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RECORD SOUTH WHIDBEY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2011 | Vol. 87, No. 79 | WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM | 75¢

INSIDE: Bumped, Sports, A10 NOT MAKING THE GRADE:

LOOKING FOR A PLACETO CALL HOME

Test scores drop at lower grade levels BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

Brian Kelly / The Record

Veterinarian Lyn Jones holds one of the cats that were rescued from a North Whidbey home that are awaiting adoption.

South Enders scramble to find homes for rescued pets BY BRIAN KELLY South Whidbey Record

CLINTON — The search is on for feline foster homes — or maybe something a bit more permanent — for more than a dozen cats that were recently rescued from a north end property that was nearly overrun with animals. Lyn Jones, a veterinarian who operates Creature Comfort Veterinary Housecalls in Clinton, has been helping care for 19 cats and two dogs that were taken from an Oak Harbor-area residence. With the help of Martha Burdick of Whidbey Cats, a group that arranges offisland spay-neuter operations for pet and feral cats, Jones has been slowly finding new homes for the animals. “We’re down to 14 today,” Jones said as she looked across a collection of portable pet kennels, each holding one or more cats, at a South Whidbey property. She paused and stooped down to quickly examine one small cat, who had a perpetually runny nose. “Are you OK, sweetie? Are you snotty again?” Over there is Samuel E., and there’s Winky, and Iman, and Yoda, and Bill the girl, and Puffy. “Most of these cats are so doggone sweet; they’re wonderful cats,” Jones

Brian Kelly / The Record

More than a dozen cats are living in temporary kennels in Clinton awaiting permanent or foster homes. said. “A lot of them are really friendly with dogs.” Jones called Burdick a miracle worker for her ability to convince the Oak Harbor woman to give up the 45 cats and 10 dogs she had on her property. Burdick wouldn’t call the woman an “animal hoarder,” adding that she really wanted to see the animals get better care. “She was totally on it, absolutely. That’s whey we got so many. It never would have happened without her cooperation,” Burdick said.

The animals hadn’t been abused, she added, but it was clear that they weren’t pets in the typical sense of the word. “Some of the dogs appeared to have zero human contact,” Jones said. “I had two of the sweetest dogs here, one of them was still scared silly of people.” Though one cat had intestinal problems, there were no major medical problems with the rescued animals. “I thought it was a great case of Darwinism,” Jones said. “The dogs all looked a little thin. And thanks to Martha, almost everybody was already spayed and neutered.” “The cats all looked pretty good, but they’re very heavy in parasites; every one of them has ear mites. A lot of fleas. They’ve never seen a vaccine.” Now the quest is to find homes for the animals. The Whidbey Animals’ Improvement Foundation took in five cats and a dog, but Burdick and Jones recounted their difficulty in finding any other shelters on-island and off which could accept such a high number of animals. Most have waiting lists to accept cats, Jones said, because they just don’t have room for more.

LANGLEY — State tests results for elementary and middle school students have left South Whidbey School District officials with plenty of problems and few solutions. “I have lots and lots of questions,” said District Superintendent Jo Moccia. Moccia presented the testing data from the 20102011 school year to the South Whidbey School Board on Wednesday and scores are down. From third to eighth grade, only two classes — third and sixth grade students — improved reading scores from the 2010 Measurements “What I want to of Student Progress. know is, what are Even that had the we spending our district concerned, because scores difmoney on?” fered wildly from Superintendent Jo Moccia, year to year. South Whidbey School District In third grade, 82.5 percent of students passed the reading exam. In fourth grade, the percent plummeted to 56, which is almost a 16-percent decrease from 2010’s results. Reading scores did not break 80 percent again until 10th grade, while most scores hovered in the 60- and 70-percent range. “The students have the skill,” Moccia said. “Perhaps we’re not addressing the right issue until 10th grade.” With insufficient gains in reading scores, South Whidbey Elementary School and Langley Middle School did not meet “adequate yearly progress” — a benchmark for academic achievement in the federal No Child Left Behind Act. Washington adopted the rules to raise the bar for reading and mathematics proficiency every year, with the federal goal of 100 percent student proficiency by the 2013-2014 school year. District officials said the effects of failing to meet the required progress were not yet known. However, Washington’s Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction website specifies that schools which do not make adequate yearly progress for two years are put on a school improvement plan. South Whidbey has missed the mark for two years. Though the scores missed the state’s mark for improvement, many were better than the state averages. But Moccia said that should be an expectation, and she wanted to compare South Whidbey to similar districts — based on population, ethnicity, the number of free and reduced lunches offered, the amount spent per student and other factors —

SEE CATS, A20 SEE SCORES, A20


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Photo courtesy of maurices

Clinton native Karla Gilbert poses on Front Street in Coupeville for maurices clothing store.

