reading show that the schools are in the top 5 percent of median growth in their respective categories. The Of fice of Superintendent of Public Instruction uses the

Achievement Index to assess schools. Those with top performance, such as the ones listed above, are identified. “These awards shine

the light on what is working well in schools across Washington, Education Chair Dr. Kristina Mayer said in a prepared statement.

The Hansville Art and Craft Guild Presents:

Spring Fling Art Fair Friday - May 2nd Saturday - May 3rd, 2014 10:00 am to 4:00 pm

Greater Hansville Community Center at Buck Lake Park

 Bake Sale  Café  Dollar Raffle Tickets: Choose From Baskets Filled with Vendor Goodies

Handcrafted gifts by local artists kingston eglon hansville indianola little boston port gamble

The Kingston Area is Growing! We assist businesses & services by reaching over 20,000 readers in the Kingston area. Let us help you. We have many, affordable options for all your service & business needs. We applaud anniversaries, grand openings, additions and awards your businesses & services acquire. Our knowledge, talent and teamwork is here to benefit you.

Call Annie LaValle • (360) 779-4464 x3054

Delivered monthly to every mailbox & P.O. Box in Kingston, Hansville, Port Gamble & Indianola •

Page 8 Kingston Community News

May 2014

The Latitude 48 Group The The Latitude Latitude 4848 Group Group atThe at Morgan Morgan Stanley Stanley atLatitude Morgan Stanley The 48Group Group Latitude 48 MorganStanley Stanley atatMorgan

The Latitude The Latitude 48 Group 48 Group brings brings together together two experienced two experienced financial financial advisors advisors to bring to you bring global you global investment investment research research available available through through Morgan Morgan StanleyStanley and smart and financial smart financial strategies. strategies. Our goal Ouris goal is to provide to provide individuals individuals and families and families with sophisticated with sophisticated advice advice and a plan and atoplan helptoyou help preserve you preserve and and Thewealth. Latitude 48 Group brings together two experienced financial advisors to bring you global grow your your wealth. Thegrow Latitude 48 Group brings together two experienced financial advisors to bring you global investment research available through Morgan Stanley and smart financial strategies. Our goal is investment research available through Morgan Stanley andretirement smart financial strategies. Our goal is Please Please call us call today usindividuals for today your forcomplimentary your complimentary financial financial or retirement or to provide and families with sophisticated advicereview. and areview. plan to help you preserve and to provide individuals and families with sophisticated advice and a plan to help you preserve and your wealth. •  Retirement Planning • grow Retirement Planning •  Life Insurance •  Life Insurance grow your wealth. •  401(k) Plans • Please 401(k) Plans •  Longterm Care Insurance •  Longterm Care Insurance call us today for your complimentary financial or retirement review. •  IRAs • /Roth IRAs IRAs •  Financial Planning •  Financial Planning Please call /Roth IRAs us today for your complimentary financial or retirement review. Retirement Planning Life Insurance •  Rollover IRAs • • Rollover IRAs •  CDs /Money Market Accounts • • CDs /Money Market Accounts •  Retirement Planning • • Life Insurance 401(k) Plans • 529 College Savings Plans Longterm Care Insurance •  Annuities • • Annuities •  529 College Savings Plans •  401(k) Plans •  Longterm Care Insurance •  IRAs /Roth IRAs •  Financial Planning •  IRAs /Roth IRAs Bim Prince Bim Prince •  Financial Planning Clint Boxman Clint Boxman •  Rollover IRAs •  CDs /Money Market Accounts •  Rollover IRAs •  CDs /Money Market Accounts Financial AdvisorAdvisor Financial Financial AdvisorAdvisor •  Annuities Financial •  529 College Savings Plans 360-613-1989 360-613-1989 •  529 College Savings Plans 360-613-1985 360-613-1985 •  Annuities Bim Prince Clint Boxman BimFinancial Prince Advisor Clint Boxman Financial Advisor Financial Advisor Financial Advisor Associate Vice President Associate Vice President 360-613-1989 360-613-1985 Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 360-613-1989 360-613-1985 2011 NW Myhre Road, Suite 301 2011 NW Myhre Road, Suite 301 Silverdale, Silverdale, WA 98383 WA 98383 2011 NW Myhre Road, Suite 301 Stop by to see us at the Kingston Financial Center 10950 NE State Hwy 104 • Kingston Silverdale, WA 98383 2011 NW Myhre Road, Suite 301 or call us today at (360) 297-3046 for your complimentary financial or retirement review. Silverdale, WA 98383 2011 NW Myhre Rd., Suite 301 • Silverdale, WA 98383

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  CRC906600 NYNYCSCS7349720 CRC568365 CRC568365 10/12 NY4/14 10/12 CS 7349720 7349720 © 2012 Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC. Member SIPC. © 2012 Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC. Member SIPC. 2014 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 

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 9

S’Klallam Tribe revisiting Point hotel idea Could be 100 rooms, on site of old casino

whether to move ahead with the project. “[The council] could say ‘no’ and this couldn’t go any farther,” Sullivan said. If the project proceeds, the hotel may be built on the site of the old Point Casino. The hotel could have a similar footprint, Sullivan said, and would be about 100 rooms. The hotel would need to operate fluidly with the casino and parking. The old casino is being used as office and storage

space. The hotel would be one of two in the north end. It would allow guests of the casino to stay later for gaming and nighttime events, Sullivan said. It’s not the first time there’s been talk of a hotel to accompany the Point. In 2007, plans discussed with the public included a 100,000-square-foot casino and 11-story hotel. However, the size of the casino was scaled back and the hotel removed from the

plans — at least for the time being. A hotel would be the latest of several economic development and recreation ventures in the last few years for the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. Port Gamble S’Klallam bought Heronswood botanical gardens in 2012, and is growing it as an event venue and place of horticultural learning. That year, the Tribe opened its new Point Casino, with restaurants, an event center and

displays of S’Klallam art. On April 12, the Tribe will dedicate its new skatepark, which was developed with the assistance of the Sheckler Foundation. And the Tribal Council may vote soon on setting aside land for a sports complex for the Kingston Youth Sports Association. All told, about 550 people work for Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe’s government and economic development ventures.



May 3 Kingston Garden Club Spring PLant Sale: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in at the Kingston Community Center, 11212 NE State Highway 104. Members bring plants from their own gardens, greenhouses, and local nurseries to donate to the sale. Veggies to perennials, shrubs, trees and house plants. May 10 Flotsam and Jetsam’s Garden Club sale: 9 a.m. to noon at the Greater Hansville Community Center, 6778 Buck Lake Road

North Mason. Because of its bylaws, the association is allowed to register youth from Hansville to Indianola; registration is determined by zip code. The youth sports association’s programs utilize a variety of venues, from the Kingston Middle School football field to a building in the Kennedy Business Park for wrestling and gymnastics. The association practices baseball at the Port Gamble S’Klallam ball field. It has also used the Tribe’s gym for basketball and wrestling. More than 500 families are involved with the association, according to spokesman Ross Taylor. He said the association sees between 80-100 sign ups for

football alone. The Tribe alone has about 200 members younger than 18, according to Sullivan. “So, youth recreation is a big deal,” she said. The Tribe just completed a new, outdoor basketball court and skatepark. Since the basketball court was completed, a lot of older teens have been showing up to play, Sullivan said. A sports complex of some kind, then, would benefit both the Tribe and surrounding communities. Sullivan said the Tribe wants sports fields, if they are approved, to be safe and accessible to Tribe members. The Tribe would want to make sure anything that is developed is done with courtesy to neighbors and won’t congest traffic. Sullivan said the association — relatively new —

has done well, and helped a lot of youth from the Tribe become involved in sports. The association has had help from former NFL and Seahawk tight end Charle Young. Young has connections that could help the association build relationships with potential investors, according to Berger. Some of Kitsap’s elected officials have also shown an interest in the development of the sports association and the sports complex, Berger said. A sports complex could also mean the creation of an umbrella organization, which could host more than Pee Wee sports. For now, however, the focus is finding the land. And Taylor said as far as

that goes, it’s in the hands of the Tribe. Whether a sports complex is built relatively quickly or not, the association has developed fast. The association began accepting registration for Pee Wee football and cheerleading in July 2013. It has expanded to offer four more sports.



LITTLE BOSTON — A plan to build a hotel adjacent to The Point Casino is back on the table for discussion. The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribal Council will hear a proposal for the


Indianola Rummage sale: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Indianola Church, 20789 NE Division St., Indianola. The Indianola Church’s Spring Festival with music, food, and fun activities, all during a huge rummage sale. Reserve your own space for the sale with a $20 donation. Info: 360-297-2340, May 31 EcoFest: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The

annual celebration of Earth

at Stillwaters Environmental Center, 26059 Barber Cut Off

Road, Kingston. Free.

July 5 Strawberry Festival: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Indianola Living Hope Church, 20789 NE Division St., Indianola. The 39th Annual Strawberry Festival with strawberry shortcakes, local berries, pies, white-elephant, baked goods, plant sale, and live entertainment. July 28 Hansville Ladies Aid Garden Tour: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets: $10, available at Hansville Grocery and Dragonfly Farms Nursery; includes map showing the location of each garden in the Hansville area. A benefit to help Ladies Aid reach out to those in need and to maintain the local cemetery, 101 years old. Aug. 4 Paddle Kitsap: Dedication of the Kitsap Peninsula Water

hotel in the near future, according to Kelly Sullivan, the Tribe’s executive director of Tribal Services. The exact date was not set as of April 10. Sullivan visited other casino hotels recently, among them the Lummi Nation’s Silver Reef Hotel Casino Spa and the Swinomish Tribe’s Swinomish Casino & Lodge. Plans are in the early stages and a feasibility study is being done. The council will determine

Trail 4-6 p.m., Mike Wallace Park, Kingston. Poulsbo to Port Gamble along Kitsap Peninsula water trail, Aug. 4-5. Info: www. Aug. 5 National Lighthouse Day Celebration: noon to 4 p.m., Point No Point Lighthouse, Hansville. Friends of Point No Point Lighthouse host activities, children’s games, lighthouse tours, live music. Artifacts from the shipwrecked Admiral Sampson will be on display. The Hometown Band will perform 2-3 p.m. Info: Roots Rock Trail half-marathon: Port Gamble. Race through trails surrounding Port Gamble. Info: Aug. 11 Maritime Music Festival: Port Gamble. Day of sea shanties and pirate-themed fun. Info: 43rd annual Rummage Sale: Aug. 11, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Aug. 12, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. This is the largest rummage sale in North Kitsap County. Info: Aug. 13 Science in the Barn camp: Session 1 Aug. 13-16, session 2 Aug. 20-23, 9:30 a.m. to noon, Sunrise Hill Farm, 11033 NE Tulin Road, Kingston. Ages 7-10. $150 per session. Learn everything from rocket balloons to

Mentos and Coke. Info and register: www.kingstoncorn-

Aug. 23 Fourth annual pie in the park: 6-8 p.m., Kingston’s Village Green Park off West Kingston Road. Auction and children’s pie-eating contest at 6 p.m. Aug. 25 Coaster game races: Benchmark Road, Hansville. Learn more by emailing

Continued from page 1


A football skills and drills camp is being held June 28-29 at Kingston High School for athletes ages 6-18. The camp will be led by former NFL players, who have created a high-intensity educational program. Registration is through June 14. For more information, visit



Modern management of caries disease (or tooth decay) Today leads to healthy teeth & gums tomorrow.


(360) 297-3392 SINCE 1989



Start your next road trip with...

We’ve handled your automotive & maintenance needs since 1899!


