COVERING PUGET SOUND NAVAL NEWS FOR BREMERTON | BANGOR | KEYPORT
NAVY NEWS Kitsap
VOLUME 1, NO. 15 | 8 JULY 2011
For sale, used veteran’s building By GREG SKINNER Kitsap Navy News
Last week the building that formerly housed American Legion Post 68 moved into bankruptcy sale and the current leadership is fine with letting it go. John Corriea, the somewhat disputed current post commander, and Paul Young, the somewhat disputed current adjutant, say they don’t wish to stop the sale and never want the building back. For that matter, they say, if the post emerges from the current Chapter 7 bankruptcy, the charter will not return to gambling, bingo or tavern operations that led to the post’s
SEE USED | PAGE 8
THIS EDITION Kitsap 9/11 Memorial debate continues ..............pg. 2 Blue Star wives dance to “Lady Marmalade” with actor, producer and musician Gary Sinise as his Lt. Dan Band entertains sailors and their families Tuesday evening at Naval Base Kitsap. Sinise and his band have performed hundreds of USO shows across the globe in his personal effort to support American troops. GREG SKINNER / KITSAP NAVY NEWS
Lt. Dan Band delivers high-energy show for NBK family By GREG SKINNER Kitsap Navy News
Gary Sinise and his Lt. Dan Band closed out the Fourth of July celebrations for families aboard Naval Base Kitsap with a show that fulfilled his promise to American service men and women – that they would “leave feeling good.”
Sinise and his band of Chicago-area A list musicians played their non-stop set of popular music and cover tunes from the World Ward II generation to contemporary hits. In keeping with the bands tradition, on several occasions the audience was invited to take the stage to dance and sing with the band. Sinise co-founded the band with Chicago music professor and Viet Nam Veteran Kemo Williams after making a number of USO tours as himself. Senise said he wanted more options to entertain the troops he was visiting across the globe. Williams began touring musicaly in the jungles of Southeast Asia while serving as a U.S. Army sapper as a way to boost morale. During Tuesday’s show the chest of his grey shirt carried the combat engineers emblem
as he played Jimi Hendrix’ “Purple Haze” a song he learned “over there.” Senise has become the Bob Hope of the 21st Century, said Don Leingang, executive director of USO Puget Sound. A year of planning went into Senise’s visit and concerts for Puget Sound area bases, he said. Monday saw the Lt. Dan Band play for 10,000 during the Joint Base Lewis McChord Freedom Festival. Beyond his shows, visits to military hospitals and personal time with some of the troops, this week kicked off Senise’s latest effort to grow support for American troops, which he says are close to taxed. As of Monday, the award-winning documen-
SEE SMILES | PAGE 9
Submarine veterans rewardd local scholars .........pg. 3 Don’t miss-lead the public, Spice is issue .........pg. 4 Proof of battle, decks covered with evidence........pg. 14
Kitsap 9-11 memorial still not local favorite By GREG SKINNER
Kitsap Navy News
Going into Wednesday night’s Bremerton City Council meeting, the proposed design of the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial remained unpopular with those voicing opinions in writing to city leaders. Before the council was a proposed Memorandum of Understanding intended to guide the controversial memorial through to an overall design acceptable to the public and the parks board. The planned location for the memorial and the grand scope of the preliminary design have been sticking points with some in the community and two of the Bremerton Parks and Recreation Board commissioners. If the design, created buy Dave Fergus, architect, Central Kitsap Fire Commissioner, and chair of the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Design Committee, were approved and build in Evergreen Park, it would be the second largest memorial to the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the East Coast. Since its inception, the memorial has migrated from the ground of the Central Kitsap Fire District to the current proposed
location at Evergreen Park. The city council voted to give the memorial park space before plans or designs were available to the city leaders or for public comment. The memorial committee hopes to have a groundbreaking ceremony on the 10th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. Fundraising continues for a project that is expected run into the millions without public funding. The memorandum allows groundbreaking to happen even if the final plans are not agreed upon. In each council member’s meeting packet were several notes from citizens expressing concern for the memorial in terms of the message sent and the possible financial liability the city may face down the road. Several citizens of bremerton said they don’t trust the 9/11 committee to remain financially liable for the years after the memorial would be built. During the May Parks board meeting, Fergus gave brief details of the committee’s plan to fund maintenance for a minimum of ten years once complete. The only written support for the memorial, as planned, came from members of the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Commission.
An artist’s rendering of the proposed memorial. COURTESY GRAPHIC
Previous criticism of the proposed memorial included that it was too East Coast and had no connection with the Bremerton or Kitsap County experience of 9/11. The memorandum of understanding lays out a plan to move forward
through with the idea that current plans are a “suitable foundation for the continuation of the design process.” Though the parks board passed the project approval off to the city during their May 24 meeting, the memoran-
dum re-includes the parks board and employees in the design process as co designers of the final proposal, which is to return to the city council for a vote
Murray cancels Bremerton ‘listening’ visit By GREG SKINNER
Kitsap Navy News
An artist’s rendering of the proposed memorial. COURTESY GRAPHIC
only after holding one four hour joint workshop and two public meetings. Cost estimates are due to the city buy Sept 1.
Sentator Patty Murray canceled a “Veteran’s Listening Session” planned for July 7 in Bremerton. Murray, chairman of the U.S. Senate Committee on Veterans’ Affairs, had planned on meeting with local veterans at VFW Post 239 to listen to their concerns and issues. She and the full body of the Senate were recalled after the traditional Fourth of July recess was canceled to work on solutions to the budget issues surrounding the so-called federal debt ceiling. “Due to continued and important budget discussions in Washington DC, the July Washington State work period has been canceled and the Senator will 3FNFNCFSBODF
be in Washington, D.C.,” Kristine Reeves, Senator Murray’s Tacoma Office said. “However, as Senator Murray is eager to speak with area veterans, the session is merely being postponed to a date in the near future.” No future date has been set for face-time with local and statewide veterans’ communities. Murray held listening sessions across the state in 2010, including bremerton which is home to an estimated 36,000 veterans. According to her spokespeople the 2011 Hiring Heros Act, which seeks to aid the growing new generation of war veterans find work with less hoops and red tape, was crafted in part on the comments and stories heard during the 2010 sessions.
Sub vets reward local scholars By Sarah Kehoe
KITSAP NAVY NEWS
A group of local submarine veterans worked extra hours so they could reward eight young scholars from Kitsap County with help to reach their educational goals. The Bremerton chapter of The United States Submarine Veterans Incorporated (USSVI) recently awarded eight $1,000 scholarships to students through their annual Lt. William “Willie” Spoon Memorial Scholarship. The winners are Kimberly Gray, Meghan Grey, Annalisa Harris, Ariel Hay, Kelly McColl, Ariana Sheridan, Amanda Snyder and Joseph Wiltz. “We do this to give these kids a chance to excel in their lives,” said Fred Borgmann, USSVI chaplain. “It is inspirational to our group to know we are doing a little bit to help them out.” USSVI has a membership of 275 former or current qualified submariners. They meet monthly for the purpose of keeping the memory of shipmates who have passed on alive and to create events for veterans in the area. They also do what they can for veterans in need and help maintain memorials.
“Loyalty and dedication to the people who served beside us is our number one goal, but we also work to give back to the area and the people we fought for,” Borgmann said.
“We want to keep his memory alive because of how tirelessly and selflessly Willie worked to improve this program,” – Fred Borgmann, USSVI chaplain
The scholarship award is for the children of an active duty or retired submarine veteran. USSVI group members chose winners based on grade point averages, an essay applicants write about their goals and the financial needs of each. “Our actual scholarship started in 1982 and one scholarship for $500 was given out,” Borgmann said. William Spoon, the man the
The U.S. Navy fell victim to a counterfeit scam that left them with 59,000 fake microchips from China that also had backdoor access making it possible for the Chinese to hack in and shut off missiles or other “malfunctions,” according to WIRED Magazine.
Vice Adm. William H. McRaven told a U.S. Senate committee last week that terrorist suspects detained during black operations are often taken to U.S. Navy ships for holding until sent to U.S. Courts or an allied country. McRaven said terror suspects are often
scholarship was named after, took over the program in 1993 and was able to increase the number and amount of the scholarships. He gained financial help by organizing a raffle with local businesses and putting together a fireworks sale. “We want to keep his memory alive because of how tirelessly and selflessly Willie worked to improve this program,” Borgmann said. Spoon was diagnosed with cancer, but continued to give his time to the program until his death in 2002. “It isn’t easy to take on a leadership position, but Willie did it well and is a great model for us as we continue forward,” Borgmann said. Borgmann and fellow USSVI members managed to keep increasing the amount of the scholarship each year through fund-raisers. Their main ones include selling fireworks on Kitsap Way and collecting donations from local merchants by passing out raffle tickets at their businesses. “Many of us get together every Friday to eat lunch at a local restaurant, laugh and tell stories and encourage restaurant owners to give to our cause,” Borgmann said.
In 2003, group member and Navy Federal Credit Union Associate Manager Jim Thompson solicited $5,000 from his business and gave it to the scholarship fund. The boost in funds raised the number of scholarships available for applicants from one to eight. Members say leveraging the donation and working for more funds has meant they are able to pay for all scholarships one year in advance. In 2010, the raffle and donations exceeded $5,000, making the group able to provide eleven, $1,000 scholarships to students. This year the group received less donations, but were still able to donate $1,000 to the USSVI’s national scholarship program. It is the success stories that keep members invested in the program. “We like it when they get a hold of us and tell us how they are doing as they go through their school life,” Borgmann said. “I am happy to say most do keep in touch through letters or coming to our meetings.” Borgmann recalled one special story sticking out to him. “There was a young woman who
just let go because neither American courts or allied countries are available, according to UPI.
trial will follow. The alleged sex offenses could draw a sentence of life in prison without parole.