0QFOIPVTFQMBOOFEGPS(JMCFSU Clinton native Karla Gilbert, and other maurices shoppers, will see larger-thanlife portraits of herself when she shops at the Oak Harbor clothing store. Gilbert was one of 12 winners in maurices Main Street Model Search. All 780 maurices stores across the country are showcasing new, winter fashions starting this week. Gilbert, one of the four winners who modeled the season’s fashions, will have her images displayed, not only in the Oak Harbor, but throughout the store’s locations in 44 states. The photos will also appear at www.maurices. com, on postcard mailers and in other marketing materials. Area residents may recognize Deception Pass State Park and Coupeville’s Front Street and wharf area, which served as backdrops for the photos. An open house at maurices at 721 S.E. Pioneer Way will celebrate the unveiling of the photos from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8. Guests can meet Gilbert and shop for the clothing she models in the photos. Representatives of Ryan’s House Youth Shelter, the charity Gilbert chose as the recipient of a $7,500 donation that was part of her win, are expected to be on hand. The photos will be in stores through November, but that won’t be the last people see of Gilbert. Photos of Gilbert, with the other 11 Main Street Model Search winners modeling holiday fashions, will also appear in stores in December.

CORRECTION In the story “Whidbey writer is moved to help a friend tell her story of WWII internment” on Page 12 of the Wednesday, Sept. 28 edition of the Record, the date for the book launch event of “End of Silence” at Trinity Lutheran Church in Freeland should have read Sunday, Oct. 2.

Photo courtesy of WCT

Whidbey Children’s Theater board president Debby Elwell, executive director Shelley Marsanyi and artistic director Rose Woods welcome a grant for $2,000 from Puget Sound Energy Foundation which was presented by PSE’s customer services supervisor Walt Blackford. The PSE Foundation is dedicated to making the region a better place to live, work and raise families. The grant was awarded to the WCT Financial Aid Program to ensure that all youths are able to participate in the theater arts, regardless of a family’s ability to pay.

Brown (Workman), formerly of Langley.

Soldier completes green beret training Army Staff Sgt. Jeremy Lance Czarnik has graduated from Army Special Forces training. During the intense 18-month training regime, Czarnik learned foreign language and combat medic skills at Fort Bragg, N.C., earning him his green beret. Czarnik has been in the Army since 2002, and has already completed one tour of Iraq and two tours in Afghanistan. During his second tour in Afghanistan, he earned a Purple Heart and the Bronze Star for his composure under enemy fire.

Freeland nurse SFBDIFTNJMFTUPOF

Sgt. Jeremy Lance Czarnik

The soldier will now be stationed at Fort Lewis with the 1st Special Forces Group. He is the son of Matt Czarnik of Freeland, and Tammy

Arlene L. Taylor of Whidbey General Hospital has received national recognition for reaching a significant milestone in the nursing profession. Since 1991, the Freeland resident has consistently maintained her Critical Care Registered Nurse certification offered through the American Association of Critical Care Nurses Certification Corporation. Taylor is one of 1,234 CCRNs being honored this

year by the corporation and the American Association of Critical-Care Nurses for 20 years of continuous certification. CCRN certification is one of the most advanced professional credentials that can be achieved by a nurse in the field of acute and critical care. As a result, the designation is highly regarded as recognition of advanced knowledge and clinical expertise in the care of acutely and critically ill patients and their families. There are currently more than 55,000 CCRN-certified nurses practicing worldwide who specialize in the care of adult, pediatric and neonatal patient populations.

TODAY’S EDITION | VOL. 87, N0. 79

Online | www.southwhidbeyrecord.com

Contact us | Newsroom @ 877-316-7276

OBITS, A9: Bill Race. INSERTS: USA WEEKEND, USSPI Hasbro, Big 5 Sporting Goods, USSPI News America 2, USSPI Valassis Red, Safeway, USSPI News America Green, USSPI Proctor & Gamble, Fred Meyer.

NEW POLL: Is too much focus put on student test scores nowadays?

Brian Kelly, editor. Patricia Duff, Island Life editor; features, arts and entertainment. Ben Watanabe, sports, schools.

Current results; 59 percent “yes,” 40 percent “no.” YES NO Results through Sept. 30


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5FBDIFSTDPOUSBDUJODMVEFTUISFFNPSFEBZTGPSTBNFQBZ BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