• Diesel Trucks & Cars • AC/Heating • Full Vehicle Inspection • Brake Inspection/replacement • Transmissions & Clutch work Keyport Auto Repair Owner Ben Elmer



• Lube, Oil & Filter service • Tune-ups • Shocks • Tire Rotation • Minor/Major Services • Plus many other services

(360) 698-9528 or (360) 779-5232

Mon - Fri 8:00–5:30pm • 1954 St. Hwy. 308 • Keyport

Page 10 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Get your vitamin D prescription filled at the port I

was reading the other day that all the hype about Vitamin D might be a bunch of hooey. I’m not buying it. When the sun shines some experts say that it showers us with Vitamin D. I can tell you that I sure feel a lot better with the sun shining on me than I do enduring our grey winters. Welcome to Kingston, Mr. Sunshine. Vitamin D or not, bring it on! I think we are all ready for it. I can hardly wait, next week the Kingston Farmer’s Market will be open for the season. I love to get fresh fruits and veggies to make nice salads and other treats. Speaking of produce, I promised last month to tell you something about eelgrass nurseries. I am learning a lot about this

Down at the Port By pete deboer stuff. Our native eel grass is called Z. Marina (Zostera Marina), it is also known as common eelgrass or seawrack. The non-native kind is known as Z. Japonica (Zostera Japonica) The DNR (Department of Natural Resources) is still deciding what species we

will need to use to replace what is taken out by our dredging operation. While the dredging is going on, we will be required to grow some new plants. We have found that they grow real well between our breakwater and the fishing dock. In fact, there is already a lot growing there, but we can’t use that for our mitigation. Apparently, on a survey dive around 1990, there wasn’t much eelgrass there at all. Since then it has flourished. So if the DNR decides we need to replace the plants with Z. Japonica (Zostera Japonica) we will have to plant 1,944 new turnon (eel grass seeds). That is because they suspect that only one third of them will survive. Department of Ecology and Washington

Dreaming Up

State Noxious Weed Control Board consider Z. Japonica a “Class C noxious weed.” If we use the same species that is there already, the seawrack, we will only have to plant about 500 turons. That is the number of plants in the dredge prism where the work will be done. Once the nursery is planted we will have to hire divers from time to time to go down and count the kids, take baby pictures and make sure that the plants are getting enough water. If they are not getting enough water I don’t know what we are supposed to do then. It will be sometime in the future when we transplant them. I hope that helps explain things. Did you get a chance to come down and fly a kite

in the Kites over Kingston Festival? I can’t believe that we have been having that party for seven years already. The wind was great but the last hour of the party it got pretty wet. Oh well, not much vitamin D on that day. Beginning in the end of May and throughout summer, we will be hosting a different yacht club each weekend in our marina. A friend of mine belongs to West Seattle Yacht Club. They will be here for Memorial Day Weekend. He was one of the folks lined up at the port office on the first day of the year to make sure they had a place to tie up. I know that they also made reservations for more than 20 people for dinner in a local joint. Visiting boaters do help our local economy.

the Ideal Retirement Is Your Job. Helping You Rotary News Kingston Rotary the Are Your Dog’sGolf ClassicBecause Quality Care preparesWefor By Nancy martin Second Get You There Is Ours. Your Pet Is Can Trust


Best Friend!

Golf Club in Kingston. It is Kingston Rotary’s No. entered into a drawing for a 1 fundraiser, and always a free round of golf at White Craig Adams, DVM, MS Horse Golf Club. There will community favorite. Bethany Adams, DVM Bethany how well you plan today. Whether retirement is Adams, DVM Craig Adams, DVM, MS be three or four drawings, Your support of the Bethanydepending Adams, DVM on the volume tournament allows Rotary down the road or just around the corner, the more to spend money on worth- of golfers. To register for you work toward your goals now, the better while community service the tournament online, visit 19494 7th Avenue 19494 7th Avenue projects, such as the Rea19494www.knkrotar 7th Avenue prepared you canVillage be. Poulsbo Poulsbo Village Mowery Picnic Pavilion The cost is $150 per player includes green fees, for andVillage Shopping Center Shopping Center and new play equipment Poulsbo cart,Center range balls, lunch, Preparing for retirement means taking a long-term Shopping Village Green park, Feed the Kids summer food pro- drink tickets for beer and perspective. We recommend buying quality wine and an awards dinner gram, a potential Coffee Oasis in Kingston, blood in the club house. ments and holding them because we believe that’s This year’s tournament drives, student scholarthe soundest way we can help you work toward ships, and financial contri- will not be a handicapped butions to the new Village tournament, as in past yourthe goals. Edwarddecisions. Jones, we spend time about making rightAtfinancial years. There will be a silent Green Community Center. To learn more why Edward rategy designed toto help youryour fiabout nances meet getting know retirement goals so Jones we can Rotary is offering an auction this year and an makes sense for you, call or visit today. incentive to golfers who opportunity for everyone to help you reach them. register early. Those reg- attend the awards dinner, istered by May 15 will be not only tournament players. Tickets for the awards To learn more about why Edward Jones dinner are $35 per person and can be purchased from makes sense for you, call or visit today. Breane Martinez via email, breanemartinez@hotmail. Todd E Tidball Glenn M Anderson, AAMS® com. Jessie Nino GlennAnderson, Anderson, McFadden, AAMS Todd Tidball AdvisorAAMS nt Boxman, AAMSFinancial Glenn AAMS Pat19740 Financial Advisor We are happy to have 19740 7th Ave NE, Suite 114 7th Ave., Suite 114 18887 State Hwy 305, Ste. 100 19032Jensen Jensen Way NE State Hwy 104, Ste 106. 19032 WayNE NE . event, now in its eighth year. ay is here and the around the corner. Rotarians have been busy The tournament is slated Kingston Rotary for June 20 aton White Horse preparing for this Golfsimple, Classic isCraig justAdams, It’s really. How youannual retire depends DVM, MS well




Working Together G FOR RETIREMENT.



for Your Financial Future

Downtown Poulsbo


Downtown St HwyPoulsbo 305 Ne 360-779-7894 360-297-8677 18887 360-779-7894

Suite 100 Poulsbo, WA 98370 360-779-6123

Poulsbo HwyVillage 305 Poulsbo

Poulsbo,Love WA 98370 Puppy 360-779-7894 Starts Right Here!

Jessie Nino Todd Tidball

Financial Advisor .

87 Hwy 305 NE, Suite 100 19740


19032 Jensen Way NE 360-779-6450 360-779-6450 360-779-6123

7th Avenue NE 114 DebiSuite Tanner Poulsbo 8202 NW State Hwy 104, Ste. 106 360-779-6123 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Kingston 360-297-8677 360-779-6450

We Treat You Like Family!

Craig Adams, DVM, MS Bethany Adams, DVM

Craig Adams, DVM, MS Bethany Adams, DVM

Edward Finholm

Downtown Kingston 360-779-4640

25960 Ohio Ave NE, Ste. 101


360-297-8664 19494 7th Avenue

19494 7th Avenue

Poulsbo Village Shopping Center

Poulsbo Village Shopping Center IRT-1848A-A

Here kitty, kitty Member SIPC

Allstate Life Insurance Company, Home Office: Northbrook, Illinois. © 2000 Allstate Insurance Company

A mobile APP called Active Captain describes the Port of Kingston Marina as a very highly rated port of call. The app is fun and gives a lot of information to cruisers and landlubbers with cruising attitude. When we say that a visiting club has reserved the marina, keep in mind that we only allow half of the transient spots to be reserved. So if you know someone who would like to bring their boat over to Kingston, don’t tell them not to come. A quick phone call to the port, 360-2973545, or a VHF radio call will help them find out if there are slips available. See you down at the port. — Pete DeBoer is a Kingston port commissioner. Contact him at returning sponsors Liberty Bay Bank, Kitsap Physical Therapy, Valley Nursery, Columbia Bank, Les Schwab in Poulsbo, Chinook Properties, and Sunnyview Consulting. New sponsors for this year’s tournament are Harrison Hospital, WIN Home Inspection Service, Land Title Company, Martha and Mary, and Main Street Ale House. Photography will be courtesy of Almost Candid Photo and Frame. One week later, on June 27, Rotary will have their annual installation dinner to honor its contributing members and welcome the new leadership team. Meisha Rouser will turn over the gavel to Isaac Anderson who is primed to lead Kingston Rotary as President in its 2014-2015 year. Anderson will be working with Nick Jewett who will serve as Rotary President in 2015-2016.

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 11

Kingston Farmers Market celebrating its 25th season Farmers Market opens May 3 at Mike Walalce Park


he Kingston Farmers Market 2014 Season begins May 3 and operates every Saturday until mid-October. Of last year’s 26 market days, only one brought more rain than a sprinkle. And this year is the Kingston Farmers Market’s 25th season! It’s an occasion to mark with a mid-July Market Celebration, and a moment for reflection. Do you remember the early 1990’s fire in the Thriftway shopping complex that burnt out the post office, pharmacy, and dry cleaners as well as the grocery store? Think back on how Kingston has grown and changed from a ferry “bump in the highway” to a walkable community with open space and parks, Stillwaters Environmental Center, our fire stationturned- movie theater, an array of delicious restau-

rants, local property owners who have taken the risk of development and town merchants who have managed to survive the bad economic times. Just over the horizon is the Kingston Village Green Community Center with a new library, Boys & Girls Club, and more. Every one of these represents deep care and the stubborn commitment of people in our community. Rotarians, Kiwanians, Garden Club members and seniors, Options and PreSchool Co-op parents, and 20 more ways for people to connect, have a good time, and give back to each other. Kingston is a community that sees what needs to be done and steps up: A community that cares. A very special place that I am proud to call home. Thank you, Kingston! Thank you, Kingston, for the hundreds of Saturdays that I have enjoyed at the Kingston Farmers Market, basking in the joyous laughter of customers, neighbors, and enjoying live music. Thank you, Port of Kingston, for the band-

Farmers Market update Mary Mcclure stand, the park, and your support. Twenty-five years ago there was only one other farmers market in Kitsap County. Today, there are almost a dozen, including a new Friday market at Heronswood starting this year. Today, market vendors often set up at several of the markets on different days of the week. Today, markets “vie” for popular vendors. Thank you, Kingston, for supporting the vendors who “graduated” from the Farmers Market to their own retail space. Or to their own wholesale craft business. Or to something else entirely, based on what they learned about marketing and sales, about production, about themselves. Today, the Kingston Farmers Market remains home to a most wonderful

The Kingston Farmers Market season begins May 3 at Mike Wallace Park. The market is open every Saturday until mid-October. File photo and creative vendor village. And to the dogs that walk their owners through the Marina Park on Saturdays. And to the Community Booth and WSU Master Gardeners and Kingston Library’s Story Hours (after the school year ends). And the Kids Postcards. And Clint Dudley’s straw hat. Come on down and join us. You’re part of it too.

Library offers spring reading for all Check It Out T

his month Kingston will host the Kitsap Regional Library Board of Trustees Meeting on Tuesday, May 27, from 5:30-7:30 p.m. The public is invited to attend. Look for your library staff members in your community this season. You’ll find us at schools, the Port of Kingston, the Farmers Market, and the Village Green. Programs for May include: n Kingston Book Group: May 7, 10 a.m. Discussion will be about “The Return of Captain John Emmett,” by Elizabeth Speller. n Preschool Storytime: May 5, 12, and 19, 10:30 a.m. Start the week by enjoying early literacy fun with books, songs, and rhymes with your preschooler. n Kingston Friends of the Library Meeting: May 13, 10 a.m. Visit our meeting and meet those who support the Kingston branch. n Kingston Writers Group: May 13, 6:30 p.m. Enjoy a friendly, supportive atmosphere to encourage writing. We want to read what you want to write.



Beginners welcome. n Classics Book Group: May 19, 6:30 p.m. Discussion will be on “Big Rock Candy Mountain,” by Wallace Stegner. n Legos @ the Library: May 22, 3 p.m. Legos offer hands-on fun while building early literacy skills! Drop in for free-play and themed build-it challenges. n Adult Crafternoon: May 22, 3-4 p.m. Bring your handwork projects and see our newest craft books. Kingston Branch is located at 11212 State Highway 104.

n Little Boston Branch Plant Sale: May 17, 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Plants will sell for no more than $5 each. Special pre-sale May 16, from 1-5 p.m. n Little Boston Book Group: May 7, noon-1p.m. Discussion will be on “The Imperfectionists,” by Tom Rachman. n Storytime: May 6, 13, and 20, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Come enjoy Early Literacy fun with books, songs, and rhymes with your preschooler. n Adult Crafternoon: May 7, 14, 21, and 28, 2:303:30 p.m. Bring your handwork projects and see our

newest craft books. n Legos @ the Library: May 21, 3:30-5 p.m. Legos offer hands-on fun while building early literacy skills! Drop in for free-play and themed build-it challenges. All Kitsap Regional Library branches will be closed Monday, May 26, for Memorial Day. Check our website www., or call 360-297-3330 to confirm program information. See you at the library!

Thinking about a stall at the Kingston Farmers Market? Contact Market Manager Clint Dudley at 297-7683 or through the Vendor Services section on the Market website at www.

KingstonFarmersMarket. com. Come on down! —Contact Mary McClure 297-4300,, or Clint Dudley, 297-7683, KingstonFarm@


DECK SEASON KICK-OFF Friday, May 9th w/ Drinks & Food Specials



New patients welcome. Preferred Provider for Delta Dental/WDS, Regence, Premera & Ameritas Group.

May 31st

Harmon Brewery Night Tickets $25 per person 2 for $45

Whiter. Brighter. You. for life. See website for details.

