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BREMERTON — At 0.79-acre, 1321 N. Callow Ave. is arguably one of the smallest pieces of Indian Country in the United States. Under the U.S. Code, Indian Country — Native-owned trust land, including allotments and reservations — falls under the authority of Tribal and U.S. governments, which means 1321 N. Callow Ave. is in the jurisdiction of the Suquamish Tribe because the site is within Suquamish’s historical territory. But the site is surrounded by the City of Bremerton. So, how the site can be developed is being tested.
The setting seems perfect for the Port Gamble Maritime Music Festival, a celebration-in-song of our connection to the sea, of how our lives and our marine environment are intertwined.
The Beatles were arguably the greatest and most influential act of the 1960s rock era. And in a couple of months, you can see the closest thing to the real thing: the tribute band Abbey Road in “In My Life — A Musical Theatre Tribute to the Beatles” 7 p.m. Oct. 18 at the Admiral Theatre.
Lt. Cmdr. Blaine Laurion, a Bremerton native assigned to Naval Base Kitsap, left, thanks Leonard Barlow, a recipient of the Ambassador’s Peace Medal who served as an Army Corporal during the Korean War, after the 22nd Annual Korean War Armistice Wreath Laying Ceremony at the Washington State Korean War Veterans Memorial in Olympia July 25.