LANGLEY — For the next two years, teachers in South Whidbey schools will work an additional three days. The South Whidbey School Board approved the South Whidbey Educational Association contract 4-0 at the board meeting Wednesday. Director Leigh Anderson was absent. Healthcare costs increased for the teachers, and cost of living adjust-

ments were again suspended in the new contract. Teachers will receive a 1 percent salary increase, however. Union co-presidents Val Brown and Jan McNeely said the two-year agreement was an important step in collaborating with the district’s new leadership. “It’s a big deal to work three more days for the same amount of money,� Brown said. The teachers’ union ratified the contract at its

meeting Sept. 16, in a nearunanimous vote. The board’s approval of the contract was the end of a long negotiation process that began in the spring. In June, the union abandoned contract talks that stalled under previous superintendent Fred McCarthy. “This particular contract was long and very complicated,� McNeely said. Sacrifices by the teachers, especially by working more, were appreciated by the

board. “I applaud you for stepping up and having kids’ best interests at heart,� said Board Chairman Rich Parker. Approving the district’s bid for a pilot teacher and principal evaluation program was an easy sell for the union. McNeely and Brown said because the Anacortes School District implemented an evaluation system last year, South Whidbey’s teach-

ers were familiar with its benefits and less resistant to it than other unions have been. While Seattle Public Schools and other Puget Sound area teachers unions chose furlough days to overcome budget troubles, South Whidbey’s union delayed those in favor of adding three work days to the calendar. This year, the union will disburse the extra work throughout the year, adding

some hours for extended workshop days. Union representatives said the added work will not shorten holiday breaks or add to the length of school days for students. Teachers will work extra hours at the end of some school days. Next year, the additional work days will be built into the district’s schedule as full days. Ben Watanabe can be reached at bwatanabe@ whidbeynewsgroup.com.

Skin doctor on the lam after jumping bail on Monday BY JESSIE STENSLAND Whidbey News-Times

COUPEVILLE — A 51-year-old Whidbey Island dermatologist accused of choking his girlfriend is wanted on a $100,000 arrest warrant after he didn’t appear at a court hearing this week. In addition, a deputy prosecutor filed a motion to hold Dr. Donald “Russell� Johnson in jail without bail because he allegedly violated a court order by sending an email to his girlfriend, according to court documents.

Johnson was scheduled to be in court Monday for arraignment on two counts of assault in the second degree and a single count of “harassment/threats to kill,� but didn’t show up. Instead, the Island County Prosecutor’s Office received a fax from Whidbey General Hospital stating that Johnson was at the hospital. The judge agreed to set the hearing over until the next day, but again Johnson didn’t appear. Judge Vickie Churchill agreed to issue a $100,000 warrant for

WAGNER

Wagner is a fifty pound, two year old, Australian cattle dog. In July Wagner came to the WAIF Shelter in Coupeville as a stray. He was initially quite shy and did his best to avoid interacting with people. He is now showing us that he is a very sweet pup who is active and energetic. He loves to play with toys and appears to be at least partially housebroken.

PEEP Peep has a soft and lovely black and white coat and yellow-green eyes. She was brought to the Oak Harbor Navy Base Shelter in March by animal control. Peep can be skittish until she feels safe and comfortable but then turns into a very affectionate kitty. She We believe Peep will do best in a quiet home. Meet these and other pets now ready for good homes at the WAIF Animal Shelter, on Highway 20 south of Coupeville, or the Oak Harbor Animal Shelter (Naval Air Station) 360.279.0829 and the Cat Adoption Centers in Freeland and Cat Adoption Center in the Thrift Store on Pioneer Way in Oak Harbor. Visit WAIF at www.waifanimals.org. Shelter hours are noon to 4 p.m., Wednesday through Sunday (360) 678-5816. Oak Harbor and Freeland centers need volunteers. Call 360.678.1366 or write to waifvc@whidbey.net.

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assault in the second degree and a single count of harassment/threats to kill.

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Johnson’s arrest. Johnson was charged Sept. 2 with two counts of

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The South Whidbey School District conducts “Child Finds� during the year for all children residing in the school district or attending private school in the district, in accordance with the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act of 2004 for students age 3-21. If you have a concern about a child’s development, developmental screenings are conducted for children ages 3 to 5. For children age birth to 2 the school district has a program through Toddler Learning Center. If you have any concerns about a suspected disability and would like more information or to make a referral, please call the School District Special Education department at 360-221-6100.

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Maggie Lancaster - Silk Paintings Guitarist Quinn Fitzpatrick

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NEWSLINE | WEATHER REPORT: Scattered showers today, with a high near 59. Mostly cloudy on Sunday, rain likely at night. Rain likely on Monday. CLINTON Chamber talks about the future What will Clinton be like in 2025? A large-scale visioning, planning and action process is underway for Clinton, and a community conversation about the island’s southern gateway will be hosted by the Clinton Chamber of Commerce next week. Jack Lynch and Sherryl Christie-Bierschenk, members of the Future Search Steering Committee, and Ursula Roosen-Runge, Future Search facilitator from Langley-based Strategic Learning Resources, will present details, answer questions and discuss public participation at the next chamber meeting on Oct. 6. The chamber will meet at 5:30 p.m. at Anchor Books & Coffee. The cost for dinner is $12 with selections from

Whidbey Rice Catering and the general public is welcome; RSVP to info@ discoverclintonwa.com.