Your Trusted Real Estate Advisor

Scott Anderson, Broker, SRES-IMS 360.536.2048 Cell 26569 Lindvog Rd NE Kingston


p 360.297.2298 • 25985 Barber Cut Off Rd. NE, Suite B2, Kingston, WA 98346


Page 12 Kingston Community News

May 2014

What schedule would you rather have: your’s or GHCC’s? W

e all face deadlines of one kind or another. The deadlines may camouflage themselves as something else, but they are deadlines nonetheless. Do you have a dentist appointment? That’s a deadline to get those teeth extra clean before you go in. Do you have to get to work at a certain time? That’s a deadline to meet or maybe be fired. Do you have to pick up your kids or spouse or friend up at a certain time? That’s a really important deadline --- to be somewhere when you said you will. Life is full of major and minor deadlines. For me, my frequent deadlines are

hansville happenings By donna lee anderson when a piece of writing is due (to a magazine or to my editor of this newspaper) and I’m pretty good at making these. Sometimes I’m even early, but I haven’t

missed a deadline for many years. I like to think this is prioritizing your life. Prioritize means to designate or treat (something) as more important than other things. (Synonym: emphasize). My days don’t start very early but as soon as I do get out of bed there are things that need doing (besides the obvious). My priorities are: Brush my teeth, wash my face, get dressed, comb my hair, make coffee, empty the dishwasher (when needed), take my meds, and I’m ready for the day. After that I check the calendar by the kitchen phone. It dictates my deadlines for the day.

Today (the day I’m writing this) I have a lunch meeting at the Hansville Store, then a drop-off of goods at a store in Poulsbo, then in the evening starting at 6:30 p.m., I have a meeting in Bainbridge at the library. Normal day for me lately although I usually have just two entries (but I can handle three). By now are you wondering what brought on all this deadline stuff? Well, here it is. I think my schedule is busy, but have you looked at the May schedule for the Greater Hansville Community Center (GHCC) and all the deadlines they are meeting? n May 2 and 3 is the Spring Fling. This is the

day our local crafters bring their finished projects to the community center and offer them for sale. n May 10 is the annual Flotsam and Jetsam Plant Sale (in time for Mother’s Day). n May 15 is the monthly Social Hour where you can play cards, read a good book or just sit and talk to a neighbor with a cup of coffee and a cookie to munch on. n May 17 is Rummage Sale Drop-off day (look at the web site if you’re not sure what they will accept for the August sale). n May 21 is the Neighbors Luncheon (come meet someone new or hook up with those people you don’t

see very often). n May 25 if the Memorial Service at the Hansville Cemetery. Now, I know there are several more things going on in Eglon, Shorewood, Driftwood Key and all the other neighborhoods that make up Hansville too. Busy world we live in. After looking at this schedule I have come to one conclusion … I’m so happy I’m only in charge of the deadlines on my calendar. How about you --would you trade calendars with GHCC? — Donna Lee Anderson writes Hansville Happenings for the Kingston Community News. Contact her at

Annual Flotsam and Jetsam garden sale is fast approaching HANSVILLE — Be sure to join your friends, neighbors and community at the Flotsam and Jetsam’s Garden Club’s 37th Annual Sale May 10. The sale is 9 a.m. to 12 noon at the Greater Hansville Community

Center. This year’s garden sale will include an assortment of vegetables, herbs, perennials, annuals, ground covers, shrubs and trees. Plants have been grown by members and hardened off in the few weeks before the sale so that they will

be ready to thrive in your garden. Back this year, just in time for Mother’s Day, are a wide variety of flower arrangements in all sizes; robust houseplants, and a tantalizing display of delicious pies, cakes, pastries

and cookies to help shower Mom with love. This will be the third year for Our Great Tomato Plant Giveaway for kids, too. There will be no HalfPrice sale this year because prices are low. When you arrive, several friendly

parking volunteers will be on hand to welcome you and guide you to a parking place. It’s recommended to arrive before 9 a.m. A raffle is planned, which will include gift certificates and items from local businesses and restaurants.

Proceeds from this sale are used to fund scholarships and grants in horticultural and environmental studies, as well as to educate our members on allthings-gardening through a series of speakers and field trips throughout the year.

Insurance Accepted

Kingston Crossing Wellness (next to Kingston Albertsons) Dr. Lori Olaf, N.D. CALL FOR A FREE CONSULT 360-297-0037

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 13

Legislature bites ‘unpopular bullet’ with new fees A look into how WSF can build boats on its budget The FerryToon 811 is the “call before you dig” line. I learned about 811 after sensationally locating our neighborhood water pipe with a post hole auger. Whenever I’m at a loss for a ferry cartoon something happens, like drilling a hole in Walla Walla’s bottom to drain the bilge water (See page 4).

Terminated The terminal clock has officially clicked its last tick. After heaps of money and WSF effort, the clock defied being in sync with the ferries. People missed boats or ran down the dock only to find they still had 10 minutes to go.

With a green, Washington State Department of Transportation shroud, the clock now looks like a lime lollypop with a tiara. Surely creative Kingston can do better … “Go Bucs,” a Seahawks logo, a happy face that turns upside down when the boat’s full? How about a contest?

Mark-up The white lines that encircle the holding area, across State Route 104 downtown, the sidewalks, parking lot, port fountain, and so on, are there to locate utilities for some paving. But if it’s really the NSA’s (CENSORED) project … consider wearing tinfoil hats when downtown.

Ferry Fees The legislature bit an unpopular bullet and pushed through new vehicle registration fees. These fees keep the production

FERRYFARE Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee line going for a third boat to complete replacement of our Evergreen State class boats. This writer thinks that the bill’s funding can also pay for replacing our Super-class ferries and more boats beyond that. The $5 vehicle registration and $12 title transfer fees, along with the existing 25 cent ferry ticket surcharge, bring in about $27 million a year. To build boats on this budget we need some changes: n Extend the ferry life beyond sixty years; n Use commercial equipment and specifications; n Allow competitive bidding; n Follow the state

Auditor’s recommendations to limit overruns. OK, let’s unpack these points. With a 60-year ferry endof-life, building the third Evergreen State replacement boat and replacing the four Super class boats by 2027 leaves us about $434million short. Let’s say our ferries were stretched to 70 years. After all, our “steel electric” ferries were bought secondhand from the railroads and lasted eighty years. A 70-year boat life drops the shortfall to about $268 million. Washington’s shipbuilders have made it clear that WSF’s unique specifications make them expensive and impede leading edge construction. Federal “MILSPECs” were jettisoned 20 years ago for industry standards, such as ISO and American Bureau

of Shipping standards. Instead the feds focused on “performance specifications” that describe what features are supposed to accomplish instead of how they are made. You’re better off with a can of Campbell’s soup than MILSPEC soup (Trust me about this). So let’s say that using commercial specs saves 10 percent, and brings the shortfall down to about $180 million. Let’s assume that allowing competitive bids will knock the price down by another 5 percent, that brings the shortfall down to $140 million. Allowing competition also makes us eligible for federal Ferryboat Discretionar y funding of which Washington is entitled, by law, to at least $5 million per year (Some states have received as much as $68 million). Now the shortfall’s down to $30 million. The state Auditor’s office

found that ferry construction costs grew by 10-20 percent after the contract is signed. Let’s say taking the Auditor’s recommendations reduces overruns by 5 percent, and viola! We’re there. Let’s suppose that we’re still short. There’s something else. When the estimate for a new home is too high we sit down with the builder to see what can be cut out, like the bonus room. This is done in shipbuilding all the time. Want to build ferries on a beer budget? Extend service life, use industry standards, allow competition, and scale back. Otherwise find a ferry godmother. w — FerryFare is written by Walt Elliott, chairman of the Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee. Contact him at

Experience Matters

Our expertise & marketing speaks for itself, our real estate professionals represent you.

Alma Hammon

Janet Olsen

Sherri Galloway

Susan Tyson

Jet Woelke

Carter Dotson

Catherine Arlen

Doug Hallock

Cathy Morris


Evelyn Ryberg

Chris Todd

Lorna Muller

Scott Anderson

Dave Muller


Monika Riedner

Kim Poole

Steve Smaaladen




Linda Henry

Megan O’Dell

Sacha Mell

Pie’s will be auctioned off to the highest bidder to be thrown in a favorite community member’s, friend’s or family member’s face. Fun will be had, music will be played, and money will be raised for a great cause!:

Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.

Bobbi Neal

Property Management

26569 Lindvog Road Northeast Suite 101, Kingston, WA 98346 • 360.297.2661

Pat Miller

Page 14 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Port Gamble S’Klallam celebrate skatepark with Sheckler

Skateboard decks with the Klallam equivalent of Be the Change are displayed. The phrase is in reference to the Sheckler Foundation’s motto. Richard Walker / Staff photo

Professional skateboarder Ryan Sheckler airs out of a vert ramp during the grand opening celebration of the Port Gamble S’Klallam skatepark. Molly Neely-Walker / Contributed From left, professional skateboarder Ryan Sheckler listens to Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribal Council member Kyle Carpenter’s remarks during the grand opening of the skatepark. Richard Walker / Staff photo



One Stop Shopping

Exceptionally Low Prices on Liquors, Wine, Champagne, Beer and Tobacco Products. • Cigar Selection in Humidor

Your Mother Called...she said, “Don’t Forget the Flowers!” Award Winning Florist Always FREE Delivery to Kingston*

The skatepark’s sign is uncovered during the grand opening. The park is called “Be the Change” Park. Richard Walker / Staff photo



Cleo’s Landing • 25960 Central Ave • Kingston

• Bait & Fishing Gear Unique Gifts & Tribal Merchandise!

Fuel Center

12 High speed fuel pumps • Commercial grade diesel • Propane • RV Dump site

PrePay Fuel & Espresso Drive Thru!

Eagle’s Catch Restaurant Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner

Eagle’s Nest Espresso

Grab your favorite coffee drinks & more!

Open 7 Days • FREE Wi-fi in the cafe

8000 Little Boston Rd NE, Kingston • 360-297-7412 an Enterprise of the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe


Saturdays, 9-2

9-2 Saturdays, 9-2 April - December April -- December April Corner ofDecember 7th & Iverson Corner of Corner of 7th 7th & & Iverson Iverson

(360)779-6720 779-6720••• (360) 779-6720 (360) Proudly sponsored by the North Kitsap Herald Proudly sponsored by the North Kitsap Herald

May 2014

Port Gamble S’Klallam Chairman Jeromy Sullivan holds a skateboard deck with the Klallam language on it. Richard Walker / Staff photo

Left, Laura Price speaks during the grand opening celebration.

Kingston Community News Page 15

A clam bake was held during the skatepark’s grand opening celebration in April, which also included crab. Richard Walker / Staff photo

Richard Walker / Staff photo

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

South Kingston Internal Medicine

Professional skateboarder Ryan Sheckler receives a canoe paddle as a gift during the grand opening of the Port Gamble S’Klallam skatepark in April. Richard Walker / Staff photo

Donald Stevens, M.D.

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•

WE CAN DIG IT! 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.

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


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

360.297.7050 •


Page 16 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Decreasing use of fossil A green gateway to Stillwaters fuel would be beneficial W e recently had a consultation from Power Trip Energy about our capability to install solar panels here at Stillwaters. We could greatly decrease our fossil fuel energy consumption with solar panels on a couple of our roofs. Have you ever checked in your electric bill flyers to see how much of the electricity you use is coming from fossil fuel sources like coal burning or natural gas? For Puget Sound Energy, that is about 56 percent. We used to think that our power in the Northwest all came from hydroelectric dams, but that is not the case anymore.

choices for the future By naomi maasberg What is great about solar power or wind power or wave/water power is that they are renewable. With renewable resources, we

are using the powers of the current Earth and its systems, not the “ancient sunlight” of thousands of years ago, which cannot be replaced quickly. We do not rob the Earth of any of its resources when we “borrow” the power of its forces. If you have Puget Sound Energy, you know that you have the option of requesting all of your power come from green sources for about a penny a kilowatt hour. The benefit of doing that is about equivalent of taking one car off the road for a whole year. Amazing, huh? But using all solar power,

See Stillwaters, Page 20


The Entry Gateway and Green Roof could not have been completed without many volunteers, as well as contributions from: Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary; Trinity River Marine; Lockheed Martin – Bangor; Poulsbo Garden Club; Kingston Garden Club; Hanley Roofing; Patrick Carey, Green Roof Designer; Jim Leary and Dave Hildebrand, architects; Bert Jackson and Kinley Deller; project supervisors. Contributed



30 0FF


ith help from many in the c o m m u n i t y, Stillwaters Environmental Center in Kingston recently completed an entry gateway, with a model green roof. The gateway will greet visitors as they leave the parking area and enter the gardens, gathering spots, and trails through

the woods. The structure is made from recycled timbers cut from boom logs, complete with artistic teredo clam worm holes. The Green Roof is a small model of what could be done in many situations, on a variety of small buildings. Green roofs decrease the amount of rainwater run-

off from the roof, provide more plants to clean the air, insulate the building (if it is enclosed), provide habitat for birds and insects, and are very good-looking! This roof is populated with sedums, thyme, kinnikinnick and plants that love dry conditions and are scarce in the mostly wetland conditions at Stillwaters.