A sailor from a squadron stationed at Naval Air Station Whidbey Island was arranged June 30 at Naval Base Kitsap on charges of child rape, lewed acts and possession of child pornography. If charges stick, a
The Board of Jefferson County Commissioners this week received a 400-signature peitition seeking the state’s federal representitives to question a section of the National Defense Authorization Act
badly wanted to go to a journalism school in Alaska and we sponsored her,” he said. “She went on to become a big time editor.” Kimberly Gray is attending the University of Washington where she hopes to major in speech and hearing science. Meghan Gray is attending Benedictine College where she will major in education and music. Harris is attending Washington State University, Hay is attending the University of Washington and majoring in biochemistry, McColl is attending the University of Southern California, majoring in neuroscience and plans to take part in a study abroad program with the University of Edinburgh next year. Sheridan is attending Texas Christian University where she will major in athletic training and physical education, Snyder is majoring in nursing at Northwest Nazarene University and Wiltz is going to school at Grand Canyon University and plans to major in Christian studies. “We have high hopes for all of these students and we know they will exceed our expectations,” Borgmann said.
for Fiscal Year 2012, which allowed the government to withhold “sensitive but unclassified information related to critical infrastructure or protected systems owned or operated by the Department of Defense that could substantially facilitate the effectiveness of an attack designed to destroy equipment, create maximum casualties, or steal particularly sensitive military weapons including
information regarding the securing and safeguarding of explosives, hazardous chemicals, or pipelines,” according to the Penisula Daily News The petition’s supporters say that the section of the bill that permits withholding of unclassified information is a reaction to a U.S. Supreme Court ruling in March in favor of Kitsap County resident Glen Milner, wrote the PDN.
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Don’t miss-lead the public
Regular readers will note a high level divergency between the page 7 column in this week’s issue and a news story that appeared on Page 3 of the June 24 edition – namely, that on June 24 we say “Spice,” a synthetic and mostly undetectable form of marijuana, is not a problem aboard Naval Base Kitsap and this week’s column, written by a Navy lawyer, saying that “Spice” is indeed aboard and is destroying the lives and careers of some sailors. In June we tasked a Navy News Reporter to find out about Spice use aboard NBK and see if there is a local problem as is the case with several large naval installations. For a local paper to access sources for a story on the Navy, we must go through the public affairs office. We did. On June 21 our reporter contacted GREG the assigned NBK public affairs office SKINNER about local Spice use and what the Navy might be doing to prevent its use or effect on sailors. Our reporter was met with rancor and accused of “interrogating” the Navy on the subject. No access to relevant or appropriate Navy agencies aboard NBK was given. The reporter then reached out to Bremerton Naval Hospital for information regarding any medical issues related to NBK Spice use and was told that no evidence of problems from Spice use existed. “I don’t think we have any cause for concern,” Douglas Stutz said. In a short story we reported specifically what the Navy said. Today, we are running the column that a Navy lawyer generated in direct response to the story we ran based on what turns out to be truncated, bad and miss-leading information that came directly from official, on-the-record, U.S. Navy sources. We apologize to our readers for the story that contained misleading information about a serious and real problem aboard NBK.
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KITSAP NAVY NEWS Published every Friday from the office of Central Kitsap Reporter 4448 Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale, WA 98383 (360) 308-9161 ~ (360) 308-9363 fax On the Internet at www.kitsapnavynews.com AUDITED BY
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Public letter to all wildlife NOTE: No animals were harmed in the following accounts. But no animals were left untouched, un-inspected or unstudied either. It is the author’s belief that the best way for children to gain an appreciation for nature is to interact with it. SECOND NOTE: One child was harmed by an animal during the following accounts. To the Robin who built a nest outside our door while we were on vacation: In our absence, I’m sure the wooden beam in our treed backyard seemed safe and accommodating. You probably didn’t even notice the light sabers beneath you or the water blasters stacked on the bench. And I can see how those brightly-colored balls might have been confusing. Did they look like flowers or vegetables? Indeed, when we came home, we were shocked to see the mess of your nest--scattered grass and droppings of mud--on our back porch. “A bird made a nest here?” I said. “What was she thinking?” Just then, you looked down, and I was sure you were making angry faces at me. A short ten minutes later, the boys ran through the backdoor like bulls released from pens. They took up their light sabers and chased each other. The youngest one blasted potted plants with water from his gun. And although I asked them to stay away from your area, let’s face it, their voices can be heard a mile away. When your mate returned with food and the two of you scuffled in a nearby pine tree, I knew what you were saying: “You expect me to live here? What
Publisher......................................................................... Sean McDonald Editor ....................................................................................Greg Skinner Reporter............................................................................... Sarah Kehoe Administrative Coordinator .................................... Stella Chamberlain Advertising .... Rita Nicholson, Wayne Nelson, Chris Olson, Melissa Kuntz Production .................................................Bryon Kempf, Bruce Pritchard Circulation Manager ...........................................................Jim Johnson
kind of bird do you think I am?” AVY Don’t worry, the worst the boys will do is stare at you ISE through binoculars, make chirping sounds near your ARAH nest and scatter what they MILEY think you’d like to eat (frozen waffles?) around the yard. They mean well. To the frogs with funny names: It’s called a net, that thing with holes in it and with a long green handle on the end. Hop into the net and you’re a gonner. Unless you enjoy a brief stay in a frog aquarium, where a 4-year-old will press his nose against the glass and name you funny things until his parents convince him to let you go, or you evolve before our eyes and escape. (I’ll have you know, “Hoppy Donut Frog,” Lindell cried all the way home about your sneaky get away. And when we found the bullfrog later, Lindell squealed, “Look at how much Hoppy Donut Frog has grown!”) But the bullfrog (named “Hoppy Cookie Frog”), well, he’s the one you should feel sorry for. The boys built the Roman Coliseum out of sand, filled it with water, and tried to find another bullfrog for “Hoppy Cookie” to battle inside. While the children ate lunch, Dustin let old Hoppy Cookie free. He seemed disappointed. To the butterfly named “Flying Butter”: Oh, Flying Butter! Owen caught you on his pinkie finger and you stayed for almost an hour. He ate with
N W S S
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Fall your pike!
Sailors assigned to USS Constitution perform a 17th century boarding pike drill at the 2011 Sunset Parade at the Charlestown Navy Yard during Boston Harborfest July 1, 2011. Harborfest is a six-day Fourth of July festival that showcases Bostonâ€™s Colonial and maritime heritage. The festival strives to honor and remember the past, celebrate the present, and educate the future with reenactments, concerts and historical tours. U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY
The people still have confidence in the troops WASHINGTON (AFPS) â€“ Americans continue to express high confidence in the armed forces, with more than three-quarters of those surveyed in a recent Gallup poll reporting higher confidence in the military than in other national institutions for the 14th consecutive year. Seventy-eight percent of the 1,020 respondents in the poll, taken earlier this month and released last week, reported high esteem for the military. Forty-seven percent said they have a â€œgreat dealâ€? of confidence in the military, the highest rating, and 31 percent reported â€œquite a lotâ€? of confidence. That rating was 14 percent higher than for the secondranking institution, small business, and 22 percent higher than for the third-ranking institution, the police. The military has been the top-ranked national institution every year since 1998, and also from 1989 to 1996, Gallup offi-
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Service members join President for Fourth of July WASHINGTON (AFPS) – Military service members attending the White House Independence Day celebration represent the latest in a long line of heroes who have served the United States with honor and sacrificed much to protect the freedoms all Americans enjoy, President Barack Obama said here today. “I cannot think of anybody I would rather celebrate with than all of you,” the president said, “the men and women of our military and our extraordinary military families.” Obama and his wife and children hosted a traditional Fourth of July cel-
ebration for members of the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines and Coast Guard. About 1,200 service members and their families attended the White House event, which included a barbeque, a USO show featuring Train and Amos Lee and a viewing of the national capital fireworks. “After all that you do for our country every day, we wanted to give you a chance to get out of uniform, relax a little bit and have some fun,” Obama told the troops. “But of course it’s also a time for us to reflect on the meaning of America.” The small band of
patriots who signed the Declaration of Independence might be surprised to see their legacy, Obama said, including a nation that’s led revolutions in commerce, sent people to the moon, lifted up the poor, cured the sick, fought for democracy and served as a beacon of hope around the world. “All this could only happen because of our founders’ central faith that through democracy and individual rights ordinary people have it within their means to forge a nation that’s more just and more equal and more free,” Obama said.