BAYVIEW Help needed at cemetery cleanup A volunteer crew from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints will show their respect for those buried at Bayview Cemetery by restoring the grave sites in a cleanup effort planned for Saturday, Oct. 8. Helpers from the community are welcome to join. The group will meet at 9:30 a.m., rain or shine, and work until 1 p.m. Volunteers should bring weed whackers and rakes, if available. For more information, call or email Frank Thornton at f.thornton@ ymail.com or 321-4660. The cemetery is located at 5794 Bayview Road.

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LANGLEY Oct. 3. The meeting starts at 5:30 p.m. at city hall. Council to meet with port officials Superintendent will join board The Langley City Council will hold a special joint meeting and workshop with Port of South Whidbey commissioners next week to talk about the upgrade of the Langley Marina. The meeting will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 5 at city hall. Port Manager Ed Field said port officials will present the latest vision of what’s proposed for the harbor expansion project. “The city has a huge role,� Field said, noting Langley’s involvement in the ongoing permitting process. “They are certainly our partner in the overall project. We need them on board to make this happen,� he said. The latest proposal for expanding the small boat harbor involves repositioning the 400-foot breakwater that was purchased from Bremerton in 2007, and anchoring sections of the breakwater outside the existing 38-slip marina for use by cruise ships and other larger vessels. The port took over the Langley Marina in January 2009. The city council is expected to talk about its agreement covering the boat harbor and takeover issues at the council’s

South Whidbey Superintendent Jo Moccia accepted an invitation to join the board of directors for Ryan’s House this week. Moccia announced her new position at the school board’s business meeting Wednesday. The number of homeless students on South Whidbey is increasing, and joining the nonprofit’s board would be a proper fit for the school superintendent, Moccia told the school board. A new resident of Washington, Moccia moved to South Whidbey from Averill Park, N.Y. in July to lead the school district. Ryan’s House is a proposed homeless shelter for youths on Whidbey Island. It recently broke ground for a facility in Scatchet Head.

FREELAND More voters added to roll Roughly 200 residents in the Freeland Water and Sewer District have been added to the voter rolls. Island County’s election office has updated

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its information on who is eligible to vote within the district’s boundaries following complaints from Freeland voters who discovered many of their neighbors were missing from the database of district voters. Michele Reagan, deputy auditor for county elections, said the county received a new map of the Freeland Water and Sewer District from district officials. The county’s previous map of the sewer district was from 1981. “We got the updated information from the district and made sure our records were updated,� Reagan said. Reagan said the information was received “with plenty of time to spare� to make sure that ballots were properly coded and would go to the right voters before they were mailed. Military ballots have been sent out for November’s General Election, and other ballots are expected to be mailed to county residents the week of Oct. 17. Election workers will begin assembling ballots for in-county voters Monday, Oct. 3. There are approximately 620 voters in the Freeland sewer district, and voters will decide next month whether to retain incumbent sewer commissioners Jim Short and Nolen “Rocky� Knickerbocker or elect Lou Malzone and Marilynn Abrahamson instead. People who have been added as eligible to vote in the sewer commissioner races have been sent a new voter registra-

tion card that reflects the change, Reagan said.

COUPEVILLE Pumpkin contest needs entrants The pumpkins will be plump and the gourds, ginormous. That’s the hope for the 16th annual Whidbey Island Giant Pumpkin Contest, coming Saturday, Oct. 8 at Coupeville’s HarvestFest. Every year, growers across the isle bring their giant pumpkins, zucchini and other mutant vegetables to Coupeville to show off their giants and compete for prizes. The giant pumpkin categories will include not only the biggest (and the biggest grown by a junior), but also the “prettiest� and “ugliest� pumpkins, as chosen by the crowd. The competition also includes the biggest zucchini. As in the past, special prizes may also be awarded, so any entrant has a chance to win. Contest officials note that, given the challenging growing conditions this year for pumpkins, they may not be giants. Even so, organizers are encouraging growers to compete, and any other growers of giant vegetables to show off their mutants at the demonstration table. Growers are asked to arrive at the farmers market by 11 a.m. There is no fee to compete. For information, contact Lee Roof at 360-675-5687.

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Cheryl Keefe 331-6006 cheryl@whidbey.com Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey


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Letters Thank you

3PUBSZ$MVCTIPXTJUDBSFT To the editor: It was in Chicago in February 1905 that Paul Harris, an attorney, started the Rotary Club of Chicago and brought into being the world’s first service club. Harris wanted his professional club to capture and cultivate the friendly spirit he experienced in the small towns of his youth. He succeeded. And here, in this small town in Island County, we’re here to testify to that. Last week, the local Rotary Club, under the direction of Terry Rose and June Davis, came to the South Whidbey Center and gave our building one terrific face-lift. This crew of good-natured Rotarians, with paint rollers and brushes in hand, arrived in the last of the summer sunshine to paint and trim the exterior of our building. Senior Services of Island County salutes these individuals, the club and everything it stands for. Since 1943, the Rotary has operated with a code of ethics that filters all actions and considerations through four “tests.� Is it TRUTHFUL? Is it FAIR to all concerned? Will it build GOODWILL and BETTER FRIENDSHIPS? Will it be BENEFICIAL to all concerned? Today, 1.2 million Rotarians abide by these four tests in over 32,000 Rotary clubs in more than 200 countries. The decision of the local organization to help the South Whidbey Senior Center take on a fresh look definitely passed each of these tests. But they did more. They helped create a sense of freshness and invigoration here. They put a big smile on the building for all who enter here. We couldn’t be more grateful. ELIZABETH HARRIS South Whidbey Center Director