NEW EXPANSION OPENS IN MID-MAY! Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner • Wine • Beer • Cocktails • Gifts


Cleaning Completed By 6/30/14

Promo Code: ALLERGY

What does it mean to be CERTIFIED


All certified asthma & allergy friendlyTM products and services undergo extensive scientific testing in independent accredited laboratories to ensure that they meet the standards adopted by the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America. In fact, Stanley Steemer ® is the first carpet cleaning service to earn this certification, removing an average of 94% of common household allergens from the carpet we clean. Those common household allergens include dust, pollen and pet dander to name a few.

At Stanley Steemer, we know a cleaner home is a healthier home.


1-800-STEEMER | ®

Minimum charges apply. Must present coupon at time of service. Not valid with any other offer or coupon. Residential only. Combined living areas, L-shaped rooms, and rooms over 300 sq. ft. are considered 2 areas. Protector not included. Valid at participating locations only. Certain restrictions may apply. Call for details. Only Stanley Steemer Carpet Cleaning has been Certified asthma & allergy friendly™ ASTHMA & ALLERGY FRIENDLY and ASTHMA & ALLERGY FRIENDLY LOGO are Certification Marks and Trademarks of ALLERGY STANDARDS LIMITED. The ASTHMA AND ALLERGY FOUNDATION OF AMERICA is a Registered Trademark of AAFA.

Best Breakfast & Lunch

Open 7 days a week


May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 17

Get out and play with Olympic Outdoor Center this May P ack your sunscreen and head to Port Gamble, one of Western Washington’s most beautiful and diverse playgrounds for the adventure sports fanatic. Port Gamble’s Olympic Outdoor Center looks to Unleash the Beast in Port Gamble on May 17 as a part of the NW Adventure Sports Festival. Olympic Outdoor Center owner John Kuntz launched The Beast in 2010. “The purpose of The Beast is to bring attention and focus to Port Gamble as a destination for adventure sports. It’s such a beautiful area with so much to offer outdoor sports enthusiasts,” Kuntz said. The Beast Adventure Series triathlon combines the sports of paddling, mountain biking, and trail running on a spectacular water and land course. The race can be done as an individual or as a team. There are long and short course options for the casual athlete or the competitive adventurer. The water route paddles along the Kitsap Peninsula Water Trail and the land trail goes through the epic Port Gamble/ Stottlemeyer single track.

All ages are welcome and no experience is necessary for this seriously fun event. For event information and registration, go to www. Olympic Outdoor Center is located in the historic Fire Hall of Port Gamble and remains a full-service paddle sports dealer. They are open year-round. Along with dozens of tours, OOC also provides classes like the popular Outdoor Adventure Camp, a week long camp featuring paddling, mountain biking, hiking, beach walks and paddle boarding suitable for ages 8-13. These camps run from mid-June through August. To learn more, go to John Kuntz is excited to begin offering adult and youth mountain bike rentals starting, which was expected to begin in April. The store will be renting hardtail bikes for trail riding, with the option for a two-hour rental, or an allday rental. Come and visit John and his wonderful, experienced staff and find out why Port Gamble is your destination for adventure sports. For

port gamble gazette By shana smith store hours and information on all of the store’s activities, call 360-297-4659, or visit

Port Gamble General Store & Café expands

Recent recipient of the “Best Out-Of-The-Way Restaurant 2014” in the West Sound Home & Garden magazine, the Port Gamble General Store has been serving up nostalgia and good eats daily since March 2010. Since their opening in the historic General Store building, they have been able to serve a capacity of 47 in the ever-popular café. On May 9, owners Kim

Campbell and Erik Kleiva will be open a new dining room expansion, which will feature a full bar, and will increase the café capacity to 149. “We are just simply excited to be able to serve more people. We’re not changing what we do, we just have more room now,” Campbell said. The expansion will allow them to accommodate the demand for rehearsal dinners and large group reservations. The store was closed for the month of January to kick start the expansion by tripling the size of the kitchen and building a large new deck for outdoor seating. The cooks are enjoying the expanded kitchen because it’s almost too efficient and has allowed them to expand the menu with all of the new equipment. The highly anticipated full bar will boast 24 beers on tap, offering mostly locally made beer and high quality imports. They will also be serving delicious craft cocktails and boosting the wine selection with fine European and South American wines. Campbell and Kleiva are also planning to have live music on

new deck in the summer as well as live music inside occasionally. For store and café hours, call the Port Gamble General Store at 360-2977636, or visit

Celebrate in May with Tango Zulu Imports

Tango Zulu celebrates its four-year anniversary and World Fair Trade Day all day May 10. Stop by between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. for door prizes, special deals, and snacks. Tango Zulu has an amazing assortment of African baskets, both fair trade and U.S.A.-made clothing, and hundreds of other artisan products you won’t find anywhere else in the area. For more information, visit Did you or someone you know get engaged? Why not consider Port Gamble, 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 also has

some great summer dates available for 2014 and 2015. Call one of our experienced venue coordinators at 360-297-8074 and find out why Port Gamble Weddings is one of the most sought-after wedding and reception venues in western Washington. You also can visit

Port Gamble’s 2014 Event Calendar

Port Gamble is set for an exciting year of events, from the NW Adventure Sports Festival, hosted by Olympic Outdoor Center, Old Mill Days Americana, Country Christmas, to monthly trail activities. You can stay up to date with activities and happenings at Port Gamble by subscribing to the monthly Port Gamble e-newsletter. For information or to sign up for the newsletter, contact the events office at 360297-8074, or via email at You also can find details at — Shana Smith is general manager of Port Gamble. Contact her at ssmith@

Port Gamble

Shopping • Dining • Romance • Culture • Entertainment • Recreation CRUISE PORT GAMBLE • Every Thursday through September Car buffs bring out their classic, new or unique cars to show off on the lawns beside Mike’s Four Star BBQ and Gamble Bay Coffee. It’s a wonderful setting as owners and onlookers mingle for car talk over BBQ or coffee. the weekly Cruise-In is free and open to everyone. MIKE’S FOUR STAR BBQ 8th ANNIVERSARY • Thursday, May 2 Come out and celebrate the 8th Anniversary of Mike’s Four Star BBQ in Port Gamble. Enjoy cake, door prizes & giveaways. For more info contact Mike’s at 360-2974BBQ(227) or visit their website at STOTTLEMEYER 30/60 BIKE RACE • Saturday, May 10 After a successful 4 years, Northwest Epic Series 2014 will kick off on May 10th with a race at Stottlemeyer on the Kitsap Peninsula! Registration is limited to 400 riders total. Registration includes custom race swag, fully stocked aid stations, post-race grub, awards, a great, well-marked race course and raffle from our great sponsors and much more! $5 of each entry goes directly to the North Kitsap Trail Association (NKTA) that maintains the trails at Stottlemeyer and many other parks. NW ADVENTURE SPORTS FESTIVAL • Saturday, May 17 Races, demonstrations, kayaking, trail running, biking and vendors create a weekend made for the outdoor enthusiast hosted by Olympic Outdoor Center. Visit www. for more details. JUNE FAIRE • Weekend of May 31 - June 1 A public demonstration, June Faire is dedicated to the study and re-creation of the Middle Ages and the Renaiisance. Attendees will enjoy armored and rapier combat, archery, dancing, bards, arts & crafts, merchants and more. For more information on June Faire, visit FLY IN with ORCA • Saturday, May 31 At the Port Gamble Uplands with Olympic Radio Control Association (ORCA).

The Artful Ewe • 360-643-0183 • Hand-dyed yarns, spinning fibers and weaving studio. Mikes Four Star BBQ • 360-297-4227 • 2012 & 2013 Award Winner: Best BBQ (finalist) in Evening Magazine’s “The BEST of Western Washington”. Stop in and find out why! No. 7 Books at Port Gamble • 360-881-0489 Used, New & Rare books in 6 themed rooms. “ A book lover’s bookstore.” Olympic Outdoor Center • 360-297-4659 • Kayak and paddleboard sales and rentals. Classes, tours, salmon tours, private lessons, clothing and accessories. Port Gamble General Store & Cafe • WE’VE REOPENED! 360-297-7636 • Serving breakfast, lunch, NW Beer, NW wine & cocktails daily. Serving dinner Thurs.-Sun. 5-8:30pm. Gifts for home and garden. Expansion opening in 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 & supplies. 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. Tea Room at Port Gamble / Bistro by Night • 360-297-4225 • Breakfast, brunch, tea parties, weekend dinners. Terrapin Farms • 360-697-7388 • Fresh fruits & vegetables. Open May-Oct, Friday, Saturday & Sunday 10-5. WISH & Rainy Day Antiques • 360-297-4114 Unique variety of gifts, cards, antiques, vintage, handcrafted items & jewelry by local artists.

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



May 2014


LETTER FROM EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR - COLLEEN CAREY With the spring comes my second anniversary as the Greater Kingston Chamber’s Executive Director. It has proven to be a challenging position, but one with great rewards and a sense of accomplishment and purpose at the end of the day. I have learned so much about our business community and the community at large during this relatively short time. One of the most difficult lessons I’ve learned is that no matter how hard you try, you simply cannot make everyone happy. I greatly appreciate my past-board-president, Dan Martin, for reminding me that if I could upset half the population of the country, I could become the President of the United States! Mostly, things have been very positive. In my opinion, our community’s most impressive features are the massive volunteer efforts that are responsible for everything from building a new park, library and community center, to pulling weeds and picking up garbage along the sidewalks AND our small business owners that are constantly donating money, gift certificates, space and time to support local schools, sports clubs, the Arts, the 4th Of July Parade & Fireworks and the myriad of other community events taking place throughout the year. It seems there is no end to their generosity. Once again I will

remind everyone that it remains critical to the health of our “village” that our local residents make a concerted effort to do business locally. That doesn’t just mean eating at restaurant downtown once in a while. We have clothing shops, hardware and lumber retailers, lawyers, financial advisors, carpenters, music teachers, custom upholsterers, art galleries, bankers, graphic designers, dentists, massage therapists… You get the point! Keep your hard earned money home and where it will do the most good! We are getting close to the launch of our new website. The address will remain the same: Please check back frequently as we update member information our events calendar to reflect the very busy summer months ahead. We are now accepting applications for GREATER KINGSTON’S PERSON OF THE YEAR. Nominations must be submitted by June 13th. Please email or call me for a description of the criteria and a nomination form. Cheers,

Colleen Carey Executive Director 360-297-3813

MEMBER SPOTLIGHT - Dawn Hunter, Evergreen Home Loans A Kingston resident since 1991, Dawn Hunter, of Evergreen Home Loans is committed to the business of home loans and serving the Kingston Community. Dawn began her mortgage career in 2004 and is currently the President of the North Sound Business Network in Poulsbo where her passion for networking and connecting with others is perfectly suited for the weekly breakfast meetings. As the Ambassador for the Kingston Chamber of Commerce, Dawn helps with Chamber luncheons and ribbon cutting ceremonies. Dawn enjoys her community involvement and places an emphasis on being a part of the business community of Kingston. When Dawn isn’t busy helping her customers with their home

(360) 297-3813 financing needs or networking with business associates, you can find her PO Box 78 spending time with her children, new husband and stepson. Kingston, WA 98346 If you have home financing needs, Dawn is conveniently located at 19089 Jensen Way in Poulsbo. She’s committed to finding the best home

loan solution to fit her customers’ needs and can equip home shoppers with the powerful Ready.Set.Home.TM Program from Evergreen. The program gives homebuyers an edge when shopping for a home. Dawn is also a Reverse Mortgage Specialist and looks forward to serving you.

Dawn L. Hunter Loan Consultant & Reverse Mortgage Specialist MLO # 306709 tel (360) 930-6068 • mobile (360) 271-1762 fax (855) 553-8356 19089 Jensen Way NE, PO Box 2244, Poulsbo, WA 98370 NMLS #1138139


The Kingston Beautification Committee is comprised of a dedicated group of volunteers who are not afraid of a little dirt and hard work! This is the group to be thanked for, among other things, the beautiful hanging flower baskets that adorn the downtown area light poles from early spring to late fall and the cedar swags during the winter months. They just finished one of their 3 annual town cleanups. Perhaps you saw the orange vested gals picking up trash and smiling all the while. Not exactly what you might expect from trash collectors but this committee consistently exceeds expectations and does so generously, to improve the quality of life for the community that they love! The next clean-up is scheduled for late June. You do not have to be a chamber member to be involved with any aspect of this group. Please consider volunteering at a CBC event or join the committee and participate year round. Business & Private Sponsorships and donations are crucial to keep the baskets full. Please contact the chamber to find out how you can help.


MAY 1st 6:30 PM Kingston Middle School RSVP: Find Us on Facebook!