First dependent ever to become citizen at GITMO
GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA (NNS) – Guantanamo Bay residents gathered at the commanding officer’s home to witness a naturalization ceremony aboard Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, June 30. Tania Dunbar, wife of Lt. j.g. Eric Dunbar, a labor and delivery nurse at Naval Hospital Guantanamo Bay,
was born in Sicily, Italy. Dunbar is the first military dependent and fourth person to ever be naturalized on Guantanamo Bay. Dunbar married her husband more than 17 years ago. Since then, she has lived and worked in the U.S. and has three children, all while supporting her husband “no matter what the
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circumstance,” she said. “I also gained a deep understanding that citizenship is not just having rights [of Americans], but it is also recognizing and accepting the responsibilities that come with these rights,” said Dunbar. “By working hard and believing in myself, with great support from family and friends, I have been living ‘the American dream’ for over 17 years.” The United States gave her a husband, a degree, a career, and a family, Dunbar said. “I had this wonderful picture of my life, but I felt like there was something missing,” said Dunbar. “This picture was missing a
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Every service member is heir to that legacy, the president added, introducing five heroes, one from each service. While on patrol in Iraq, Army Sgt. 1st Class Justin Gang’s convoy was struck by a roadside bomb and fell under enemy fire, Obama said. “Even after being wounded by shrapnel himself, he helped secure the scene and evacuate his wounded comrades to safety and today we honor his extraordinary courage,” he added. Nigeria-born Navy Petty Officer 1st Class Obi Nwagwu, a hospital corpsman, became an American citizen and volunteered to serve in the U.S. military. “As an orthopedic technician, he helps our wounded warriors regain their strength and resume their lives back home,” Obama said. “Today we honor his incredible dedication.” Whether it’s partnering with the Iraqi army or
frame. Today, I am framing the wonderful picture of my life; I am becoming an American citizen.” Base commanding officer, Capt. Kirk R. Hibbert, who was naturalized in 1978 after emigrating with his family to the U.S. from Jamaica, attended the ceremony. “A lot of people have an idea of what it means to be an American,” said Hibbert, whose parents emigrated to the U.S. to give their children more options for their futures. “It means freedom and opportunity.” Becoming a U.S. citizen cannot be simply or tangibly described, said Hibbert. “You can’t put a price on freedom,” said Hibbert. “It is priceless.” The ceremony was made possible by a visit from a U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services official, who visited the base to conduct the ceremony and speak with service members and their families about citizenship and immigration issues. “Guantanamo Bay is really a unique environment,” said Jack McCarthy, USCIS field office director for the U.S. Embassy in Mexico City, Mexico. “There is almost something poetic about being in the corner of a communist country, having a naturalization ceremony while heading into the Fourth of July weekend.”
making sure our troops have shelter in some of the toughest places on the planet, Obama said, Air
“You’re standing with all of those throughout the world who are reaching for the same freedoms and the same liberties that we celebrate today.” – President Obama
Force Master Sgt. Heather Adkins “knows how to get things done and today we honor her tireless devotion.” Marine Corps Staff Sgt. Robert “Keith” Kesterson rushed through enemy fire to free a fellow Marine trapped inside a burning vehicle, the president said.
“After untangling the Marine’s equipment, he extinguished the flames and pulled him to safety, and today we honor his unyielding loyalty,” Obama added. Less than 24 hours after the devastating 2010 earthquake in Haiti, the president said, Coast Guard Chief Petty Officer Marlene Riklon was on the scene helping direct aid and save lives in the midst of chaos. Today, Obama said, “we honor her incredible dedication.” These patriots and their fellow service members, the president said, are the reason why America and its armed forces “remain the greatest force for peace and security that the world has ever known.” Together, he added, “you’re standing with all of those throughout the world who are reaching for the same freedoms and the same liberties that we celebrate today.”
Japanese Gov. thanks American mil.
YOKOTA AIR BASE, JAPAN (AFNS) – High-ranking officials from the U.S. Army, Air Force and Navy were invited to Japan’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs on June 30 in appreciation of Operation Tomodachi. The State Secretary for Foreign Affairs of Japan, Yutaka Banno, presented each leader with a shield and bowed deeply in appreciation for their help after the March 11 9.0-magnitude earthquake that devastated the eastern coast of Japan. “The U.S. forces quickly responded to the disaster and conducted aid activity with more than 20,000 personnel and 460 aircraft and helped the country,” Banno said. “On behalf of the Japanese people, I would like to say thank you to all of you. Operation Tomodachi reminded us that Japan and the U.S. are really good friends, and you swiftly helped us out.” After the 12 officials received their shields, Lt. Gen. Burton Field, the 5th Air Force and U. S. Forces Japan commander, expressed appreciation for
the recognition, saying, “We accept these honors with great humility.” Field went on to explain the motivation that drove disaster relief efforts. “When the great earthquake happened, we were all here,” the general said. “We live in Japan; we enjoy the benefits of this great country and the benefits of the culture. So, when the tragedy happened, it was not only our honor but also our duty to try to be some small part of the recovery operation. We were very honored to be there at (Japan’s) side.” The earthquake and subsequent tsunami is considered by the government of Japan to be the greatest crisis to strike the country since World War II, meriting support provided by U.S. Forces Japan and several civilian agencies. “There are not enough words to say thank you,” Banno said, adding that the shields were just a small token of appreciation, compared to the deep gratitude felt by himself and his nation.
Don’t let ‘Spice’ be a career ender Cmdr. Tony De Alicante, JAG Officer, RLSO
The synthetic substances used to make the product commonly known as Spice continue to destroy careers and lives throughout Navy Region Northwest. Navy commands at Naval Station Everett, Naval Air Station Whidbey Island and Naval Base Kitsap have had Sailors punished and separated from the Navy for using these synthetic drugs. While most cases to date have been single Sailors, other cases have left entire families with loss of income, housing, food, medical care and other Federal benefits simply because a Sailor wanted an artificial “high.” Five of the synthetic substances that make up Spice (a drug with effects that mimic marijuana) have been placed on the Drug
Enforcement Administration Schedule I controlled substance list, thereby making purchase, use, possession, distribution or manufacture of these synthetic substances a Federal crime. In addition, Washington State has placed emergency bans on the five federally controlled Spice substances and on “bath salts,” which are synthetic drugs meant to mimic cocaine. Approximately 80 additional substances used in some versions of Spice are not on the Federal schedule, however, CNRNW General Order 10-01 makes it a crime for Sailors to use, possess, purchase, distribute or manufacture any of the synthetic substances contained in Spice or bath salts. Violators may be punished at either courts-martial or through non-judicial punishment. Navy policy is zero tolerance on drug abuse and Secretary of the Navy
instruction requires mandatory separation processing for violators. While bath salts and some Spice substances are illegal for sale in Washington stores, many synthetic substances can still be legally sold, even though they are not legal for Navy personnel. Almost 850 stores in Washington counties where naval bases are located have been asked not to sell synthetic drugs to Navy personnel. At the same time, Commander, Navy Region Northwest sent a message to all-hands in the Northwest region informing them of the prohibition against these substances. In addition to being illegal, using Spice and other synthetic drugs are dangerous, unpredictable, risky and incompatible with Navy core values. Some reports indicate that
Spice can be as much as 200 times more potent than marijuana and that its use can cause seizures, vomiting, respiratory failure, central nervous system damage and hallucinations. It also can lead to violent crime or suicide. The first ship that runs aground or weapons discharge attributable to Sailors performing their duties under the influence
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USED| FROM PAGE 1
Trouble grows for faltering American Legion Post 68 downfall. The American Legion Department of Washington Adjutant Dale Davis Tuesday said he was “puzzled” by the bankruptcy sale choice and that Corriea and Young are operating the post at all. Davis said both were removed from office last spring, after the state level of the non-profit veterans organization stepped in to “help.” For some time after the exposing of the lost and asyet-unaccounted for money, The department stepped in and produced a business plan to use the gambling and bar profits to revitalize the post financially. Then following the removal of post leadership, 68 filed for bankruptcy, Davis said.
Post 68 drew in an estimated $680,000 annually from the gambling receipts alone. The post has been unable to pay it’s bills for some time and Davis would only say that the money was missing or gone somehow. Correia and Young both say they do not know the total amount of money lost or specifically who stole it, though they have a prime suspect and his family. They estimate that somewhere between $200,000 and $2 million could be gone, but do not want to bail out the post’s $70,000 in unpaid mortgage with gambling proceeds. The American Legion is not about gambling and drinking. The legion is about supporting the veteran
and their families, they said. Currently, the post operates out of Correia’s house where veterans in need show up around the clock for help with any number of issues. Bremerton police confirmed that an “embezzlement” investigation was placed on the inactive list at the end of June 2011. There is a likely suspect that was a former post commander and business manager who’s wife was the bar manager and daughter the manager of pull tabs, said Bremerton Police detective Rodney Harker. “(There was) a lot of questionable financing taking place,” Harker said. “The legion has a valid complaint.” With a clear belief that “something” was going on, Harker said BPD placed
The building that housed AL Post 68, its bingo operation and bar went up for bankruptcy sale last week. PHOTO CREDIT
the investigation on hold until Post 68 completes and provides a full audit of the accounts, which are spread out and in shambles. Absent of the department’s concept that the leaders of Post 68 were removed, Correia and Young both say they were duly reelected for year-long terms last April in accordance with legion
policy and will continue to reorganiz the post. Both say that the state department did not follow protocol for removing them. Davis says as far as the state department is concerned Post 68 could have been better served buy using the building’s value to reorganize. The Chapter 7 sale is akin to a “fire sale” and that
the building will go for one third the value, he said. Correia said that a $300,000 loan was taken out against the building under an earlier commander and remains a huge hurdle. The department tried to intervene and force a chapter 11, but U.S. Bankruptcy Court Judge Marc Barreca found no precedent and allowed Young and Correia to continue with the sale. “(The building) is going to be a bargain if someone wants to buy it,” Davis said. “We tried to protect (the members),” Davis said.