War and peace

UIBOOJWFSTBSZPGQFBDFWJHJM To the editor: Oct. 8, 2001 marks the date when people began standing at the Bayview Park-and-Ride from 10 to 11 a.m. every Saturday. That day 10 years ago was the beginning of the war in Afghanistan following 9/11, and subsequently, the war in Iraq which was not connected in any way with 9/11. Those of us standing knew that sending troops into Afghanistan and Iraq was not going to do anything to solve the tragedy of 9/11 or to make us safer. In fact, we are seeing

the results of those two catastrophic decisions every day in our country. The debt incurred from these two unfunded wars is sabotaging our future and the future of our children, and we have largely squandered the moral high road we once enjoyed as a country. A recent study by Brown University projects the long term cost of these wars at $4 trillion, including the expenses of longterm care of disabled veterans and war costs for 2012-20. Can anyone wrap their brain around $4 trillion? I can’t. In human terms, 224,000 to 258,000 people have died directly from warfare, including 125,000 civilians in Iraq. Many more have died indirectly, from the loss of clean drinking water, healthcare and nutrition. An additional 365,000 have been wounded and 7.8 million people — equal to the combined population of Connecticut and Kentucky — have been displaced. For every 1 person killed in 9/11, 73 lives have been lost since in these two wars. These figures are a staggering testimony to the destructiveness and futility of war. We will continue to stand at Bayview every Saturday morning to witness our profound hope that this country will find better ways to exercise our leadership in the world.

THE SOUTHWHIDBEY RECORD Published each Wednesday and Saturday from the office of The South Whidbey Record 107 S. Main St., Ste E101 PO Box 1200 Coupeville, WA 98239 (877) 316-7276 (888) 478-2126 fax

On the Internet at www.southwhidbeyrecord.com

Please join us from 10 to 11 a.m. Oct. 8, even if you only come for one day. Bring a letter expressing your views on war (copies to be sent to our president, representative and senators), snacks to share, a sign (or use one of ours), and your commitment to finding alternatives to war. LINDA MORRIS Langley

8SJUFUPVTThe South Whidbey Record welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone. Send to bkelly@whidbeynewsgroup.com.

In response

,JMMUIJTTFXFSQSPKFDUOPX To the editor: Freeland doesn’t need, and can’t afford, a $40 million sewer. For all I know, our commercial core may want sewer service. But the extension of this project to residential areas has all the earmarks of a political boondoggle out of control. It makes no sense to provide “services� to people who don’t need them and can’t afford them, just because you can get grants and loans to do so. Especially when the unaffordable assessments will force so many people to lose their homes. So far, the only beneficiaries of this nutty

STAFF Publisher ............................................................................Marcia Van Dyke Supervising Editor.....................................................................Jim Larsen Editor ...............................................................................................Brian Kelly Island Life Editor .................................................................... Patricia Duff Reporter ................................................................................Ben Watanabe Columnists.......................................... Margaret Walton, Frances Wood Office Manager ........................................................................ Lorinda Kay Advertising Manager ............................................................ Jolie Woods Advertising Services - Graphics ................................ Ginny Tomasko Production Manager ......................................Michelle Wolfensparger Creative Artist....................................................................Rebecca Collins

project have been the engineering consultants, the public relations consultants, the benefits analysis consultants, the grant writers and the wire-pulling politicians — all playing with other people’s money. These parasitic consultants have gobbled up millions of dollars of our tax money — some of it in the form of loans that we have no way to repay — and produced nothing but a completely impractical plan that will destroy Freeland’s residential neighborhoods. The people of Freeland need to rise up and kill this project now. LEW RANDALL President Freeland Advocates for Informed Responsible Solutions

IDENTIFICATION STATEMENT AND SUBSCRIPTION RATES The South Whidbey Record (USPS 682-200) is published semiweekly by Sound Publishing on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $19 for 3 months, $29 for 6 months, $45 per year and $75 for 2 years delivered by carrier in Island County from Coupeville to Clinton; $20 for 3 months, $32 for 6 months, $52 per year and $94 for two years in county mailed from Coupeville to North Whidbey Island. Out of county mail $35 for 3 months, $65 for 6 months, $105 per year. Payment in advance is required. It is published by The South Whidbey Record, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239. Periodicals rate postage paid at Coupeville, WA and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The South Whidbey Record, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239.