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 19

MAY 2014

Calendar May 1 Greater Kingston Kiwanis Oak Table CafĂŠ Kingston 7-9apm

(every Thursday, Now seeking new members)

Coffee Oasis Forums at Kingston Middle School 6:30pm Cruise Port Gamble Car Show EVERY Thursday through September 4:30pm-8pm

KCMT presents “Fiddler on the Roof May 1-11 May 2 Kingston Stakeholders 9:00 am - 10:30 am at Cleo’s Landing Learning Center May 3 Kingston Garden Club Plant Sale Kingston Community Center 9am-1pm Kingston Farmer’s Market Opening Day 9am-2pm & Every Saturday through October Mike’s 4 Star BBQ Anniversary Party 11am-8pm


PATRON MEMBERS Jan Zufelt, Realtor John L. Scott 360-620-2383


May 6 The Kitsap Great Give – ALL DAY 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 May 7 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)

May 8 Great Kingston Economic Development Committee & KEDA Seminar “Regional Strategies: Shaping Kingston’s Future� Kingston Cove Yacht Club 11:30-1:30. Open to everyone. Register at

May 10 Fallen Riders Benefit Run of the Northwest Freedom Riders Motorcycle Club Garden Sale by Flotsam & Jetsom Garden Club – Hansville Community Center 9am-noon May 13 Friends Of the Library Meeting 10am-noon, Kingston Library May 14 Greater Kingston Chamber of Commerce Board Meeting at the Oak Table CafĂŠ 7:30-9am May 20 Village Green Foundation Meeting North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Station on Miller Bay Road 4-5:30pm Great Kingston Economic Development Committee & KEDA Seminar “Leveraging Regional Resources & Relationshipsâ€? Kingston Cove Yacht Club 11:30-1:30.

Open to everyone. Register at May 21 Kingston Garden Club Bayside Community Church 9am to noon May 26 Community Beautification Committee Meeting 9-10:30am. Seeking volunteers for this fun and active committee! May 30 Free Community Meal – Bayside Community Church 5:30-7pm May 31 Kingston Wine Walk – 6-9pm Medieval “June Faire� All day Saturday & Sunday Port Gamble

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 Dental 360-297-2298 Rich’s Custom Seats & Upholstery 360-881-0881 Kitsap Bank - Kingston Branch 360-297-3034

FOR MORE INFORMATION AND EVENT WEBSITES: May the words "lost," Kingston www. • Hansville • Port Gamble • Experience North Kitsap "missing" or "abducted" never be

used to describe your child.

The Point Casino 360-297-0070 X109

May the words Almost Candid Photo & Frame "missing" Fine Art Gallery or "abduct 360-297-1347

used to describe y

Space is limited and we sold out in 30 minutes last year! Advance tickets sales at Pine Cone Gifts, D‛Vine Wines & the Chamber Office.

Kim Poole - Windermere Real Estate 360-297-6420 The Resort At Port Ludlow 360-437-7000

$20 gets you a Hand Painted Wine Glass, 10 Tasters Tickets (10 one oz. pours) Tasting Notes Card and Walking Map.

Gene’s Down to Earth

Landscaping IF YOU CAN PERSONALIZE IF YOU CAN PER 360-297-1946 Additional Tasters Tickets available for purchase at all locations. YOUR HOUSE, SHOULDN’T YOUR Clearwater Casino HOUSE, SH Thanks our participating YOU BEtoABLE TO DObusinesses: THE SAME YOU 360-598-8772 BE ABLE TO D Borrowed Kitchen Bakery • Morgan Stanley • Kingston CPA Olympic Property Group WITH YOUR INSURANCE? WITH YOUR INS Almost Candid Photo, Frame & Fine Art Gallery 360-297-8074

Kingston IGA • Kingston Adventures • Nancy‛s Green Garden With our new Farmers Next Generation Homeowners Policy, now Diva you have the options to tailor your coverage de Beau • Kingston Cove Yacht Club to fit your SM

To help get children they belong, continues to that’s particular needs. After back all, where we believe youFarmers deserve a policy And Vineyards: work as closely theTo National For Missing & Exploited Children. as unique youwith are. find Center out more about the benefits of our Eleven • Finnriver • parents Naked • Smasne also providing with•aThurston free "ManagingWolfe Information on Lost Kids" newWe're policy, contact me today. Ž

digital ID. (NHV) With one click you can email• your child's photo and description Nachez Heights • Portteus Airfield • Kyra • Lodmell to the proper authorities. Be sure to ask for your free kit today. Patterson Cellars • Wind Rose Cellars

Brewton-Hight Insurance Agency, Inc 2416 NW Myhre Rd #101 Silverdale WA 98383 (360) 692-6880

Greater Kingston Chamber #3&850/)*()5 “AFTER HOURS�


*/463"/$&"(&/$: */$

NW MYHRE RD #101 Always2416 Free, Always Fun SILVERDALE WA 98383

Join us for lunch at the Kingston Cove Yacht Club. Our sponsor is D’Vine Wines & D’Lectables. Thank you, owners Micki & Bryan Monroe! Our speaker is Sam Wilder of Kitsap Co. Waste Wise at Work Program. Sam will provide information and materials to save your businesses money while reducing the negative impact of business waste on our planet. DID YOU KNOW recycling 1 ton of paper waste saves between 15 and 17 mature trees AND paper can be recycled up to 7 times, depending on how long the fibers are to begin with. Our chamber has just been certified as a Waste Wise @ Work Business because of our earth friendly habits. Find out how you can do the same! Please reserve your seat by calling the Chamber office at 360-297-3813 or email Lunch is catered by Crave Catering and is $15 with advanced reservation or $20 at the door. Vegetarian and Gluten Free available with advanced request.

Brewton-Hight Insurance 2416 NW Myhre Rd #101 Sil (360) 692-6880 insurance@


AS-NXGN-H-4A (6/06)

Tuesday, May 6, 11:45 am

digital ID. With one click you can email your to the proper authorities. Be sure to as

(360) 692-6880 • Kingston: (360) 297-2420 INSURANCE@BREWTONHIGHT.COM

AS-NXGN-H-4A (6/06)


With our new Farmers Next Genera Martha & Mary now you have the options to tailor y 360-779-7500 To help get children they be particular needs. After back all, where we believe work as closely theTo National For M as unique youwith are. find Center out more also providing with a free "Man newWe're policy, contactparents me today.

2416 N.W. Myhre Rd., Ste. 101 • Silverdale, WA 98383 #3&850/)*()5

John W. Hight, lutcf */463"/$&"(&/$: */$

Maggie Brewton-Hight, 2416 NW MYHRE RD #101 lutcf Insurance Agents SILVERDALE WA 98383 (360) 692-6880 • Kingston: 297-2420 Bus: (360) (360) 692-6880 Bus: (360) 297-2420 Auto • Home • Life • CommercialINSURANCE@BREWTONHIGHT.COM

Fax: (360) 692-9043 Toll Free: 1-888-692-6880

Scan with a smartphone to go directly to my website!

Affordable Graphic Design Services

26050 Illinois Avenue NE Kingston (360) 297-4022

Shirley Bomgaars, Owner

360.981.1838 ~

Follow on Facebook:

Page 20 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Kiwanis members will help prepare Camp Beausite for the summer


iwanis is an international service club. But what is service to a Kiwanis member? A look at the past month illustrates that. First of all, Kiwanis service is focused on children

so most of the Kingston Kiwanis work directly impacts children here in Kingston, in Washington and around the world. On March 29, Kiwanis members joined Windermere Reality for its annual Kites

SIGN UP FOR OUR MARTIAL ARTS 101 CLASS! Includes: 2 private lessons & 1 group lesson


were at Camp Beausite in Chimacum with hammers, rakes and paint brushes ready to help other clubs get the camp ready for the summer. Camp Beausite serves disabled and special needs persons and each Spring Kiwanis members get it ready to welcome campers by maintaining the trails, installing showers, repairing wheelchair ramps and shoring up the corral.

By BOB LEE Over Kingston festival down at Kingston Marina for Kingston area families and visitors to the “Little City by the Sea.” The next weekend, April 5, more than  40 Kiwanis members

in Kingston Cares. In April, contributions from Kiwanis members to Project Eliminate (Neonatal and Maternal Tetanus) raised money that saved the lives of 30 babies. Kiwanis ser vice includes tutoring at Wolfle Elementary. In May, members will serve as camp counselors for a Summer Reading Camp experience at Wolfle.

Kiwanis service is also focused on improving the community. Kiwanians were present at the April 12 Kingston clean-up and at the installation of the new playground on the Village Green April 17 and 18. Kiwanis helped fund two community Easter Egg Hunts.  It was a cosponsor of the three At-Risk Youth Forums at Kingston Middle School and is active


95 *

Kickboxing classes also offered Ask about our Gift Certificates!

*Class Space is Limited. New Students Only. Must Present Coupon. Call or Email Today for More Information.

Expires 5/31/14 LIKE US

Kingston Kiwanis

360.813.2323 •

Learn about the warming arctic and changing weather

May 7. Overland will discuss what causes the Polar Vortex, and its emerging influence on extreme weather farther south. The presentation will be held 7-9 p.m. at North Kitsap Fire & Rescure headquarters, 26642 Miller Bay Road.

KINGSTON — Longtime Kingstonite and NOAA oceanographer James Overland will discuss why the arctic is a leading indicator of climate change,


or class and charge up your car at the same time? Or leave your car here to charge up while you go up the street to the dentist or the fitness center? If your power is coming from renewable sources, you can drive totally carbon free in an electric car. Even if some of your power is from fossil fuels, you will still be cleaner overall than a car that gets 50 MPG. The

Continued from page 16

Your guide to local beauty services

or as much as we can, will do even better. So we will soon find out what it will cost to get solar power here, including getting an electric vehicle charger. Wouldn’t it be great to be able to swing into Stillwaters for an event

Gina Mirabella (360) 297-7566

Hours: Tuesday- Friday 9- 5 Saturday: 8- 4

Extended Hours and Sundays upon request

Want to help your business GLOW? To list your beauty service in this section, call (360) 779–4464

on his observations on climate change, and we are so pleased that he volunteers his time to Stillwaters in this way. You can get a lot more information on solar power and all things sustainable at EcoFest on May 31 at Stillwaters. If you have any questions or need more information, check the listing in this paper or call Stillwaters at 360-297-1226. If you decide it’s time to check out solar power, call Power Trip Energy at 360643-3080. Information from Union of Concerned Scientists and Stillwaters Environmental Center. Stillwaters will be hosting a new Sustainability Discussion Group in the future. If you are interested in getting on the notification list, call us at 360-297-1226. — Naomi Maasberg is director of Stillwaters Environmental Learning Center. Contact her at

only drawback we can see for not having an electric car, currently, is that there are not enough charging stations to be able to go wherever you want to go. But that day will come soon, we hope. Consider the importance of cutting your fossil fuel consumption as we hear from Dr. James Overland of NOAA on May 7. He will be bringing us up to date

Auto Detailing All Vehicles • Motors Transmissions • Brakes • Tune-ups Alternators • Water Pumps

Call for repair or detailing today 360-297-2803 10373 Hwy 104 • Kingston •

Mens Haircuts Ladies Haircuts - including long layered cuts 11094 NE West Kingston Rd • Kingston

KINGSTON — EcoFest is May 31 at Stillwaters. The annual celebration of Earth is looking for people to fill its education or vendor booths, or as cash sponsors. Applications for vendors,


11094 NE West Kingston Rd. Kingston • 360.297.3499 Kingston • 360.297.7566


educators and entertainment will be accepted until May 5. EcoFest is 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. the last day of May. Contact Stillwaters at, or call 360-297-1226.

Auto Repair for All Vehicles

SNIPPER’S BARBER SHOP Harbor Hair Men Haircuts Certified Redken Colorist on staff Ladies Haircuts 10801 NE ST Hwy 104 Stylist Gina Mirabella


Donations accepted.

Stillwaters looking for vendors for EcoFest

Beebe, Roberts & Bryan, PLLC Attorneys at Law

Real Estate • Landlord - Tenant Property Issues • Business • Wills • Trusts • Estates • Probate • Injury Claims • Insurance Issues • Workers Comp

David A. Roberts

Paul W. Bryan



I Since 1986

Mary Richards Kitsap Real Estate Broker/Business Owner for 27 Years

Cathy Morris Managing Broker 360-509-3609 20 Years Representing Kitsap Sellers & Buyers

360-297-6419 office • 360-271-8448 cell “Deeply connected to my community. Deeply connected to your dream”. Contact me if you’re buying or selling in Kitsap. I can help!

Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.

