Here’s comes the sun - but maybe not until Sunday.
The Boat Guy and the Winter Rendezvous return to downtown Poulsbo Feb. 12-14
It’s Throwback Thursday, and time to pop open the time capsule (the February 7, 1957 edition of the Bainbridge Review) to see what the big news was all about, way back when.
Yeah, we’re sad about the Seahawks, too. But maybe these outings will help take your mind off Sunday’s game that could have been.
The pizzeria is moving into a standalone space — the old hardware shop that California developer Joseph Lacko purchased from Storyville Coffee this winter.
I was talking with a friend and fellow Baha’i about how to frame my comments for this interfaith column. I had chosen climate change as the topic. I think about it a lot. I’ve been on the Island about a year, and this “weather thing” has cropped up several times.
Stop us if you’ve heard this one before: It’s going to be another wet weekend on Bainbridge Island. Seriously, though, it may not be too terrible.
Mayor Patty Lent described the occasion as “Bremerton’s Oscars ceremony for the visual arts.” It was the Collective Visions Gallery Show’s 2016 awards, Jan. 23 in Bremerton’s elegant Admiral Theatre. More than $10,000 in cash and purchase awards were announced.
Winston Churchill said, “Most people hate the taste of beer to begin with. It is, however, a prejudice.” With breweries and the craft-beer market growing, it’s safe to say Washingtonians have become prejudicial about their fondness for beer.
It’s Throwback Thursday and time again for a look at yesteryear’s news. Today, we’ll crack open the Bainbridge Review’s volume of 1958 newspapers for a peek at the Thursday, Jan. 23 edition.
No need to blow the budget on this one. Free music, free movies, free book talks.
Blue skies, sunshine? Enjoy it now, because it’s expected to disappear by Friday night. And another wet weekend will follow.
Front page of the Jan. 22, 2016 Bainbridge Review.
It's Throwback Thursday, so let's toss it back to Wednesday, Jan. 23, 1974 to see what was news in the Bainbridge Review.
Do your civic duty first; then, you can party.