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*TMBOE5SBOTJUEJSFDUPSQSPUFTUTTUBUFBVEJUGJOEJOHT BY JESSIE STENSLAND

its 2010 financial and accountability audit reports on Island Transit this week. The audit reported two findings, or areas of concern, regarding employees’ use of vehicles and the agency’s competitive bidding process. Rose said she considers a finding to be an “egregious error� or a sign of “wrongdoing,� and she said there’s no evidence of either. Mindy Chambers, a spokeswoman for the state auditor, said it can be a judgement call as to whether an auditor reports a finding or raises concerns via a “management letter.� Chambers said the purpose of issuing a finding isn’t to punish or embarrass, but to help agencies do a better job of protecting public resources. She said the auditor’s office stands by the reports, but she didn’t want to argue point-by-point with the director of the transit agency. Perhaps the most consequential of the two findings

Whidbey News-Times

Martha Rose is more than a little indignant about this year’s audit of Island Transit by the Washington State Auditor’s Office. Rose, the executive director of the transit agency, said two findings by the auditor’s office are unfair and just plain wrong. She said Island Transit’s attorney, a statewide expert in transit-related law, agrees with her. Rose plans to take the unusual step of appealing the findings, even though the state auditor’s reports are strictly advisory. “We have an impeccable audit record,� Rose said. “We always welcome the auditors because we want to make sure we are doing everything right. Having an extra set of eyes makes sense. But when they issue findings and we don’t see any basis for them, we just don’t think it’s fair.� The state auditor released

Lori Ferrario-Soli Committed to you and your real estate needs on Whidbey Island cell (360) 969-6118 office (360) 331-6006 lferrario@windermere.com Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey

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of Coupeville, is that, accordso she deciding to the ed to go ahead report, Island i*G*IBWFUP *XJMM and do the Transit “did HPUPUIFTUBUF of the not follow its -FHJTMBUVSFUPHFU phases project as the own bid poliUIJTDMFBSFEVQw permits came cies and does not have poli.BSUIB3PTF  in. *TMBOE5SBOTJU “We had no cies related to other choice approval and but to phase monitoring of it,� Rose said, adding that she change orders.� Island Transit spent was constantly on the phone $3.4 million on capital proj- with the auditor’s office during the project to ensure she ects in 2010. The report claims that was doing things correctly. In addition, the auditor’s the transit agency purposely broke a project to build a office found that the transit Coupeville park-and-ride facil- board inappropriately delity into phases in order to egated its authority to the avoid going out for bid. The director by authorizing her agency’s policy is that pur- to execute any and all docuchases of more than $100,000 ments related to development require a formal bidding of a new transit center. As a result, Rose authoprocess, but the agency’s $434,000 project was split rized an $859,000 change into five phases and was done order on the design of the with price quotes instead of transit center without a vote of the board. It wasn’t bids. Rose, however, is adamant required, she said, because that the project wasn’t phased she had prior approval and to avoid a bid process, but it was absolutely necessary because it was the only logi- because of the substantial cal choice to avoid dislocating growth in demand for the transit services since the plan transit parking. It was taking a long time to was first created. While the auditor asserted get the various permits for a park-and-ride from the town that the board of a public

General Dentistry

transportation benefit area cannot delegate its authority, Rose said she’s asked the auditor’s office for the statute that says that; she hasn’t received an answer. Nonetheless, Rose agrees with the auditor’s recommendation that the transit board set up a threshold for change orders, over which board approval would be required. By comparison, in Island County government most non-elected department heads can’t spend more than $10,000 without going to the board of commissioners; the public works director has a $20,000 threshold. Rose said the threshold policy is currently being written. The other finding, according to the report, is that Island Transit “did not monitor vehicle and fuel card use to ensure they are only used for official purposes.� In addition, it states that some vehicles aren’t properly marked, as required by state law, and that members of the transit board misread a state law regarding requirements to mark vehicles. Island Transit has 74 buses, 88 vanpool vehicles and 42 vehicles for staff use. The auditor’s only concern regards about 12 vehicles and accompanying fuel cards that are assigned to employees, who are allowed to take them home.

Rose said vehicle and fuel use cards are monitored for all vehicles, including the 12 permanently assigned to employees, but a long-held system of double-checking vehicle use logs wasn’t extended to those dozen vehicles. She said she understands the auditor’s concern and she has already formalized a better tracking method; the board adopted a new vehicle and fuel use policy last month. And finally, the auditor claims that Island Transit is violating state law by having six “unmarked cars.� The report claims the transit board is misreading a state law regarding the marking of government-owned vehicles. Once again, Rose contends that the auditor’s office got it wrong. She explained that some managers drive unmarked cars so they can do undercover surveillance of transit stops. She said in a time of dwindling resources for law enforcement, it’s important for the transit agency to be able to help the police to ensure the public is safe and resources are protected. Rose said it’s such an important issue that she may try to get an opinion on the law from another state agency or elsewhere. “If I have to, I will go to the state Legislature to get this cleared up,� she said.