COLUMN | FROM PAGE 4 you there, fed the ducks with you there and even ran through the backyard with you there. You were like a decorative ring on his finger. You could have left at any moment, but you chose to stay (even when that dragonfly landed on Owen’s other hand). When it was finally your time to
leave, you caught the wind, and we watched you fly across the lake. Owen was both sad and happy. To the fish with multiple hooks in his mouth: “Mom, we caught another bass!” they yelled. “Mom, we caught a bass AGAIN!” That’s when I knew
something was up. My dad had been fishing several nights for bass. He caught only one. How had the boys caught multiple gigantic bass in just an hour? I went to the dock and discovered a nest of baby bass under the water. The boys’ “big fish” was protecting babies. I told
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the boys to leave that spot alone, and they were delighted when days later we found billions of teeny little black fish. (They scooped up one in a net, of course!) But, unfortunately, somewhere in the lake there is a big bass with several hooks in his mouth who curses my children and the day their dad showed them how to cast a line. To the leech who caught a boy: Appreciation sometimes means trapping a frog and then realizing he really wants to be set free. Or, watching a bird fly away because you’ve been too noisy. And, learning that you can’t keep a butterfly. Granted, all of these lessons come at the expense of some wildlife’s peace and quiet. But education (on both sides) also comes from pain and torment inflicted BY wildlife. When Lindell chased a flock of ducks through the weeds, you, Mr. Leech, took the opportunity to feast on his little toe. Boy, were you surprised, and suddenly more educated, when you emerged from the water and realized what you had caught! I’m not sure who was more shocked: Lindell with a bloodsucking black slug on his toe, or the bloodsucker who had a screaming 4-year old boy stuck to his mouth. My bet is on the bloodsucker. – Sarah Smiley is a syndicated columnist, author and Navy wife. Her column appears weekly in the Kitsap Navy News.
SMILES | FROM PAGE 1 tary â€œLt. Dan Band: For the Common Goodâ€? became available for online viewing for $4. Senise Tuesday said each time the movie is viewed $1 goes to the Gary Senise Foundation, which supports his mission when he cannot be there personally. Senise believes that citizen support of the troops remains vital even during the current draw down in both combat zones. The effects of multiple deployement and long years at war will remain for a long
time, he said. Senise also thinks a third world wide war remains likely for the 21st century. â€œItâ€™s a dangerous world,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s not hard to imagine.â€? â€œ(The foundation) ramps up my support without my personal presence,â€? he said. â€œIâ€™m just trying to give back to our service members and veterans.â€? Senise has given himself the double mission of showing his personal gratitude to the troops and using his celebrity status from past
acting roles and his current role on CSI New York to keep the troops in front of an America that might otherwise not remember that two wars remain ongoing. Seniseâ€™s family has a long tradition of military service going back to World War I. With several in-laws having served in Viet Nam, the closest Senise has come to military service came during his playing of Lt Dan Taylor in the 1994 film â€œForrest Gump.â€? â€œA disabled Viet Nam
veteran,â€? Senise pointed out about his Gump role as he included that there are 3 million disabled veterans living in the U.S. Foundation aside, the Lt. Dan Band plays about 40 shows each year, mostly for the USO. Over the years his band members have caught his spirit of support for the troops, Senise said. â€œItâ€™s a national challenge to keep the military and their families strong,â€? Senise said.
Lt. Dan Band co-founders Viet Nam Veteran Kemo Williams, left, and actor Gary Sinise end their version of â€œPurple Hazeâ€? before a packed parade field at Naval Base Kitsap Tuesday evening as part of the 45th anniversary celebration for the USO Puget Sound. GREG SKINNER / KITSAP NAVY NEWS
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Gary â€œLt. Danâ€? Senise celebrates with the last two fans to leave the stage following a chance for scores of children to dance and play on stage during the Lt. Dan Bandâ€™s rendition of â€œLife is a Highway.â€? GREG SKINNER / KITSAP NAVY NEWS
New blog for Navy Medicine
WASHINGTON (NNS) â€“ Navy Medicine announced the launch of its new blog July 5, designed to facilitate a unique and constructive two-way dialogue between Navy Medicine and its stakeholders, including service members and their families. â€œMy hope is that this open forum will serve to inform and generate lively discussion all across our enterprise and around the world,â€? said Vice Adm. Adam M. Robinson, Jr., U.S. Navy surgeon general, and chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
Navy Medicine is committed to delivering meaningful and current information on its global operations while garnering feedback from the medical community and those Navy Medicine serves. Blog topics will include Navy Medicineâ€™s support of global operations, humanitarian aid and disaster relief, stories about the courage and sacrifice of Navy Medicine, noteworthy research and development, and discussion items relevant to BUMED and Navy Medicine.
â€œWith the spirit of commitment and service in mind, let us begin the discussion of how we can best meet our current and future challenges,â€? said Robinson. â€œI encourage all readers and bloggers, no matter their rank, position, or location, to provide constructive feedback on our goals and policies, because a good idea knows no rank.â€? The Navy Medicine blog is available at: http://navymedicine.navylive. dodlive.mil/.
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First-of-class mobile landing platform under construction SAN DIEGO (NNS) – The Navy announced the start of construction of the first Mobile Landing Platform ship at the General Dynamics National Steel and Shipbuilding Company shipyard in San Diego, Calif., June 30. Following the successful production readiness review — an evaluation of the ship’s design maturity, availability of materials, and the shipbuilder’s ability to successfully start construction — the Secretary of the Navy certified the design and informed Congress that the design of MLP was more than 85 percent complete and ready to proceed with fabrication. MLP 1 will be the firstof-class ship, delivering a flexible platform to support the Maritime Prepositioning Ship squadrons. The Navy’s Strategic and Theater Sealift program in the Program Executive Office (PEO), Ships is procuring the vessels for the Navy. “The start of production for a first-in-class ship is a monumental milestone,” said Capt. Henry W. Stevens, Strategic and Theater Sealift program
manager. “The MLP program will benefit from the high degree of design and production-planning maturity that has already been accomplished by the Navy/ NASSCO team.” General DynamicsNASSCO was previously awarded a $115 million contract for long-lead time material and advanced design efforts for the first MLP in August 2010. The Navy worked very closely with NASSCO to identify cost savings early in MLP design work while pursuing a concurrent design and production engineering approach. These efforts minimized cost and schedule risk and resulted in a in a very stable ship design that is ready to start production. MLP will provide the core capabilities to transfer vehicles and equipment atsea and interface with surface connectors to deliver the vehicles and equipment ashore. The MLP will leverage float-on/ float-off technology and a reconfigurable mission deck to maximize capability. The platform in its basic form possess add-on mod-
ules that support a vehicle staging area, sideport ramp, large mooring fenders and up to three landing craft air cushioned vessel lanes to support its core requirements. Ship utility services support to the mission deck will enable the flexibility to incorporate potential future platform upgrades which could include additional capabilities such as berthing, medical, command and control, mission planning, vehicle transfer system, a connected replenishment, a container handling crane and an aviation operating spot. The Navy recently awarded General DynamicsNASSCO a fixed-price incentive fee type contract May 27, for the detail design and construction of the first and second ships of the class. The first ship is expected to deliver in fiscal year 2013 and be operational in fiscal year 2015. PEO Ships is responsible for the development and acquisition of U.S. Navy surface ships, and is currently managing the design and construction of 10 major surface ships classes and small boats and craft. The PEO is committed to ensuring that prior to the start of ship construction, each program completes an exhaustive production readiness review to demonstrate the design is mature and the requirements are well understood. Fully maturing the design prior to the start of construction is one of a number of initiatives the PEO is undertaking to reduce costs in shipbuilding.
Lt. Cmdr. Matthew Stoll, a pilot assigned to the Argonauts of Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 147, is congratulated after completing his last trap aboard the aircraft carrier USS Ronald Reagan (CVN 76) June 29, 2011. Ronald Reagan and Carrier Air Wing (CVW) 14 are deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting close-air support missions as part of Operation Enduring Freedom. U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY MASS COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST 3RD CLASS SHAWN J. STEWART
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Cmdr. Chris A. Nerad, commanding officer of the guided-missile destroyer USS Nitze (DDG 94), competes in the Eastport Maine annual Codfish Race July 3, 2011. Nitze is in Eastport for the city’s annual Fourth of July Celebration. U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY ENSIGN JOE KEILEY
Petraeus heading for D.C. WASHINGTON (AFPS) – The Senate yesterday confirmed Army Gen. David H. Petraeus, currently the commander of U.S. and NATO forces in Afghanistan, as the next director of the CIA. Petraeus will replace Leon E. Panetta, former CIA director, who took office today as secretary of defense. During his confirmation hearing June 23, Petraeus said some observers have questioned whether his previous involvement in Afghanistan and other endeavors will color the agency’s analysis of those efforts. “Let me reassure you on this issue,” he said. “Clearly I have views on the efforts in which I’ve been engaged. I’ve shared them in the past with the agency’s analysts, and
I’ll do so in the future. However, if confirmed, when I am in the situation room with the president, I will strive to present the agency position. I will also remain keenly aware that I am the leader of an intelligence agency, not a policymaker.” According to a spokesman for NATO’s International Security Assistance Force in Afghanistan, Petraeus will turn over command July 18. Marine Corps Lt. Gen. John R. Allen has been nominated for promotion to general and appointment as Petraeus’ successor. Petraeus will retire from the Army on Aug. 31 and assume his new duties as central intelligence director Sept. 6, the spokesman said.
