Story Archives

Archive Results — 19926 thru 19950 of about 23250 items

News Roundup -- Frey leaving BIAHC post/Indipinos honor heritage/The voices on Iraq’s streets

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:19PM

For more than half its life, the Bainbridge Island Arts and Humanities Council has had the hand of Nancy Frey at the helm. But as it turns 20, the council will have to find a new captain. “She has been the guidepost,” BIAHC board president Marilyn Turkovich said. “She came along when the organization was struggling and helped stabilize it and give it a new direction.”

Youths nabbed after break-ins

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:19PM

Stolen items are recovered, and families face school district fines. Three students described as “good kids” face charges and fines after vandalizing school buildings last week, police say. The youths, Bainbridge boys ages 15, 15 and 16, were identified as suspects and admitted their involvement over the weekend, Bainbridge Police Detective Scott Anderson said.

There’s room at the inn (51 of them, actually)

  • Mar 22, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:19PM

Best Western joins the roster of lodging options for visitors to Bainbridge Island. The smell of fresh paint wafts through a maze of gray-carpeted halls as Lukie Dervais winds her way around the new three-story hotel on High School Road.

Tiny park may get reprieve

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

T’Chookwap should not be sold, a council committee says. As neighbors haggle over the future of a little park on Port Madison Bay, a City Council committee has cast its vote in favor of keeping the park. “I think T’Chookwap Park is still a viable park that is enjoyed by enough people to keep in perpetuity,” said Councilman Jim Llewellyn, who chairs the Land Use Committee.

Inslee: nation poised for energy breakthrough

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

The congressman cites initiatives, investment in alternative fuels. For Congressman Jay Inslee, the patchwork of farms rolling beneath a cross-continental flight can spark window-seat visions of an cleaner, more peaceful and economically vibrant America. “I looked down at the miles of farmland and I thought someday we’ll be able to call this the United States of Biofuels,” the Bainbridge Island Democrat said Saturday at the fourth annual Northwest Biodiesel Forum in Seattle.

Imagination only limit to where cello can go

  • Mar 18, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Cellist teaches classical young performers to ‘play with’ music. Since he picked up the cello at age 8, Gideon Freudmann has been improvising – or as he thought of it, procrastinating from doing his scales and exercises. He made his share of beginner mistakes, like pressing too hard and dragging his bow across the strings, creating an unpleasant, crunching sound.

The next big hotel is just across the bridge

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

The tribal facility could provide a venue for fairs, cultural activities. The Suquamish Clearwater Casino’s resort hotel won’t open until early summer. But the lure of lush surroundings and four floors of luxurious amenities prompted one attendee at Wednesday’s Chamber of Commerce luncheon to yell, “When can we make reservations?”

News Roundup -- Vandals hit school campus/New board for lodging group/Locke talks on Pacific trade/

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Vandals damaged Commodore Options School and the high school gymnastics room overnight March 15-16, leaving racist graffiti in their wake. Clean up on Thursday morning forced cancellation of a number of park district activities that take place at Commodore.

Roots run shallow, deep -- Wilson

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Few families have been here as long as farmer Gordy Wilson’s. Gordy Wilson has quite the view from his house on North Madison Avenue. There’s the Cascades to the east, the Olympics to the west, rows of holly trees to the north and an expanse of Doug Firs to the south. But Wilson sees more than this.

Roots run shallow, deep -- Benton

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Megan Benton doesn’t mind her status as an island newcomer. Island newcomers, once they settle in, quickly catch wind that their presence isn’t always appreciated by some longtime – or even not-so-longtime – residents. In Megan Benton’s case, the contempt was a little more overt. “Someone wrote a letter in the Review pointing at my house,” she said, sitting in the livingroom of her Wood Avenue home. “They called it a ‘Mediterranean box.’”

Changes afoot as voters OK school bond

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Also getting the nod Tuesday was a $6.1 million technology levy. The permanent fix begins with a portable solution. So don’t be surprised this summer when double-wide trailers are plunked down next to Bainbridge High School, as school officials begin shuffling classes and students with a major construction project on the horizon.

Overwhelming support for school bond, tech levy -- UPDATED

  • Mar 14, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Bainbridge voters overwhelming approved $51.1 million in spending for public schools Tuesday. Unofficial final returns Tuesday evening showed a $45 million construction bond earning 70 percent support, while a $6.1 million technology levy was passing at 65 percent. Turnout was 53 percent through early returns in the all-mail voting, about 8,200 ballots counted on an island with 15,642 registered voters.

She’s taking yoga to the masses

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:18PM

Katie Pearson’s studio tailors each class to all levels. As bodies move from a flat “pre-push up” pose to an inverted “V,” Katie Pearson keeps up instructions and encouragement to the class. “Step back for pyramid pose...Check in with your glutes, hamstrings. Check in with how we’re doing,” the yoga instructor says. “Strong quads, strong breath, strong feet.”