Dr. Kyle T. Fukano and Staff

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Taking time to connect to a wild world above ourselves Have you noticed those large stick nests atop tall phone poles along Highway 525? There are two between Freeland and Greenbank. Each time I drive by, I crane my neck to pick out the occupants, large birds of prey called Ospreys. They are dark chocolate brown birds with white breasts

WHIDBEY BIRDING Frances Wood

and smallish white heads. These birds are about to take off for a long fall migration south into Mexico, Central and South America. In preparation, they are fattening up on fish. Osprey dive feet-first into shallow water for their prey, which is almost exclusively surfaceschooling and shallow swimming fish. My friend Sue tells the story of her brother who lives on Buzzard’s Bay in Massachusetts. The bay was named by the Colonists for the Osprey which lived there. Sue’s brother despises the gull — calls them sky rats — which perch on and mess up his boats. Yet he painstakingly built two Osprey nesting platforms of fine hardwood and installed them on tall poles overlooking the water. Then he collected the appropriate sized branches

and placed them along the beach for the osprey to use to build their nests. Within a year, the platforms were claimed and nests constructed at least partly with the supplied materials. Sue’s brother took great joy and pleasure from “his� Osprey families. While hearing Sue’s story I was reminded of a quote by the theologian Thomas Merton. I’ve recently become aware that Merton kept copious journals of his observations of birds and nature in the tradition of Henry David Thoreau and John Muir. Merton wrote: “I want not only to observe but to know living things, and this implies a dimension of primordial familiarity which is simple and primitive and religious and poor.� I love that phrase “primordial familiarity.� I expect

3FHJTUSBUJPOPQFOTGPS&CFZTDPOGFSFODF Nov. 4-5, and this year’s program promises family fun, field trips and workshops, and fresh food. Roylene Rides at the Door, Washington state conservationist for the Natural Resources Conservation Service, will

Exceeding Your Expectations 360-331-6006 sharonboyle@windermere.com sharonboyle.mywindermere.com Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey

Sharon Boyle

give the keynote address. Rides at the Door, who grew up on her family’s ranch on the Blackfeet Nation in Montana where she learned how to care

www.goosegrocer.com

Registration opened this week for the fourth Ebey’s Forever Conference. Hosted by the Trust Board of Ebey’s Reserve and its partners, the conference and community event will be held

Sue’s brother had, at least at some level, a primordial familiarity with his Osprey. Merton’s description of that familiarity as “simple, primitive, religious and poor� exactly defines what I feel when I connect with wild birds. At least for the moment, I forget about keeping lists or examining the plumage markings or even considering appropriate habitat, but just absorb the simple, primitive, religious (or spiritual, or reverential, if you prefer) and poor (meaning humble or deserving of compassion) connection to this wild creature. I felt this recently as I finished a long walk in a park. I’d seen practically no birds and spent much of the time stewing about finding a solution to a problem that was troubling me. Just steps before returning to my car a

bright, bold Cooper’s Hawk erupted from a thick bush and landed on a low tree limb right in front of me. We eyed each other for a long time and I quietly admired his wildness, independence and energy. I felt that same simple, primitive, spiritual and humbling familiarity which Merton mentioned. The answer to my dilemma didn’t come to me with the sighting of the hawk, but seeing that wild creature so very close broke the heavy burden of decision and lifted my spirits to see that there were many possible answers and the process could be a joyful exploration of options. That insight also helped me understand another Merton statement, “People who watch birds and animals are already wise in their way.� The first time I read that, I puffed myself up and

thought, “Absolutely!� But soon I sobered to what Merton likely meant. We are wise to the value of connecting to the world beyond ourselves. We can, at least on occasion, find the primordial familiarity that gives us joy and hope. Soon those skyscraper stick nests will empty as the Ospreys launch into their southbound migration. But new wintering birds will begin to move in and take their places as inspiration for our primordial familiarity with wild things.

for the land, will speak on sustaining our fragile land. The event kicks off Friday, Nov. 4 with a free “Celebrating Rural Character(s)� potluck that features pioneer stories, live bluegrass

and a homemade dinner at the Crockett Barn. The workshop sessions Saturday morning, Nov. 5 will be held at the Camp Casey Conference Center. Afternoon field trips will let attendees hike some new trails, tour historic

buildings and enjoy a taste-off featuring Ebey’s famous Rockwell beans prepared by local chefs and farmers. For the full program and to register, go to www.ebeysforever.com.

Frances Wood has just launched a new website called 41 Whidbey Places: Our Island, our stories. The site describes special places on Whidbey and the personal stories they hold. Visit www.41whidbeyplaces.com to read the growing collection of stories.