Custom-built 3 bedroom, 2.5

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 21

Kingston is a small community with big dreams W

e often think of small towns as “under-ser ved.” That includes not having access to resources for community services. More than 50 percent of Americans live in rural areas or small towns (of less than 25,000 people). We assume this reality is due to minimal population density and small economic base. Kingston is proving to be an extraordinary exception. I now have one month under my belt as the new Executive Director for the Village Green Foundation. My charge is clear: work with our partners and the

community to raise the remaining $2 million needed to build the long awaited 22,000 square foot community center that will house a new library, a Boys & Girls Club and a Senior Center as well as community space. The more people I meet and the more I learn about the project the more inspired I am. I have spent my 30-yearcareer leading non-profits in a variety of communities. I have always been fascinated by the power of grassroots efforts and can say I have never seen a better example of a group of committed volunteers coming together to

Village Green update Daniel Johnson address a community need, and in a community of 1,100 people no less. It is a fantastic project and this is why this campaign will succeed: Compelling Need: The aging Community Center has failing systems and is not ADA accessible. The cramped library is the smallest in the county. One in four seniors live in pover-

This Kingston quilt is rarely seen A glance At the past By harriet muhrlein


ou are seeing a photo of a quilt of scenes of Kingston that is rarely seen. It hangs under a protective covering in the main meeting room next to the Library in the Kingston Community Center. Currently that room is used very rarely and has a giant padlock on the door. The Arts and Crafts Guild members made the quilt in about 1985. Nine of the participants making blocks were Laura Zetterberg, Joyce Merriam, Melody Minder, Ann Holmstrand, Kay Becker, Alyce Mekalesen, Mary Ann Case, Virginia Warner, and Madeline Jutte. Other guild members working on the quilt have not been identified. Raffle tickets were sold for the quilt and a woman from Seattle won. The Guild decided that they really wanted to keep the quilt in Kingston. They paid $250 to the winner and had it returned home. The Arts and Crafts Guild was a very active organization. They held shows on the Fourth of July in the Community Center for about 10 years displaying the varied items of their labors and of others in the community. The Historical Society truly hopes that this lovely quilt will find a home in

A quilt depicting various scenes of Kingston’s past is locked behind a door in the community center. Kingston Historical Society the new community center library complex when it is built in the next few years. The Kingston Historical Society, PO Box, 333,

Kingston. We meet in the Seniors Room of the Community Center the fourth Wednesday of the month at 10 a.m.

ty and many have become isolated. There are limited after school options for kids. Committed Leadership: Led by Board President Mary McClure, the tireless board of 12 have hung in there (many for more than 10 years) putting in hundreds of hours and committing significant personal financial resources - fast approaching an astounding half million dollars among them. Premiere Partners: Kitsap County Regional Library, Boys & Girls Clubs and Kingston Senior Center. Sustainable Business Model: voters had the

foresight to approve a Metropolitan Park District to fund the operating costs of the building — this is huge. Funding Capacity: The Village Green Foundation has raised $6.3 million from a variety of government, foundation and private donors. Community Engagement: It is clear the community is “all in” when 500 people (40 percent of the population) attended the kickoff of the campaign on a rainy day in January, and where 200 people come out each year to Pie in the Park to pay up to $1,800 for a pie. Please

watch for more information for our next community event, a Scavenger Hunt scheduled for June 7 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The Village Green Community Center is on a roll. We will need the community’s continued support to get us over the finish line. And when we do, we will stand as a hopeful example of what is possible when a small town delivers on a promise and the community wins big. — Daniel Johnson is the Executive Director of the Village Green Foundation.

Village Green Metropolitan thanks volunteers New trail built, with a playground on the way KINGSTON — Metropolitan Park District commissioners and Village Green visitors thank Logan Hammon of Eglon Landscaping and John Bennett of Bayside Church for heading up an amazing volunteer effort on March 22. The result is a usable trail through the woods on both sides of the creek. Because Logan was able to make use of a small Gator truck, those eight people accomplished an astonishing amount of work, removing invasive plants and roots, and laying down and raking wood chips. Logan had done some initial work early in March removing brush in the woods to improve visibility in the area. Kudos to Logan, John, and the Bayside crew

“I have worn dentures for 27 years and have never had such attentive care. The dentures are wonderful!”

partially matched an anonymous $30,000 challenge gift, and grant applications are in the works for the remaining approximately $50,000 still to be raised. Thanks go to Matt and Megan House, Marylou Iverson, and the grantwriting team: Jane and Stan Mack, Jenny Loftus, Bobbi Wodtli, and Glenn Malin. —Bobbie Moore, Chair, Village Green Metropolitan Park District

E TALK E F F O C PORT GAMBLE GENERAL Does your coffee shop STORE & CAFE - SHOP & SIP! have special events

New Expansion Opens Mid-May Proudly serving and selling Ravensbrew Organic Coffees. Housemade Pastries Breakfast & Lunch Everyday Dinner Thursday-Sunday 32400 Rainier Avenue, Port Gamble

Anderson Denture Patient

You'll love what we can do for your smile!

for a job well done! Our goal is to make the park space broadly inviting for use by the community. By the time you’re reading this, there will be a new playground started next to the existing playground structure at Village Green. Volunteers are starting with a swing accessible to everyone. Multiple donors have made this possible: Grants totaling $6,500 from Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary and the Port Gamble S’Klallam tribal council have

such as art shows,

music or poetry readings? Showcase them in our Coffee Talk section. Call 360.779.4464


New patient consultation and oral exam

• Extractions • Denture Repair • Denturist & Dentist on Staff • Crowns & Bridges • Relines (while you wait) • Emergency Care • Cosmetic & General Dentistry • Denturist & Dentist on Staff • Crown & Denture Implants

*X-Rays excluded. Must present this ad to receive.

Most Insurances Accepted

19410 8th Ave. N.E., Suite 102, Poulsbo • 360-779-1566 • 800-990-9116

proudly serves...

Open 9am M-Th • Fri-Sun 8am

Page 22 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Do your best to live fully until the candle burns out “M

ost people die at 60, but are buried at 90.” I ran across this quote from late fitness expert Jack LaLanne. It resonated with me because it’s such a true statement. People are living longer lives, but in their latter decades, they’re not truly living. Instead, they fall into what I call a “dimmer switch life” — taking years to slowly fade into their graves. It shouldn’t be this way. It doesn’t have to be this way. Iconic chiropractor Reggie Gold used to say, “Life should be like a candle ... burn brightly until the end, flicker once or twice

and go out.” If you think about it, isn’t that what we all want? We want to live our life like a DieHard battery — living with strength and vitality, enjoying family and friends, and doing the things we love doing — right up to the end. We want our last years to be good years, not years spent in a nursing home. The U.S. Census Bureau estimates by the year 2040 the centenarian population will grow by a whopping 746 percent, and more than half of the children born after 2000 can expect to live to 100. That’s pretty incredible! However, because

your pets

spinal Column By thomas lamar, d.c. more people are likely to approach or exceed the century mark doesn’t mean they are going to get there in style. We still continue to live in one of the sickest countries on the planet, and unless we take personal responsibility for our health and wellbeing that trend will continue. LaLanne also stated that we need to “work at living, [because] dying is easy.” He’s right. Staying healthy is work. It’s hard

You Love them...

...we can take care of them!

work, especially in light of the junk-food, stress-laden world we live in. So what kind of “work” do we need to commit to in order to “burn brightly” until the end? Chiropractor Eric Plasker, author of the internationally best selling book The 100 Year Lifestyle, has correctly stated that in order for us to have a good quality of life as we age, two things must happen: “We need to make good lifestyle choices, and we need to have a healthy spine and nervous system.” It really isn’t negotiable — it’s just how the body works. I contend that while many

understand the need to eat right and exercise, they’ve never been taught the need to have a healthy spine and nervous system. Your spine and nervous system are critical. The spine not only provides the framework and structural integrity of the body, but it also acts as the distribution center for the nerve system that controls virtually every bodily function. Skip over this aspect and there isn’t enough broccoli or time on a treadmill that can offset it. In this demanding day and age, I know of no other way to “work” at regaining and maintaining a healthy spine and nervous system

for a lifetime than through regular, consistent chiropractic care. Even LaLanne, “The Godfather of Fitness,” knew this, for he too was a chiropractor. Add regular chiropractic care to the “work” of making good lifestyle choices, and you’re well on your way, as Plasker says, to enjoying a “sensational century.” — 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.

Your dog will benefit Most dogs need to be walked at least once each day, though some dogs, particularly very active dogs, may require more. The breed of the dog you have, as well as its level of fitness and age, will also determine how long and how vigorous your walk should be. A walk can make a dog very happy. They love to check out the sights and smells and will really look forward to spending time with you. A dog that doesn’t receive sufficient exercise can easily become bored or destructive. Ellen Barrett Owner of Cold, Wet Noses

Learning With Now A Purpose Serving

• Off leash adventures North • Socialization & Kitsap! obedience training • 13 years experience • In Home consultations, vacation care & other pet care services available

Gretchen Jannenga


Weekday Dog Walking

Claudia's Pet Care Pet Sitting Service

Vacations • Long Weekends Business Trips Daily Visits to Your Home

(360) 297-5339 • (360) 434-0595 (cell) LICENSED • INSURED

21 Years Experience Licensed • Insured

(360) 509-8567

Expand your business. Call today to reserve your space in the monthly pet page 360.779.4464

May 2014

Kingston Community News Page 23

KHS Debate captain is National competitor and a ‘true patriot’


magine this: Imagine knowing both sides of 30 current issues well enough to intelligently and convincingly argue your point of view. Sixteen-yearold Kingston High School junior debater Sean Brislin can. Sean has been in Debate for three years and is a team captain. He’s had his legislation chosen for Congressional Debate four times. About 30 pieces of legislation are picked from student submissions twice per year, statewide. Sean’s piece of legislation this spring has to do with State vs. Federal power. With a smirk, Sean tells the running joke of Congressional Debate, “We

are more productive than the real Congress.” Debate Coach Lasica Crane’s pick for FAB’s featured artist says he is a true patriot at heart. “Speech and debate helps us become more active and informed citizens of the international community,” she said. “It teaches you to speak powerfully and persuasively in front of an audience and helps you to become a valuable and productive member of our democratic society.” Sean also does a speech event called Dual Interpretation. For this, he performs a 10-minute selection of the book “The Art of Racing in the Rain,” with his debate partner Dietrich

Sean Brislin.

Fab Spotlight By Marilyn Bode Hanson. Sean is the main character Denny and Dietrich plays a variety of supporting characters. “I’m really impressed with how much Dietrich has stepped it up this year,” Sean said. “This is our second year as partners and this year we have taken our performance to a whole new level.” And indeed they have. They placed fifth at the State tournament and will be going on to National competitions in Chicago and Minneapolis this May. Sean, his younger sister,


Mollie, his mother, a NKSD Occupational Therapist, and his father, an international banker, live in Kingston.

“I like long walks on the beach, candlelit dinners and shopping,” he said. He also is interested in a career in law. “Music has always been a part of my life,” he said When I was 4 I sang ‘God Bless America’ at my Grandma’s wed-

ding.” Sean played the Piano through elementary school,

but switched to trumpet in sixth grade. Now he plays trumpet in the KHS band. The performance of Tchaikovsky’s “1812 Overture” in last years’ concert was a thrilling contrast to the electronic and rap music he enjoys. This self-assured, articulate debater and musician feels we are all political and must be proactive to cause change. “Power to the people!” Speaking of: The NKSD Board of Directors declared May as “Arts Education Month: To celebrate, to promote, to take action and to provide equal access for all North Kitsap students.”

Kingston area students attend state History Day comp. The competition is May 3 at Olympic College KINGSTON — Thirtyfour middle-school students and one high school student will represent North Kitsap schools at the state History Day Competition on May 3. Students brought their research projects to the regional History Day competition at Olympic College last month. History Day is a nationwide program that asks students to conduct historical research on a topic that fits the annual theme then create a project to demonstrate their learning. This year’s theme was “Rights and Responsibilities in History.” Not all places were available. Junior Historical Paper Andrew Simon, Kingston Middle School: First place, “Parks, Power, Politics and the Quest for Water: the Battle Over the Hetch Hetchy Dam.” n Xander Robertson, Kingston Middle School: Second place, “The Hanford Nuclear Reservation.” n Jane Hermanson, Kingston Middle School: Third place, “The Boldt Decision: U.S. v Washington Regarding Native Fishing Rights.” Senior Individual Documentary n Victor Hanson, Kingston High School: Second place, “The Rights and Responsibilities of Preserving America’s History: The National Parks.” n

Junior Individual Documentary n Parker Loverich, Poulsbo Middle School: For his documentary, “Branch Rickey and the Change He Brought to Baseball.” Junior Group Documentary n Kit Ellsworth and Abby Brown, Kingston Middle School: First place, “The Animal Welfare Act of 1966.” n Emalee Nazarino and Alexis Skundberg, Poulsbo Middle School: For their documentary, “Bloody Sunday,” on the Everett Massacre. n Charlotte Hanson and Emma Jones, Kingston Middle School: Third place, “Washington Women’s Suffrage: A Fight for Equal Voting Rights.” n Tucker Gowin and Alex Stephanski, Poulsbo Middle School: For their documentary, “Breaking the Color Barrier: The Story of Jackie Robinson.” Junior Individual Exhibit n Courtney Gooby, Kingston Middle School: Second place, “Native American Boarding Schools: A Right to Their Own Culture.” n Dominic Horne, Kingston Middle School: Third place, “Prohibition.” n Tor Sather, Kingston Middle School: Fifth place, “The Brady Handgun Violence

Prevention Act.” Junior Group Exhibit n Molly Hickam and Merry Cockroft, Poulsbo Middle School: For their exhibit, “The Everett Massacre.” n Dylan Hernandez, Logan Chmielewski, and Chris Schuchart, Poulsbo Middle School: For their exhibit, “Japanese American Internment: Broken Promises.” Junior Individual Performance n August Milleson, Kingston Middle School: First place, “Assert Your Rights! Schenck v United States.” Junior Group Performance n Katherine Stokes and Gianni Nguyen, Kingston Middle School: Second place, “The Berlin Airlift: the Flight to Save a City.” n Emily Carthum and Tom Adams, Poulsbo Middle School: For their performance, “A New Generation of Voters — The 26th Amendment.” n Payton Moore, Igmin Martinez, and Wyatt Murphy, Poulsbo Middle School: For their performance, “Bloody Sunday: A Strike at the Timber Industry.” Junior Individual Website n Elizabeth Ramirez, Kingston Middle School: First

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE... POULSBO LIONS CLUB will come get your old or unused, running or non-running car or truck


Call for more info.