Panetta: ‘No hallow force’ WASHINGTON, AFPS – New Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta last week pledged there will be no hollow force on his watch. The secretary made the commitment in a message to the Defense Department released after he took the oath of office this morning. DOD General Counsel Jeh Johnson administered the oath in the secretary’s office. Taking the oath transferred responsibility for the department from Robert M. Gates. Panetta also pledged to be a tireless advocate for service members and their families. “You and your families will always be foremost on my mind and at the top of my agenda,” he said. The secretary will not hesitate to do what needs to be done to defend America. He also will fight for the needs “of the men and women who serve in harm’s way, and the families who support them,” he said. “Even as the United States addresses fiscal challenges at home, there will be no hollow force on my watch. That will require us all to be disciplined in how we manage taxpayer resources.” Later today, Panetta
will meet with Deputy Defense Secretary William J. Lynn III, and participate in a “tank” meeting with the members of the Joint Chiefs, said Doug Wilson, assistant secretary of defense for public affairs. Panetta and his wife, Sylvia, also will have lunch in his Pentagon office with Navy Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and his wife, Deborah. The secretary, who served as the director of the CIA, has been intimately involved with operations around the world since the beginning of the Obama administration. The nation is at war, he said, and must prevail against its enemies. “We will persist in our efforts to disrupt, dismantle and ultimately defeat al-Qaida,” he said. In Afghanistan, the secretary said service members must continue to work with Afghan security forces and coalition partners to transition security responsibility to the Afghans by 2014. The goal must be an Afghanistan that never again becomes a safe haven for terrorists, he said. The transition of American troops in Iraq is well under way with
more than 100,000 U.S. service members out of the nation, and 48,000 due to leave by the end of the year. The secretary has a long public service career that began as an Army intelligence officer in 1964. He also served in the House of Representatives from California, director of the Office of Management and Budget and White House chief of staff in President Clinton’s administration. Throughout his career, he said, he has focused on being disciplined with the taxpayers’ money, but not short-changing security. The secretary noted he is taking office just before Independence Day. He said his parents -- who immigrated to California from Italy -- believed it was important to give something back to their adopted country. “I will never forget my father’s words: ‘to be free, we must also be secure,’” Panetta said. “As I take on my new role, my thoughts are with you and your families. “You are making personal sacrifices to preserve our liberty, serving on front lines around the world,” he continued. “You are fighting to keep America safe. Rest assured that I will fight with you and for you.” As he was sworn in this morning, Panetta noted there’s “no higher responsibility for a secretary of defense than to protect those who are protecting America.” Panetta said that in the days and weeks ahead he will meet with all levels of military personnel and DOD civilians.
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Military spouse employment program launches
WASHINGTON (AFPS) – In an effort to address military spouses’ employment challenges, the Defense Department today launched a program to expand career opportunities for military spouses worldwide, and to recognize the skills and talents they bring to the employment table. Flanked by military spouses and corporate leaders, top government and military officials unveiled the Military Spouse Employment Partnership during a ceremony at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce here. The partnership encompasses more than 70 employers who have committed to opening their doors to spouse employment. In remarks at the event, Dr. Jill Biden, wife of Vice President Joe Biden, lauded military spouses for their service and sacrifice as they juggle households, children, volunteer work and jobs -- many times in the midst of deployments. Due to their ability to thrive despite multiple challenges and demands, she noted, military spouses possess the qualities highly sought after by employers, such as dedication, flexibility, a strong work ethic and “endless energy.” “If you’re looking for hard-working, highly skilled and educated, dedicated employees,” Biden said, “our military spouses are precisely the employees you need. “Every day our military spouses are giving back to our country,” she added. “While their loved ones are called to serve, they serve right alongside them. Now we must serve them as well as they serve us.” Deborah Mullen, who was accompanied to the
event by her husband, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Navy Adm. Mike Mullen, acknowledged the difficulties military spouses face in finding jobs. Many spouses, she noted, are turned away for jobs, not due to their qualifications or training, but due to the frequent moves their service member spouse is required to make. “More than one spouse has told me, ‘All I wanted was to get in the door to be able to be judged on my merits, my qualifications and my strengths,” she said. But in many cases, she noted, they are unable to even score an interview. “They aren’t asking of rules to be broken or regulations to be cast aside,” she said. “They know the economy is tough out there … This isn’t about entitlement for them; this is about opportunity. “Military spouses just want the same shot as everyone else,” she added. Only 1 percent of the nation serves, comprising about 2.2 million service members, Mullen said, and about half of them are married to someone seeking a job. And most of those job seekers are women, she noted, “educated resilient, serious women who possess strong values and even stronger work ethic.” The partnership launched today signifies a positive step toward employing these highly skilled spouses, Biden said. “We’re making it a little easier for them to find work, and perhaps a little less frightening for new employers to take that gamble and find the talent so resident in our ranks,” she said. But the work is just beginning, Biden noted. Today, the Defense Department launches the
Dr. Jill Biden greets audience members at the Military Spouse Employment Partnership kick-off at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce in Washington, D.C., June 29, 2011. The partnership promotes meaningful, long-term employment opportunities between America’s employers and military spouses. DOD PHOTO BY U.S. NAVY PETTY OFFICER 1ST CLASS CHAD J. MCNEELEY partnership, she said, and “tomorrow, we must make that partnership work.” Dr. Clifford L. Stanley, undersecretary of defense for personnel and readiness, lauded the partnership, noting that programs like this didn’t exist when he joined the Marine Corps in the 1960s. He recalled a time when he and his wife had to watch their spending, unsure of whether or not she’d have a job at the next duty station. Today, there’s an abundance of programs aimed at supporting military families, and their welfare is taken into consideration at every level of command, Stanley said. The partnership is a significant commitment toward that military family care and, he added, “a big deal” for spouses and employers. The event also marked the inclusion of 15 new employers who signed onto the partnership today. Leaders from each com-
pany stepped forward to sign a statement of support, signifying a pledge to: -- Increase employment opportunities for military spouses, while maintaining employment for relocating spouses; -- Provide career promotion opportunities for military spouses who are excelling at their jobs; -- Ensure pay equity for military spouses commensurate with their level of training, work experience, accomplishments and credentials; and -- Spread the word about spousal support throughout the military and corporate America. Partners also are pledging to post job opportunities on the Military Spouse Employment Partnership Web portal located on OurMilitary.mil at http:// www.ourmilitary.mil. The partnership program evolved from the Army Spouse Employment Program, through which
GITMO ruby youth stateside
GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA (NNS) – A rugby team sponsored by the Guantanamo Bay Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) and Child and Youth Program departed Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, for a nationwide rugby tournament, June 30. Thirteen students from W.T. Sampson High School will play against topranked rugby teams from
around the country in the Cape Fear 7s Tournament held in Wilmington, N.C., July 2-3. Steve Lynch, MWR’s rugby team head coach, has played rugby for more than 22 years and will meet the team in North Carolina to coach them for this tournament. “I think the reason I’ve got such a great turn out and I’ve got all of the best athletes on the base is
because they see this as an opportunity to really shine,” said Lynch. An Army veteran, Lynch played rugby professionally, collegiately, and while serving in the military. After separating from active duty, he started several rugby programs in Florida and in Guantanamo Bay. “Rugby is different from anything else most Americans have played,”
said Lynch. “It brings a sport that people don’t understand into a level of consciousness.” Rugby is a mix of intense American football and the endurance of soccer, explained Lynch. “Rugby is a great sport,” said Tim Derepentigny, team member. “I love it and I look forward to playing rugby for a long, long time.”
more than 100,000 military spouses have been hired since 2003, explained Robert L. Gordon III, deputy assistant secretary of defense for military community and family policy. “As [this program] continues to grow, just think about what this partnership can do for our spouses, for our military,” he said. Retired Army Brig. Gen. Gary Profit, senior director of military recruiting for Walmart, one of the program’s partners, noted the importance of caring for
HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) - ID REQ'D Fri. - Wed. (100)430 730 1020 THE ZOOKEEPER (PG) Fri. - Sat. (1200 225)450 710 950 Sun. - Wed. (1200 225)450 720 950 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS II MIDNIGHT (PG-13) Thu. 1201 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) Fri. - Wed. (145)420 640 910 Thu. (145)420 HARRYPOTTERANDTHEDEATHLYHALLOWS1(PG-13)Thu.730 MONTE CARLO (PG) Fri. - Wed. (1250 340)700 940 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Fri. - Wed. (1230)400 720 1035 Thu. (1230)400 720 1020 BAD TEACHER (R) - ID REQ'D Fri. - Wed. (200)440 740 1010 CARS 2 (G) Fri. - Wed. (115)410 650 930 CARS 2 IN REALD 3D - EVENT PRICING (G) Fri. - Wed. (1215 310) Thu. (1215 250) GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) Fri. - Wed. (330)1000 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER (PG-13) Fri. - Wed. 620 920
HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) - ID REQ'D Fri. - Mon. (100 440)740 1030 THE ZOOKEEPER (PG) Fri. - Mon. (1230 430)730 1000 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS II - MIDNIGHT (PG-13) Thu. 1201 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) Fri. - Mon. (1200 350)640 940 MONTE CARLO (PG) Fri. - Mon. (1250 410)650 930 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Fri. - Mon. (1150 310)630 950 OC & DA: CARS 2 (G) Fri. (1220) Sat. (330) Sun. (1220)910 BAD TEACHER (R) - ID REQ'D Fri. - Mon. (120 340)700 1020 CARS 2 (G) Fri. (330)620 910 Sat. (1220)620 910 Sun. (330)620 GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) Fri. - Mon. (420)710
THE ZOOKEEPER (PG) Fri. - Wed. (1245)400 700 930 MONTE CARLO (PG) Fri. - Wed. (100)415 715 940 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS II - MIDNIGHT (PG-13) Thu. 1201 GREEN LANTERN IN REALD 3D - EVENT PRICING (PG-13) Fri. - Wed. (110)430 730 1000 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN IN REALD 3D-EVENT PRICE (PG-13) Fri. - Wed. (1230 345)645 950
military families in all sectors of society. “As a retired Army officer, and with a spouse that followed me around the world for 31 years, it’s an opportunity to give back to those with whom we had the privilege of serving,” he said of the partnership. “It’s an important public and private partnership we have to honor the service and sacrifice of military spouses who have served very much as their uniformed member serves.” Military spouses also voiced their approval of the program. “It will make our lives as military spouses so much easier, because right before you move, there’s that ramp up of getting that resume ready and all that on top of moving,” said Kristi Hamrick, an Air Force spouse who has moved 11 times in 17 years. “If you can get a job where you have another job waiting on the other end … that would reduce so much stress.” “I’m overwhelmed,” added Jennifer Pilcher, wife of Navy Cmdr. Eddie Pilcher. “I truly think it’s the first time in history that the military spouse has been recognized. To sit here and hear the program is for us is overwhelming and exciting.”