She came into art quite by chance

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

Alicia LaChance found some discarded canvases, and the inspiration flowed. As a child, Alicia LaChance’s eyes took in old billboards, vestiges of farm ads on brick walls along Route 66 and the collected Americana at her grandmother’s house. Although rooted in a nostalgic past, her art creates its own new language.

A smorgasbord of talent at the Art Buffet

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

Women artists find a new roundtable for artistic inspiration, social interaction. “Art Buffet” evokes a smorgasbord of visual delights, and that’s exactly what the members of this group produce. Although their personalities and styles are every bit as diverse as their artwork, the seven women have formed a mutual admiration society in just five months.

Steves: Take a trip to 'High'

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

The world famous travel author urges relaxation of marijuana laws. One of Rick Steves’ favorite destinations rarely finds its way into his public television series, his national radio program or his best-selling guide books.

News Roundup -- A fast ferry to Bremerton/Mime, music for the stars/BHS speech tops in state/Russian chorus to visit island/Islander hosts radio show/Seminar d

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

Development of a passenger-only ferry that carries people between Bremerton and Seattle in 30 minutes could be in operation in two and a half years, according to its supporters. “This will happen in steps,” said Kitsap Transit Director Dick Hayes. “It will create a very powerful market if we can develop a connection between speed and price. And as Bremerton grows, it becomes more apparent that a fast ferry can be a tremendous asset.”

A Senior Center matures

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

The island’s graying populace means crowded classes, lunches. At the Senior Center, folks often bump into friends, but these days the bumping has more to do with a shortage of space. Although 50 people are registered for a senior exercise class, only half show up most days – and that’s a good thing, said Eileen Magnuson, instructor.

Ferry yard parking lot will be big

  • Mar 15, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

But a one-space-per-worker layout follows city code, WSF planners say. If good fences make good neighbors, what kind of neighbor does the parking lot behind the fence make? Washington State Ferries officials and a local Community Design Roundtable tackled both of these questions during a meeting Monday to discuss the $40 million modernization project under way at the Eagle Harbor ferry maintenance yard.

News Roundup -- Ballots to mail or missing?/Man hurt as car hits bus/State rejects election gripes/KRL enhances library service/Delve into your antiques/Mind o

  • Mar 11, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

If you haven’t received your ballots for Tuesday’s school bond and levy election yet, ask yourself: Did I move and not tell the county auditor? Provisional ballots will be available at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., on March 14 for voters who didn’t receive one in the mail.

'Poetry pole' spawns unusual anthology

  • Mar 11, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

Local writers will share works from a remote but popular venue. For 10 years, pilgrims have made their way to a cedar post in Yakima. With pushpins and paper, they leave offerings of their soul and draw inspiration from others. Surrounded by flowers at the corner of 15th Avenue and Bell, this 4-by-4 “poetry pole” is scarred by thousands of musings from people around the world.

Protesters stand for peace in face of war

  • Mar 11, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

Women in Black marked its fourth year of silent defiance of the Iraq conflict. Bundled up against the biting wind, yet standing tall, some 50 anti-war protesters assembled at the corner of Highway 305 and Winslow Way on Wednesday evening to protest the war in Iraq. Shortly after the rain gave way to sunshine, members of Bainbridge Island Women in Black and like-minded islanders began a well-mannered, 75-minute vigil to expression their views on the country’s continued presence in Iraq.

Settling in and moving on -- Jagel

  • Mar 11, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:17PM

Finding this island ‘citified,’ Candace Jagel is heading north. Candace Jagel has a prized piece of island history growing in her backyard. “It’s just a little continuation of our agricultural heritage,” she said, pointing to a few raised garden beds where snowflake potatoes quietly await their last summer harvest. “The potatoes were Gail Smith’s, an island old- timer who died about two years ago. He sailed tall-masted ships, fished and farmed near Port Madison.

Settling in and moving on -- Tatum and Hosfeldt

  • Mar 11, 2006 at 12:00AM updated Jun 9, 2008 at 6:16PM

Young couple here to stay – for as long as they can afford to. You might not know it on first glance, but Bradd Tatum and Carrie Hosfeldt are as homegrown as it gets. Young, pierced, dyed and devoted to “horror punk,” the couple are almost an island demographic unto themselves. Yet, both were raised on Bainbridge and say they were deeply shaped by it.

Island man faces molestation charges

  • Jun 9, 2008 at 6:16PM

The suspect was a board member with youth soccer. An island youth sports volunteer was charged this week with first-degree child molestation. John Harlan Fawley, 52, pleaded not guilty Thursday in Kitsap County Superior Court. He was released from jail after posting $50,000 bail and surrendering his passport, prosecutors said.

Read the latest Green Edition

Browse the print edition page by page, including stories and ads.

Oct 31 edition online now. Browse the archives.

Friends to Follow

View All Updates