100% of proceeds stay local. Maximum Tax Benefits.

Call Kevin Hogan 360-621-8548

place, “Indian Boarding Schools: The Responsibility of an Education.” n Dave Anderson, Kingston Middle School: Second place, “Salmon Fishing in the Pacific Northwest.” n Duncan Platz, Kingston Middle School: Third place, “The Chinese Exclusion Act: Riots in Washington.” Junior Group Website n Kenzie Rutherford and Grace Turgeon, Kingston Middle School: First place, “Makah Whaling: The Fight for a Culture.”

n Riley Tellinghuisen and Abby Ukich, Kingston Middle

School: Third place, “442nd Regimental Combat Team.”

Piano Tuning & Repair

Ken Owens Piano Tuner - Technician

Tuning - Repairs - Cleaning Sticking Keys - Regulation Key Top Replacement Humidity Controls

(360)779-8067 (206)940-6611 Pleasant & Professional Service Kitsap, Bainbridge, East Jefferson Piano Technicians Guild Associate Member

The Hill Family takes the business of moving personally.

Another Generation Moving Up Pictured: Emma Hill & Sarah Hill Cook

Let Our family move Your family.

2006 - Poulsbo Chamber Community Builder Award

Find out why many families on the move look to us, whether their journey is across town or around the world. We take care at every step and enjoy a long list of repeat customers.

2004 - KCF Business Award

• Drug Free Business • Our People and Our Materials Set Us Apart • Free! No-Obligation Estimates

2002 - KCR - Caring CompanyAward

We Deliver Peace of Mind...Worldwide!

1999 - Poulsbo Chamber Business of the Year 1996 - Washington Family Business of the Year

26394 Pioneer Way NW Poulsbo, WA 98370

206-842-6715 • 360-697-3969 • 800-833-9555

US DOT 534666 HG43090

Page 24 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Wolfe, ShareNet expand partnership W

Visit for regular news updates

olfle Elementary School held two important parenting classes on April 10 and 17. The first was “Discipline ... without Lectures and Losing It,� and the second was “Encouragement: The Real Secret to Helping Your Child Succeed.� ShareNet sponsored both classes. “The classes were developed by looking at other types of parenting programs and consulting with Linda Segur, our presenter,� said Mary Blocher, Instructional Support Specialist at Wolfle. “We felt communication was the strongest need at Wolfle.� Linda Segur, a therapist at Kitsap Mental Health Services, presented the classes. “I remember my own frustrations as a young parent,� she said. “I so wanted to do well, but quickly learned love was not enough. We know so much more now about how the brain develops and what a huge impact creating safe relationships has on healthy emotional functioning throughout life. “To provide the high warmth, high structure parenting the research shows best prepares kids for the world they are growing into, requires thought and patience, and it helps to have an opportunity to talk about challenges, successes, and frustrations,� Segur continued. Segur’s background includes Project Family, which provided the gen-

Looking for a quality vehicle this Spring? Call

Kevin Hogan “Locating Specialist�

He’ll find it! 14 Years of Serving Clients at Liberty Bay Auto

20201 Front Street NE • Poulsbo, WA cell 360.621.8548 • 360.697.4066

A Northwest Ale House with World Class Food

Happy Hour Food & Drink in the bar Monday-Friday 3 - 5:30pm and Every Sunday 11am - Close See our website for our weekly dining specials

(360) 297-0440

11225 State HWY 104 • Kingston

sharenet & you By mark ince esis for Kitsap Community Resource’s Parenting Place programs, the Navy family support program, Head Start, and the Early Childhood program at Olympic College. Blocher has been in education 24 years, the last seven as the instructional support specialist in charge of the Title I and Learning Assistance (LAP) programs. Washington’s Office of Superintendant of Public Instruction website indicates “Title I, Part A is a federal program that serves the unique needs of children — kindergarten to grade 12 — who struggle to learn. Title I programs and services enrich time at school with customized instruction and curricula that helps these students meet academic standards and take an active, engaged interest in what they learn and can do.� Educators know success at home means success at

school. Blocher hopes “Parents will take away one or two strategies to help them be successful with their children at home. We have noticed that in many situations one parent seems to be the contact between home and school. These classes offered the opportunity for both parents to participate and learn shared skills together.� Segur says she hopes the takeaway was that “Parents felt affirmed, informed, and inspired, and that the material covered expanded their parenting toolbox and increased their understanding of their child’s development. “One of the biggest challenges of parenting is how to provide guidance that both addresses misbehavior and teaches children what to do instead. It’s easy to get caught up in simply stopping the behaviors you do not want; harder in the moment to remember that discipline at its root involves teaching and learning ... and no significant learning ever occurs without a relationship based on respect for the child and yourself as a parent,� Segur added. ShareNet serves all local Kingston schools through our Food to Grow On program, providing food to about 90 kids per week throughout the school year. The relationship with Wolfle goes beyond food: sponsorship of their summer session, their Clothing


Closet, and now these parenting classes. The relationship has arisen naturally out of Wolfle’s needs (with more than 60 percent of the students qualifying for free and reduced lunches), and out of great communication with a terrific staff led by Principal Ben Degnin. ShareNet and Wolfle will look for other ways to partner in the future. ShareNet believes in sharing the generosity the community has bestowed on us. The belief, hope, good will, and learning are all palpable on a casual walk through the halls at Wolfle. We believe sponsorship of Wolfe supports early intervention, future success, and ultimately less reliance on social services. nnn

Thinking of a donation to ShareNet or your favorite charity? May 6 is a great day to do it, because that’s the day of Kitsap Great Give, hosted by Kitsap Community Foundation and United Way of Kitsap County. The goal is to have donors contribute more than $500,000 to local nonprofits. ShareNet is a registered participant. All donations made on May 6 will help nonprofits gain a share of the incentive pools and/ or prizes donated by sponsors. Check out the website to see what it’s all about: — Mark Ince is executive director of ShareNet.

A community of the Episcopal & Lutheran Church

North Kitsap Unitarians Spirituality Without Dogma Poulsbo Library Community Room 700 NE Lincoln Road Poulsbo



Sunday Worship & Teaching: 10:30am Nursery • Children & Student Programs

360-297-2000 / 25992 Barber Cut Off Rd (between Hwy 104 & West Kingston Rd)

Share your service times & events with our community. Service with contemplative music beginning at 6:30 pm and a service at 7 pm. Programs are open to all. ToCenter reserve your space on North Peninsula UNITY Meeting at Redeemer United Methodist Church 3FEFFNFS North Peninsula UNITY Center “Loving Hearts Honoring Diversity� this page call 360.779.4464 9900 NE Shorty Campbell, Kingston 6OJUFE.FUIPEJTU$IVSDI 3FEFFNFS 58662


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


1st & 3rd Sundays at 10:30 am

Sunday 10 AM Welcomes You

“Loving Hearts Honoring Diversity� 271-4987 6OJUFE.FUIPEJTU$IVSDI 4&37*/(/035),*54"1 Rev. June Miller



Rev. Miller Rev.June Robbie Fahnestock Rev. Robbie Fahnestock

MarketPlace! PNW MarketPlace! PNW

May 2014

Real Estate For Sale

Real Estate For Rent - WA


home services



Kingston Community News Page 25

We make it easy to sell... right in your community

Local readers. Local sellers. Local buyers.

click! email! call toll free!We 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527 make it

Local readers.

Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial

Real Estate For Sale

OFFICE Real Estate & WAREHOUSE For Rent - WA SPACE FOR RENT Twelve Trees

Flea Market



home r y. To p a z / r h i n e s t o n e broach, $25. Edwardian services 2 dress clips & matching

MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $355. Guaranteed! 360-405-1925


easy to sell...Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: Local sellers. right in your 866-296-0380 KITSAP SERVICES Local buyers. community stuff wheels

Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds.

ring $60. 1950’s Broach white with small amount of Topaz reflections, 2 inches, prong set, $25 360-551-6043.

Business Parkemail! call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527 click! estate

for rent - WA

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista, or Christine at: 360-779-7266


1500 SQ FT, 2 Bedroom apar tment with Sound View. All utilities included less phone. Dish TV, Internet and off street par king. No Smoking/ Pets. $1000 per month with 1st month and damage deposit of $300. Viewing after April 1st. Phone 206-842-2599. Email (tell subject) BREMERTON, WA 98311

3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1300 SF Duplex with garage. Located near Silverdale at 1325 NW Silver Street. Stove, refrigerator, microwave, washer & dryer. $995 month, $1,000 deposit. 360-895-9655. POULSBO

2 BR, 1 BA, $750 HOME with washer, dryer, large yard & plenty of parking. Great location, easy commute to ferry, Bangor & Keypor t. $1,000 d e p. N o s m o k i n g . N o pets. 94 NE State Hwy 308. Call 206-972-1874. Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. POULSBO

V E RY P R I VAT E 1 7 5 0 SF, 3 bedroom, 2 bath custom cedar home on 9 Forest Reser ve acres. Walking trails and a separate 1100 SF heated garage workshop. $1650 per month, 1st, last and $ 1 , 0 0 0 s e c u r i t y. 3 6 0 732-0095

real estate rentals

jobs Employment General

Publisher/Advertising Manager The Journal of the San Juans, located in Friday Harbor, on beautiful San Juan Island in Washington State, is seeking an experienced, self-starting Publisher/Advertising M a n a g e r. T h r e e - p l u s years of newspaper/media sales exper ience, along with leadership experience required. Responsibilities include: print and digital ad sales; helping local businesses create mar keting and business plans; supervision of a small staff and involvement in the local community. The Journal of the San Juan’s is part of Sound Publishing, the largest community newspaper publisher in Washington State. We offer an excellent salar y plus a bonus/commission plan, a great work environment, medical, dental and vis i o n i n s u ra n c e, 4 0 1 k w i t h c o m p a ny m a t c h , paid holidays, vacation a n d s i ck t i m e. E O E . Visit our website at to learn more about us!

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’s name and address and the date delivered. The invoice should also state the price, the quantity delivered and the quantity upon which the price is based. There should be a statement on the type and quality of the wood. When you buy firewood write the seller’s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a h e i g h t o f fo u r fe e t . Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-9021857. WeightsMeasures/Fire woodinformation.aspx

pets/animals Birds

Birds * Cages * Toys


May 3rd, 2014 10:00am - 4:00pm Port Orchard Eagles 4001 Jackson Ave SE Port Orchard WA 98366 Info: 360-874-1160 Dogs


I s h av i n g a l ow c o s t spay / neuter event on Saturday and Sunday, May 3rd & 4th at the Bremer ton Petco from 11am to 3pm. Maximum 3 pets per family. Kittens and puppies need to be over 3 months old. Dogs not older than 8 years old. Vaccinations are not included. Cash only! You do not need to bring your pet to apply for a voucher.

flea market

Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services

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

Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classifieds has great deals on everything you need.

Thousands of Classified readers need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative. Go online 24 hours a day: Or fax in your ad: 360-598-6800.

Professional Services Consultants

Home Services Lawn/Garden Service



Tired Of Someone Else Getting YOUR Customers?

Special Offer! * Pruning * Weeding * Beauty Bark * Gravel * Hauling * Planting * Blowing * Clean Up & Much More!

Domestic Services

Household Service Offered

Spring Has Sprung! Has Your Phone Rung?

Call About Specials!!

360-434-6375 I’ll Help You To Reach Over 64,000 Households in Kitsap County Who Need Your Services! To Place Your Ad, Call


And Ask For Debra.