Decks covered with proof of battle Seven battle stars for unsinkable battleship Kitsap Navy News
Sailors died on the blood-streaked decks of the USS Colorado from kamikaze attack or accidental firing, but the ship soldiered on to the end of World War II and eventually acted as a metal “Magic Carpet.” The battleship USS Colorado (BB45) was the third ship named for the Rocky Mountain state. The sixty-two foot long behemoth was built at New York Shipbuilding Company in Camden, N.J. And commissioned on Aug. 30, 1923. The ship weighed around 32,600 tons, was more than 97 feet abreast and had a draft of 30 feet, 6 inches. The ship could steam at 21 knots and held a crew of 1,080 men. It’s deck was crammed with firepower, sporting around eight, 16-inch guns; a dozen 5-inch guns, eight 3-inch guns, and two 21-inch torpedo tubes. It was the lead ship of its class.
The Colorado sailed from New York City, N.Y., on Dec. 29, 1923 for a maiden voyage to Portsmouth England, Villefranche, France; Naples, Italy; and it also traipsed past the Straight of Gibraltar. It returned to New York on Feb. 15, 1924 and then sailed to San Francisco, arriving there in September. From 1924 to 1941, Colorado operated with the Pacific Fleet amid sailing to the East Coast and Caribbean from time to time. In 1925-1926, the battleship steamed to Australia and New Zealand to “wave the flag.” Other notable events of the timeframe included assisting in earthquake relief at Long Beach, Calif., in March 1933 and also helping search for missing American aviatrix Amelia Earhart during a NROTC cruise in 1937. The ship was based at Pearl Harbor for the first five months of
The view looking forward fromColorado’s bridge as the battleship takes water over the bow while steaming in heavy seas during the early 1920s. Her two forward 16”/45 gun turrets are in the foreground. DONATION OF
FRANKLIN MORAN, 1967, U.S. NAVAL HISTORICAL CENTER PHOTOGRAPH.
1941, but then steamed to Puget Sound Navy Yard on June 25, 1941 for an overhaul which lasted through March 31, 1942. Then she was cast into the roiling Pacific and World War II. She first operated in the Fiji Islands and New Hebrides from November 1942 to September 1943 with a main mission of stopping further Japanese expansion. She helped in previous bombardment around Tarawa in fall 1943, but then returned to the West Coast for a short overhaul. By January 1944, she was sortied to the Marshall Islands for pre-invasion bombardment and gunfire support for thrusts inland at Kwajalein and Eniwetok. On Feb. 23, 1944, the ship again headed for Bremerton’s shipyard for a major overhaul. The ship then joined a number of other Navy vessels in San Francisco The USS Colorado under full steam during trials following her Aug. 30, on May 5, 1944 and headed for 1923 commissioning U.S. NAVAL HISTORICAL CENTER PHOTOGRAPH Saipan, Guam and Tinian for softening up of beaches for Summer Splash! pending Allied $ 65 1 hour Massage invasions. On It’s not only cars that Deep tissue & Receive A July 24, while can be recalled by FREE Yoga Class shelling Tinian, We're Committed To Preserving Your Health their maker. the Colorado 3621 NW Mount Vintage Way WA Lic# This ad is placed in this newspaper as MA-21185 4JMWFSEBMFt(360) 698-4144 a courtesy for M.A.D.D. was blistered by 22 shells coming from enemy shore batteries. Nevertheless, the Colorado steamed on, supporting landings until she retired to the West Coast once again Aug. 3 for battle MILITARY DISCOUNT repairs. 9950 Mickelberry Road NW Phone: 360.698.2404 By Nov. Silverdale, WA 98383 Toll Free: 866.617.7420 20, 1944, the www.inletviewselfstorage.com FAX: 360.698.0317 Colorado
Chief Petty Officers study books on “Personnel Management”, in the battleship’s “Chief’s Quarters”, circa 1923-25. COLLECTION OF REAR ADMIRAL
BRADFORD BARTLETT, 1979. U.S. NAVAL HISTORICAL CENTER PHOTOGRAPH.
was back in Leyte Gulf to support American fighting troops who had streamed ashore. The ship’s fighting luck ran out a week later, when two kamikazes careened from the skies and hit the ship, killing 19 sailors, wounding 72 and causing damage to the ship’s decks. Though battered, the ship managed to meet a pre-planned obligation: the bombardment of Mindoro, Philippines. This occurred for several days before the ship was forced to retire to Manus Island for emergency repairs. By New Years Day 1945, the ship was off Luzon preparing to take part in the bombardments of Lingayen Gulf. Misfortune again struck the battlewagon on Jan. 9, 1945, when “accidental gunfire” hit her superstructure, killing 18 crew and wounding 51.
By March 1945, the ship was marshaling with a massive Allied force with one intent: the invasion and taking of Okinawa. The ship would remain in the area with her guns blazing until May 22, when ordered to return to Leyte Gulf. Following the end of the war, she arrived in Seattle for the city’s Navy Day celebration on Oct. 27. Similar to the fate of most large ships, she was assigned “Magic Carpet” duty – returning stateside, the many sailors, soldiers, airmen and Marines stationed overseas. She would make three runs to Pearl Harbor to transport 6,357 veterans home to loved ones and friends. She would then make one final journey to Bremerton’s Navy Yard for inactivation. The USS Colorado was placed out of commission in reserve on Jan. 7, 1947 and lay fallow for a dozen years before being sold for scrap in 1959.
MOVIE TIMES NAVAL BASE KITSAP CINEMA PLUS THEATER BANGOR
Double Feature Night 5:00 pm - Kung Fu Panda 2 (PG) 6:45 pm - Prom (PG) WEDNESDAY, JULY 13 FREE Movie 6:00 pm - Battle: Los Angeles (PG-13) THURSDAY, JULY 14 6:00 pm - Kung Fu Panda 2 (PG) FRIDAY, JULY 15 Double Feature Night 6:00 pm - X-Men: First Class (PG-13) 8:25 pm - Priest (PG-13) SATURDAY, JULY 16 FREE Matinee 12:00 pm - Hop (PG) FREE Sneak Preview 6:00 pm - Captain America:
Movies are open to all active duty, retirees, reservist, DOD civilians, base contractors, families and guests. Movie schedules are subject to change depending on availability. Call the 24-hour movie line for recorded information (360) 535-5923 or see the line up at navylifepnw.com SATURDAY, JULY 9 FREE Sneak Preview 6:00 pm - Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (PG13) - doors open @ 3:00 pm SUNDAY, JULY 10
The First Avenger (not yet rated) - doors open @ 3 pm SUNDAY, JULY 17 Double Feature Night 5:00 pm - Judy Moody and the Not Bummer Summer (PG) 6:45 pm - Kung Fu Panda 2 (PG) WEDNESDAY, JULY 20 FREE Movie Night 6:00 pm - Madea’s Big Happy Family (PG-13) THURSDAY, JULY 21 6:00 pm - Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (PG-13) FRIDAY, JULY 22 Double Feature Night 6:00 pm - Super 8 (PG-13) 7:55 pm - Priest (PG-13) SATURDAY, JULY 23 FREE Matinee 1:00 pm - Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil (PG) Double Feature Night 6:00 pm - Mr. Popper’s Penguins (PG) 7:45 pm - Kung Fu Panda 2 (PG) SUNDAY, JULY 24 Double Feature Night 5:00 pm - X-Men: First Class (PG-13) 7:25 pm - Priest (PG-13) WEDNESDAY, JULY 27 FREE Movie 6:00 pm - Source Code (PG-13) THURSDAY, JULY 28 6:00 pm - The Hangover Part II (R)
Sucker Punch. PHOTO COURTESY OF WARNER BROTHERS PICTURES
REPORT EEL: Carniva
FRIDAY, OCT . 8,
2010 | Vol. 26,
n in Silverd
Young an d gay in Kitsap No. 6 WW
A TEAM DIVI
Klahow ya gridders speak out as losses mount. Page A12 .