You’ll Be Glad You Did! Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classifieds. Open 24 hours a day Home Services Hauling & Cleanup


I’ll Help You To Reach Over 64,000 Households in Kitsap County Who Need Your Services! To Place Your Ad, Call


All Grounds Care Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maint., Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof/Gutter

Free Estimates


And Ask For Debra.

You’ll Be Glad You Did! Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

Home is Where the Heart is! Leaking Roofs Can Break it!

Home is Where the Heart is! Leaking Roofs Can Break it!

Dangerous, Rotted, Leaning Trees?? Safe Removal Avail.

Dangerous, Rotted, Leaning Trees?? Safe Removal Avail.


WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997

360-377-7990 206-842-2924



SCOTTHR933QG Bonded ~ Insured

SCOTTHR933QG Bonded ~ Insured

Flea Market

For immediate consideration, send resume and cover letter to: or mail to: HR/SJJPUBSM, Sound Publishing, Inc., 11323 Commando, Road, Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204.

1950’s COLLECTABLE Jewlery. Lg topaz rhinestone brooch $25. Lg white Rhinestone brooch $30. Lg Red Tab brooch with earrings, gold tone rope setting $40. 2” Blue art glass brooch+2”crescent shaped earr ings $50. 360-551-6043.


COLLECTABLE Jewelr y. Edwardian pearl & rhinestone dress clips $40. Matching ring $20. English Porcelain flower broach, 1 dress clip & 2 pairs of earnings $40. Large turquoise & silver ring $15. Silver Scorpion pin w/semi precious stones $l40. 360-551-6043.

garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

MOVING SALE! Recreational & Household Items!! Everything must go!

4/26, 9am-3pm, 10804 Olallie Ln

With thousands of readers someone is sure to need your service soon! Your ad will run FOUR full weeks in ALL PAPERS and on the WEB! All for ONE LOW PRICE! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: or Go online:

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

So easy you can do it standing on your head

Page 26 Kingston Community News

May 2014

Obituaries Christopher F. Curcio

5, 1919 in Centralia. She worked for many years at the S’Klallam Tribe in children’s day care. Thelma is survived by her children, Harry Fulton III of Kingston and Joyce Bowechop of Neah Bay; eight grandchildren; 28 greatgrandchildren and 14 greatgreatgrandchildren. Thelma Fay Fulton She was preceded in death by her husband, Harry Fulton Jr.; sons, Bobby and Larry Fulton; daughter, Norma Fulton; and grandson, Tracy Fulton. Family and friends held a funeral service in the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribal Gym. Interment followed in

KINGSTON — Christopher F. Curcio passed away on April 14 at his residence in Kingston. He was 60. He was born on March 1, 1954 in Frankfurt, Germany. Family and friends are respectfully invited to attend the memorial service on April 25 at St. Cecilia Catholic Church on Bainbridge Island. A reception will follow. Please sign the online guest book at — Family of Christopher F. Curcio

Thelma Fay Fulton LITTLE BOSTON — Thelma Fay Fulton passed away on March 25 at Martha and Mary Health Care Services in Poulsbo. She was born on Jan.

the Tribal Cemetery. Please sign the online guest book for the family at Arrangements are pending through Cook Family Funeral Home. — Family of Thelma Fay Fulton

Jones of Tulalip; wife, Shawna Jones of Kingston; children, Ricky Baisa-Jones, Jaymee Jones, James Jones Jr., Nissie Jones, Kiana Jones, Kendra Jones, Ida Jones, Chenoa Jones and Andrew Harter. He also leaves behind his five sisters. He was preceded in death by his brothers, Roland Jones, Richard James D. Jones Roberts Sr., Donnie Jones and Tom Jones. Family and friends attended the funeral service on April 7 at the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe Gym in Little Boston. Interment took place at the Tribal Cemetery. Sign the online guest book at www.cookfamilyfu-

James D. Jones James D. Jones passed away on March 27 at The Hospice of Kitsap County Care Center in Bremerton. He was 40. He was born on March 5, 1974. James was a family man who enjoyed clam digging, fishing and spending time with his family. He also enjoyed working on cars, cutting wood and shooting pool with friends and family. He always had a smile and never had anything bad to say about anything or anybody. He is survived by his parents, Donald and Patricia

For Local Expertise, call

Linda Henry

MANAGING BROKER Call me today for all your Real Estate Needs!

Cell: (360) 509-7591

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

Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.

Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.

Agate Pass View

Canal AgateHood Pass View

6423 NE Jones Street Waterfront Home 6423 NE Jones Street

Suquamish 744 Tala Shore Drive Suquamish Port Ludlow Offered for $299,000

Offered forand$299,000 For more photos details, visit Sold for $450,000 For more photos and details, visit

ICustom-built was pleased3tobedroom, represent2.5 Custom-built 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home of with views of Agate the buyers this immaculate bath home with views of Ludlow. Agate waterfront in Port Pass. Lots ofhome windows, hardwood Nestled onof .76 acressoaking with 82 Pass. Lots windows, hardwood floors, gas fireplace, feet of waterfront, it features floors, gas fireplace, soaking tub and heat pump. Large deck nearly sq. ft.,landscape main tub and2100 heat pump. Largefloor deck overlooks colorful and master, and stunning views of the overlooks colorful landscape and water view. Near beach access Cascades, Mt. Rainier and Hood and sport court. MLS #418963 water view. Near beach access Canal. andyou sportready court.forMLS #418963 Are a move to the water? Call me at 360-271-8448.


Loan Consultant Reverse Mortgage Specialist NMLS ID 306709 360 930-6068

Catherine Realtor Cathy Morris Arlen Managing Broker

is in helping home. 20 My Yearsheart Representing Kitsapyou Sellers & Buyers 360.340.8186 360-297-6419 office • 360-271-8448 cell — Family of James D. Jones

Honor Sonny Woodruff Honor Sonny Woodruff passed away on March 21 at Seattle Children’s Hospital in Seattle. He was 1. He was born on April 12, 2012. Honor was a remarkable boy who brought joy to everyone he met. He had a gentleness about him that drew people near. Those who know him will say he had a way of brightening almost any situation by merely being present. He was intelligent, outgoing and had the biggest beautiful eyes. Those eyes have been closed eternal, those quick feet no longer splash through puddles, however, his spirit will forever fly with the eagles and his memories will live always within

our hearts. Rest in peace, Honor. He is survived by his father, John DeCoteau; mother, Brandy Woodruff; great-grandparents, Rose Purser and Rude Purser; grandparents, Millie DeCoteau, George Sparks and Marcy Sparks. He also leaves behind his siblings: Shawn, John Stephen, Derryck, Taylor and Talon DeCoteau, Jonelle DeCoteau-Grady, Sasheen DeCoteau, Jaleena Woodruff, Lauren Moon, Cheyenne DeCoteau and Jasmine DeCoteau. Memorial service was on April 3 at the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe Gym in Little Boston. Please sign the online guest book for the family at — Family of Honor Sonny Woodruff James D. Jones

Alma Hammon, Managing Broker 360-509-5218

26569 Lindvog Rd NE • Kingston

Condo Living in Heart of Kingston 26318 Illinois Ave NE • A205, Kingston 98346

Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.

SOLD IN 7 DAYS! Agate Pass View

6423 NE Jones Street Hansville 37488 Buck Suquamish Rd. NE Offered at $369,000 Offered for $299,000

3 Bedroom/2.5 Bath/2,400 sf For more photos and details, visit

Custom-built 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with views of Agate Immaculately maintained Pass. Lots of windows, hardwood Driftwood Key view home! floors, gas fireplace, soaking Panoramic mountain & tub and heat views pump. Large deck Hood Canal colorful landscape Foroverlooks more photos and details, visit and water view. Near beach access and sport court. MLS #418963



3 Bedroom/1.75 Bath/1,160 sf - $149,900 In the heart of Kingston, an immaculate and spacious corner condo which is close to all downtown amenities such as ferry, restaurants, marina, parks and beach. Interior features include cherry hardwood flooring, granite counters, propane gas fireplace, upgraded lighting. Territorial, mountain and partial water views from decks off both master and living room. 3rd bedroom is set up as an office work space. This home has both a carport and private garage. MLS#601175

Doug Hallock 360-271-1315 Move with ease. Call Cathy Morris.

Move with ease. Call Cathy Morris.

Move with ease. Call Morris. Exceeding Expectations oneCathy client at a time.

See all my listings at

• End Unit • Master Bath • Walk-in Closet • Yard • Community Rec Room, Clubhouse, Trails

May 2014

Avoid escrow with proper documents D ear Jan: Our home is in escrow. We have just been told that we cannot close because we do not have a road maintenance agreement with our neighbors. Can you help? —DC Dear DC: It is pretty rare these days for those living on a shared road to not have a road maintenance agreement; this is because lenders started requiring them back in the late 80’s and early 90’s. Therefore, if anyone on your road refinanced their home or someone bought a home on your road since then, there is a good chance there is a road maintenance agreement in place.

Just Ask Jan By jan zufelt One broker in our office recently had this happen. He did some phenomenal detective work and found a recorded document in an old title report on another file of a person on that same road. Now, let’s say you aren’t that lucky … Your next

course of action is most likely to have an attorney draw up a road maintenance agreement. It can be very detailed or very basic. I have seen basic ones indicating that when the road needs work all people on the road will share in the cost of fixing it. Once the document is drafted, it has to be notarized by those on the road. The question came up in our broker’s case asking what happens if all the players don’t sign. They were told that if several parties sign the agreement the lender most likely would accept the agreement. I always say … where there is a will, there is a way! Our local title compa-

The deadline to apply for the next Leadership Kitsap class is May 10. Go to to complete an application online. Contact Leadership Kitsap executive director

Janet Olsen, Broker 360-265-5992

nies and real estate brokers are very helpful. Give them a call and see how they can help. Best wishes, — Jan Zufelt is an agent with John L. Scott Real Estate in Kingston.

26569 Lindvog Rd NE • Kingston

Deadline is May 10 to apply for Leadership Kitsap Leadership Kitsap provides an opportunity for current and future leaders to gain insight into the issues, opportunities and challenges facing Kitsap County and its communities.

Kingston Community News Page 27

Kathy Nelson at 360-7821058 or Leadership Kitsap offers its participants access to community leaders; awareness and understanding of critical issues; and more.

Charming, Peaceful & Serene

Convenient One Level Living

You’ll love this country home on private acreage. Features include 2354 SF, main flr master, generous kitchen & living rm w/ wood stove & vaulted ceilings. Garage plus detached shop/garage & RV carport.

“Just right” 1-story, 3 bdrm/2 bath home located only 3 min. to Kingston & ferry. This immaculate 1604 SF rambler offers an open kitchen and living rm with tiled entry, vaulted ceilings & gas-log fireplace.

$350,000 ·


Lorna Muller

Dave Muller

(360) 620-3842

(360) 620-4299

26569 Lindvog Rd NE Ste 100 Kingston, WA 98346

Planning To Sell This Summer? Let Us Help!

Frank Wilson

Branch Managing Broker


Jeri Coleman 360-297-0335

Wendy Wardlow 360-297-0337

Whitney Koontz 360-297-0334

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

May 2014

The Peninsula’s Home For


$5k Every Friday in May


Fridays in May | 7:00 PM - 9:00 PM


Win your share of $25,000

With Freddy Pink Band

Five (5) $1,000 progressive cash drawings every Friday in May

Friday, May 9th Doors open 7:00 PM | Show 8:00 PM Tickets $10 | Table for 8 people - only $70


Saturday, May 17th Doors open 6:00 PM | Fights start 7:00 PM Tickets $35 & $55


In person in gift shop

MICRO CHAMPIONSHIP WRESTLING The Greatest Little Show on Earth

Mother’s Day at The Point

Saturday, May 31st Doors open 7:00 PM | Show 8:00 PM

Sunday, May 11th

Tickets $15, $20 & $25

After Party in The Boom Room

FREE gift for women at the Wildcard Club | 8:00 AM Mother’s Day Brunch Buffet $15.95 | 8:00 AM - 3:00 PM Mother’s Day Slot Tournament | 1:00 PM Mother’s Day Prize Baskets | 4:00 PM - 6:00 PM





Saturday, May 10th

The original, most famous mentalist H



Doors open 7:00 PM | Shows 8:00 PM Tickets only $15 Full schedule available online

The Point Casino 7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-0070

Kingston, WA 1.866.547.6468 Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®

May is Military Appreciation Month Heroes Day

Thursday, May 1st & Memorial Day, Monday, May 26th

Armed Forces Day | Saturday, May 17th

Armed Forces members receive a FREE gift, $10 in Promo Play & a buy one get one free Brunch Buffet, 8:00 AM - 3:00 PM

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.

While supplies last

TPC-5039-1 Kingston Community News.indd 1

4/17/14 11:47 AM

Kingston Community News, April 25, 2014  

April 25, 2014 edition of the Kingston Community News

Kingston Community News, April 25, 2014  

April 25, 2014 edition of the Kingston Community News