M | 50¢
Bremerto seeks to n non-profit green bushowcase sinesses
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Pictured is go,” Frost going to also 17, of Brem from left the way have to her art conscious of are going said. “Reso erton and to right are the envir studio urces Brian to affect Marcus By KRIST Fultz, 17, na why she’s onment. That’ s have to come go away. You IN OKIN solutions.” up with work AKA of fledg other ling Clean ing with thes Customers Trade Technology When responsible want to Brem erAlliance, based Marcus he was in The acron don’t know businesses find in to help ton, he prete Fultz was bullieseventh grade of Comm to those ym, LGBT how due , but lack of d so , , refers ission cize her publinot have nded to be bian, gay who identify public to a sick so frequently reportedNeupert said. ers Chair Steph envito go to infor “Clea as ronm bisex he mation “It got dered. being schoo North would en n techn ual or translesental ly school, on verba Kitsally friendly I didn’ to the point l. Bainbding accor month, October p, Pouls genmost where we’re ology is is LGBT harasbo ridge t have and Straig busiwhere busi whichBy TAD sed and ness history been meeti tofire of his seven any friend the distri I felt achieveme at celebSOOT Gay, cts es’ pracSchool eralht Netw ratesER have to go. going to p r a cness Lesbian ng regula s,” said like ork’s tices. drop out th-grade the bisexual nts of lesbi tic 2009 for have years Fultz ate self. “I lent to Clim Surve an, gay, to y.discu rlyNatio cooperation sevare goin Resources Frost said.e s , people. and trans couldn’t of middle wanted NOR nearl The nonThisssis areasnal TH ered gend school More than nine . They handle KITSAP somey recru The Clean day is NatioKitsap nal comi because to a-of profit, locate it Life is alreadequiv of 10 ’s fire You haveg to go away. Tech 40 perceitout — North shoved office y nts. stude ng distri I differ anymore.” d in Silveon Oct.mone out cts could on Whe a gay 11. 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Finlay NO. 1 | contheir son’s cleare wrote the ished a board rd was students custo has st 1,000 than find of name being mers senten her nesses 01 A PRIL mission of new harsh d than seeing Finlay throughout busi-threeested yearsinin whoced will tobe statement after more since its 2011 punished inter- “Thely. buyin prison Mond the U.S.accepting SEE LGBT, “We’rae plea g her man doesn art. ay ment. include start last year. shooti By KAITL A8 hopin barga Theyng to many ’t need death g to in IN STROH He needs home reach for in PoulsWatson Furni an peopl a punish last intrud SCHEIN as “He’s help,” e as we spring. throu er to ture bo and gh the door,” can hisget man a 72-year-old, said Paul Kunzl Finlay pleade Leade . paranoid, that needs degreer d guilty she manslaughte angry help.” Heal the to seconsaid. Pat Kunzl Coun dBay, SEE r ty said, organization charge CLEAN going to an enviro Kitsap received Superior CourtTECH,s A10 pray for “My voice says nmental based gave Pome heart’s going a 39 , I’m the in Pat and month prison and he to be followman, and my Manchester roy Park at California, “I senten Paul don’t the of ing. ce. a failing Port of 22-year-old Kunzl, the liness in “If I don’t want to get bitter,” parents its annua grade for cleanDonald pray for she Beach Repor l End of Axthelm, him, I couldsaid. Summer The groupt Card. — SEE FINLAY based the bacteria SENTENCED, SEATTLE grade A8 tine monitlevels recorded (NNS) -with highThe during on oring of health agenc rouranking citizens of the officials Navy and Seattle, along ies from beach by local through Bay for and dignitaries Memorial Labor Day “This gives , gathe Coast Guard Day official a parade of “The 2010. red along me ships, Sailors Elliot receives, better the grade ebration.arrival for Seattl marking here, and an opportunity for their the fleet’s to thank a beach e’s 60th to to beach the lower the hospitality. Along the peopl visit with Seafair users,” accord risk of illness “I think turned side the hund e of Seattl cel- Sailor Bay’s websit every ing to Heal e s love Seattl one has Navy’s out to see the reds of peopl the Accor e. a great of top parade Adm. Gary leader, Chief time. Our of ships e who on Seattle enjoy e, and I hope was one ding the result meeting that the oppor was the By s, Pome “I’m here Roughead. of Naval Oper in Washi of the three dirties our Sailor the citizens roy JEFF tunity think RHOD ngton state. ations to tour it’s ES s and jump come back for Seafa t beaches the visitin Pomeroy see their terrifi c that ir. It’s to Seattl with the g ships. always have been Park’s poor e and be more Navy, becau the people of throug Sailors great to I The Arleig se Seattle hout proud The and peoplto spend some tying fromcaused by dirty results may theyPort can the state. of our it is their Navy.The willOrcha Burke-classh e,” said time announceme enjoyrd folks, and can’t public beach a storm pipewater empRoughead. recognized last it.Independen 1 atI the I know nt destroyer week ”as winner in thatWNPA state came on Oct. environmen , said Jim Zimn onto the the first-pt was Wenatchee. USS Shoup convention Publishers’the Washi ngton Newsp lace SEE SEAF Kitsap Countal health speciay, a senior (DDG The Indep in Association AIR | PAGE Excellence 86) arrive aper enden The stormty’s Health Deparlist with ates commcompetition, ’s General9 Category 4, which t competes in Seatt s water gets tment. with the le includes in unity newspwhich evalucontaminatlargest circul for the the paper apers from 60th s SEE POMER ation numb Seafair OY BEACH, ers. Wendy, A8 SEE WNPA celebration who AWARD, A14 which was belongs to Dian . ranked as and one of the Fred Pfundt, Opinion frolics worst in Washington on Pomeroy Rober t Beach, A6 state. Meado
The Kitsap Newspaper Group reaches over 73,119 Kitsap homes every week. Less than 10% of Bainbridge Islanders read the Sun. For you Sun advertisers, there’s a huge untapped market you’re missing. Imagine what those 54,454 untapped homes could mean to your business. Looks good, doesn’t it? Now stop imagining. Call us and we’ll show you the difference between surviving in business and making a killing. The future is here.
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t, leavJENNIFER at about she said. and hly rents one day SEE CLEAN office in SBO — A vetera MORRIS 10 visito typically receiv $1 millio Last year $1,00 at nothi TECH, A10 a taken Poulsbo 0, volun ng $400,000 n, es up to more than from reserv erans is rs a day. Assist that hasn service The office teers said. less than the budge POULSBO 1,000 milita es to balanwas assisted bers and ing servicfree. Many of ance to vet“There’s will close Oct. — After by 10 perce “I reallyt. ce ry memthis mont their spous a profo pensation es hope to those seekthis office am certai be the und sadne 14. still faces nt the City cutting staff suitable h after a es will close last disabilities for physicalsecure comn this said servic is being closed ss that search she said. year we have $228,000 a shortfall of of Poulsbo will up emptyplace to reloca for duty, and associated or mental down,” more than Earl Jones e officer to do it, a prelim in 2011, accor . Optio te turne a ” . paperwork. need help with active Volun d ding The includ ns to decre released inary propo navigating Legion teers from sed budgeto city’s e a city vehic ase the defici Wedn the office space “There’s a Poulsbo American City leade esday. t le, t Finan were unabl profound Post By LYNSI occupies in “Vete ously shelvece Comm an idea the ine variou rs must now sadness that BURTO e to find 245 said they manent come to rans who was a City Hall N d, or a ittee previyear staff a departmens service contr reexamhome this new temporary office is Guard 10-day ally not us are usuarrangeme acts t budge Manufactu armory after the Natiopersavings. per Finan furlough. confident ts in searchand shuttered on they can Silver nal conjunctio nt down.” being closed in dale suggestedce committee Orchard, ring in and sold Jensen Way was “Tho of deal with Stirre artist the (Depa The Port the count n with in tt ran payment a final $40,0members facturers furniture manu to be a se are pretty Lisa a out of service office 2009. y, which nessrtmen much going Veterans owns a befort eof “green” busithe basem Center for the Marin 00 debt is opera anything drop in the materials. that use recyc it was but that able. Affairs) Earl Jones on ting ent the buildportion of Veterans led fashionabsorbed be at least e Science Director helps,” said bucket, but Service officer Jones their The Clean next montbuilding willof City Hall, city own,” by the Debbie Finance ing, city partially She uses Center said. be vacate h when Marine Poulsbo Trade Allian Booher. Finance Techn Direc into its “every Foun said. Th He piece Science Mayor newly built the city move d itsy bitsy incre of The officetor Debbie The city dation. ce sees ology helping Becky Erick pus at sees vetera with the ere’s itself maintains her asingglass” som s ly she has was move the corne municipal ethidBooh son brew by allow the environme as under and Third its status for ns ofsculp camng er and the buys glass r search tures and ing the as a nt Avenue. of Moe Street ing it there TraumAfghanistan wars at SK’s for ingstand SEE CITY inrecyc learn more Both led metal Iraq publi would arranCoff BUDGET, Navy suffer atic geme eedifferent ing City s from about smallc to A28 vided at office locations Ang medium as a rise Stress Disor Post-Metals el, Mayo nts. Oasis long-term for were der, her businesses in Gorst to vey of no cost, but asScho veterans in the numb metal clean enik well showed r Becky Erick as available a recen propract her, artwo differen erk. For anyon with son said ices — t surfemal Vietnam-ein need. A er oflimiti spaces ng ment of office volunteers Hannah et waste she to “allow as two ticalit e turned cand numb is a pracy.er of are dealin ra servic idat to find around the up building the Parks and the baseKnipper, Hibbs, 16, of Silver es can be e “We’r world memebers g with a clean 14, of Brem Agent dale (cente decided on Front StreetRecreation ogy usual the Bremerton. Orange, technolsolution,” artist effect ly it was in erton, Jerem r left), receives s so Jones said. s of Director need of , but they we try starving Executive y Lockh talks to friend visits from much He Mark Frost too many ofalso art, 18, s our produto use as “Clea veterans of Port at the Q Cente can,” said. ct as we she said. of r in Silver Orchard, where n technology SEE VETERA
Located in the Bremerton Recreation Center, Building 502. Free family friendly movies are shown Friday and Saturday nights at 6 p.m. Wednesdays are Premier Movie Nights; $5 gets you in the door for the show and covers Pizza and bowling. Call 4673178 for more information. THURSDAY, JULY 14 Premier Movie Night Movie, Pizza & Bowling! 6:00 pm - Battle: Los Angeles (PG-13) Open to ages 18 and up only. FRIDAY, JULY 15 6:00 pm - Rango (PG) SATURDAY, JULY 16
6:00 pm - Rango (PG) THURSDAY, JULY 21 Premier Movie Night Movie, Pizza & Bowling! 6:00 pm - Sucker Punch (PG-13) Open to ages 18 and up only. FRIDAY, JULY 22 6:00 pm - The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (PG) SATURDAY, JULY 23 6:00 pm - The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (PG) THURSDAY, JULY 28 Premier Movie Night Movie, Pizza & Bowling! 6:00 pm - Limitless (PG-13) Open to ages 18 and up only. FRIDAY, JULY 29 6:00 pm - Megamind (PG) SATURDAY, JULY 30 6:00 pm - Megamind (PG)
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USS JOHN C. STENN – USS IS, John will return C. Stenn At Sea (NNS) is (CVN replen Bremerton to its home 74) lion ishments , Wash to offloa port poun ing 21 days at ., after comp of “It was ds of ammu d 2.5 milfleet replac sea in support let- get the tiring, but nition. rier qualif ement squad rewarding job of Ordn an offloa ications (FRSCron carancem done,” said Aviat to d SW) Travis an 2nd ion Q) and Stenn of the ship’s Bohling. Class (AW/ get all Since rons in is embarked ordnance. to enterthe ordnance “We had to only its last deplo ing 34 March for FRSCfive squadoff the ymen platform new pilots ronment into the indus Q, ship qualify641 arrest available t, the ship comp of [plan trial availability] ed gear who completed to do so leted ned increm envi- into anoth “We gave landin in the Pacifi 3100 arrest ental er maint Stennis’ .” every pilot gs. ed landin tunity “We have c. COURTE enanc to Execu gs and Capt. the SY U.S. DEPART get opporing the been prepae phase. PIA tive Mich qualif qualified MENT OF deck ready ied by underway ael Wettlaufer Officer year-asince befor Western 115 naval ring for NAVY said Aviat havperiod nd-a-half e I took said this at aviators summ Pacific deplo “We finish went very over (Handling ion Boats all times,” Comm as the yment anding ago,” said Stenn a to sea er of 2009, Stenn wain’s ed ahead well. in the ) our Christophe 2nd Class Kuzm Office Mate qualificatio again in is is tus cessful; countlessof schedule, a surge returned great work, ns it takesick. “That’s howr Capt. Joseph and hard work r Callahan. (AW) “We don’t to much effort face and numbers of there were periods completed five -ready staeverybody.” and dedic “That took need a ” said Kuzm Since itsdo one of these between get under ation from and we air warfare enlisted sur- ship April. things.” last deplo September way the the job done whole lot, we ick. After improved qualificatio and that’s just and readi Stenn “We and ns landin completed 3100yment, the Stennis the completion becom and I love is way of ness for our knowledge gs began increm of FRSC cessful; have been extrem e doing ammunition aviators and qualified arrested it.” our plann ental availa preparing great work, Q, things After ely as “We 115 naval the only Known suced able to for its days, 1,300 offload. ” said don’t need Western completing as PIA, bility.” platfo do cycle that get the a whole Kuzmick. lifts were Within two through it is part “So we so in the Pacifi rm availjob summer Pacific deplo a six-month lot, we all which performed connected the Stenn done and c. just yment of 2009, is norm ships go thr of a horse for have been that’s b to se in th is w an S t
North Kitsap Herald 360-779-4464
Bainbridge Review 206-842-6613
Central Kitsap Reporter 360-308-9161
Kingston Community News 360-779-4464
Port Orchard Independent 360-876-4414
Kitsap Navy News 360-308-9161
Bremerton Patriot 360-308-9161
PAGE 16, Kitsap Navy News, Friday, July 08, 2011
PIONEER FARM TOUR & NW TREK Price includes farm admission. Register by June 2 (myFFR #5411162B). 360-315-2137/476-3178
SID STERLING 24-HOUR SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT. HOOD HEAD DRAGON EVENING KAYAKING. Do not need kayak card to participate. Register by July 11. (myFFR#4411194B).
â€œMID-SUMMER KNIGHTâ€™S READâ€? SUMMER READING PROGRAM. Sign-ups and program begins, BremertonRecreation Center. 360-476-3178 SEQUIM LAVENDER FESTIVAL. Register by July 11. (myFFR #5411197B)
END-OF-SCHOOL PAJAMA BOWL. Bremerton Rec Center, 6-11 pm. 360-476-3178 SMOOTH MOVE, 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. Building 2901 Bangor. CLOWNING AROUND, summer camp through July 22. SAC Litehouse and JAckson Park, 6 am. to 6 p.m. 360-535-5915
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PORT GAMBLE BAY EVENING KAYAK. No kayak card needed. Register by July 25. ID 4411208B
ALL COOKED UP, Summer camp through July 29. SAC Litehouse and JAckson Park,
INAUGURAL BANGOR TRIDENT TRIATHLON. Register online by July 27. 360-315-2131
MT. TOWNSEND DAY HIKE. Register by July 22. Round Trip Transportation and experienced guides included. ID 4411205B
SAND VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT. Register by July 18. 360-315-2141
MT. ST. HELENS TOUR. Register by July 21. ID 5411204B PSYCHOLOGY OF SPENDING, 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Building 2901 Bangor.
Clover Park Technical College has room for eight students in the Pre Apprenticeship class, which includes OSHA 10 Construction Safety Certification, First Aid/CPR Certification, Trades Math (Tutoring Available), Flagger Certification, Forklift Certification, HAZWOPER 40 Certification, Lead RRP Certification Deadline is today and students must start today. Contact Jon Kime - Grants Administrator / Special Projects at 253-589-4548 - Office - 253-241-8937 Cell Clover Park Technical College, 4500 Steilacoom Blvd. SW Lakewood, WA 98499
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PAINT BALL, Northwest Paintball Park, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Register by July 22. 360-535-5978
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LOOKING FOR AFFORDABLE RENT?
Is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BRs, starting at $496/mo. * Income Limits Apply Call 360-662-1100 TDD 711
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3!6%ĂĽ -/.%9ĂĽ 3HAREĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ B E D R O O M ĂĽ H O M EĂĽ &R E EĂĽĂĽ UTILITIESĂĽ ĂĽ MINUTESĂĽ FROMĂĽĂĽ BASEĂĽ *ACUZZIĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ MONTHĂĽ
Build up your business with our Service Guide Special: Four full weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call 4$$ĂĽ 800-388-2527 to "!)."2)$'% 345$)/ĂĽ +ITCHENĂĽ APPLI ĂĽ place your ad today.
ANCESĂĽ INCLĂĽ 7$ ĂĽ *ACUZZIĂĽĂĽ TUB ĂĽ HRDWDĂĽ FLOORSĂĽ 'AR ĂĽ Commercial Rentals AGEĂĽ WITHĂĽ OPENERĂĽ $ECK ĂĽĂĽ Office/Commercial ĂĽ GARDENSĂĽ &URNISHEDĂĽ ORĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ 3Q&T ĂĽ ĂĽ BEDROOM ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ UNFURNISHEDĂĽ 7ALKĂĽ TOĂĽ FER ĂĽ /&&)#%ĂĽ BATHĂĽ CUSTOMĂĽ CEDARĂĽ HOMEĂĽĂĽ R YĂĽ M O ĂĽ I N C L U D E SĂĽĂĽ 7!2%(/53% ĂĽ ONĂĽ ĂĽ PRIVATEĂĽ FORESTEDĂĽĂĽ UTILITIESĂĽ 30!#%ĂĽ&/2ĂĽ2%.4 ACRESĂĽ ĂĽ SFĂĽ INSULATEDĂĽĂĽ "2%-%24/. GARAGESHOPĂĽ ĂĽ PERĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ "%$2//- ĂĽ ĂĽ 3& ĂĽĂĽ ĂĽSQĂĽFTĂĽWAREHOUSE ĂĽĂĽ MONTHĂĽ #ALLĂĽ FORĂĽ WEBSITEĂĽĂĽ NEWĂĽ CARPET ĂĽ PAINT ĂĽ BLINDSĂĽĂĽ ANDĂĽĂĽSQĂĽFTĂĽOFlCEĂĽ WITHĂĽ PHOTOĂĽ GALLERYĂĽ ANDĂĽĂĽ .ICEĂĽ ĂĽ MONTHĂĽ PLUSĂĽĂĽ .ORTHĂĽ0OULSBOĂĽAREAĂĽĂĽ MOREĂĽ DETAILSĂĽ ĂĽ DEPOSITĂĽ 0ETĂĽ NEGOTIABLEĂĽĂĽ 0LEASEĂĽCALLĂĽ#ONNIEĂĽAT
ON THE GO?
Check out the Kitsap Navy News on your phone! Read and search for the latest local Navy news. Anywhere, anytime on your smartphone! www.kitsapnavynews.com
NAVY NEWS Kitsap
3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale, WA 98383 360-308-9161
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