WoodpaloozA

8th Whidbey Woodworkers Guild Show @ Taste for Wine, Bayview September 2nd—October 3rd

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Whidbey General Hospital welcomes Matthew J. Marquart, DO Dr. Marquart is a graduate of Western University of Health Sciences’ College of Osteopathic Medicine of the Pacific. He completed his internship and Orthopedic Surgery residency at Genesys Regional Medical Center. Dr. Marquart will be joining the staff at Whidbey Orthopedic Surgeons 80 N. Main Street, Coupeville 360-678-4424 360-321-1226

800-535-1310 • 360-331-4560 5595 Harbor Ave., Freeland seniorsins@hotmail.com Ron Sanford

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Community Page A8

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4UFQGPSXBSE .S4PVUI8IJECFZ BY PATRICIA DUFF South Whidbey Record

Let the bribes and stuffing begin. The sixth annual Mr. South Whidbey Pageant gets underway at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8 at Freeland Hall. The event, hosted by Sue Frause, strives to help fill the coffers of the Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund, a community-supported fund offering financial help to South Whidbey residents who need help paying medical-related bills. Six gentleman have thrown their hats in the ring this year in an attempt to pluck the pageant crown off the head of last year’s winning Mr. South Whidbey, Doug Kelly. The good-sport gents are Brian Plebanek, Craig Weiner, Dean Hatt, Larry Dobson, Don Denman and Peter Lawlor. The boys will have to show competitive chutzpah during the three main activities of the evening: best costume, a question-and-answer session and an awesome and unapologetic display of “talent.� During and after each segment, the audience votes by putting cash (or script) into a candidate’s container, circulated by previous poor sods, er, candidates and other male volunteers. The cash is then collected into a single ballot box for each contender. The candidate who raises the most money wins the kingly title of “Mr. South Whidbey� for one year (fashionable crown and scepter included). Frause, who hosted two previous pageants, said to expect the unexpected. “My favorite part about the event is that it’s unrehearsed from a production point of view,� she said. “Although we do a brief technical run-through on Saturday afternoon with the six candidates, it’s without costumes, talent or any of the questions that I will ask of each candidate. In other words, I’m as surprised as the audience is as to what’s going to come down the catwalk!� Here to describe why they deserve the crown are the candidates and their pleas for votes:

#SJBO1MFCBOFL “I am honored to be included in this annual humiliation for a great cause and will do my best to appropriately (or inappropriately) embarrass myself to rob, pillage and coerce the residents of South Whidbey and beyond to support the Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund by voting for moi. “I recruited my wife to campaign on my behalf. ‘Please vote for Brian for Mr. South Whidbey because he is very cute, is riveting on stage, and dutifully takes his golden retriever to the dog park every day. He always serves great wine, cooks a mean pasta primavera and, for those of you who remember, can really rock a pair of chaps,’ said his

.S4PVUI8IJECFZ 1BHFBOUBU'SFFMBOE)BMM When: 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8. Where: Freeland Hall, 1515 Shoreview Dr. Why: To support the Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund. Ticket info: Tickets cost $25 and are available at Moonraker Books in Langley and Timbuktu Java Bar & Gallery in Freeland. Everyone can also vote prior to the event at www.fofmedical supportfund.org.

wife Gail Liston. Why would anyone vote for another candidate?�

$SBJH8FJOFS “I feel that I am the perfect choice to be Mr. South Whidbey because secretly I have always wanted to wear a crown, but back then only the girls got to compete for that honor. “When I moved to South Whidbey and heard about this world renowned competition I started from day one with a secret campaign to eventually grasp this honor, covertly stumping at every South Whidbey festival, posting flyers, sending emails, all in the secret hope of one day being awarded the big brass ring. “While I am actually a very shy person, the possibility of taking over the throne from Doug Kelly would be the greatest achievement that I could ever imagine, and I will muster whatever courage and outrageous behavior it takes to outperform my respectable competition and do what is required of me to wrench that bejeweled crown from him.�

1FUFS-BXMPS “I think I could be the right choice to sit on the throne of Mr. South Whidbey mainly because I like sitting. “I like all small dogs and a modicum of small children. I could encourage staunch old men (with hearing aids) to make our city pronouncements. I would justify dear old ladies (without hearing aids) because they don’t need them. “I like also local traffic officers who gently caution me on minor infractions when observing my hopeless state. The only thing I would like to change about Langley is to move the whole place way, way south in winter.�

-BSSZ%PCTPO “As a grateful recipient of the loving assistance of Friends of Friends, I know intimately the countless blessings this selfless organization has spread throughout this Isle of View. They need

piles of cash to raise our wellness vibes. “Since 1970, I have stood tall on South Whidbey for over-the-top, rebel counterculture and artistic expression of zany grass-roots hippy freedom in its highest form. What more elevated icon could you choose for the high title of ‘Mr. South Whidbey?’�

%FBO)BUU “Growing up on the island as a young boy, I would hear tales of Mr. South Whidbey. He was a ‘big’ man who had the power to do great things. I thought it was a myth, that no such person could possibly exist! As I grew older, I realized that the myth was a fact. “From that day forward it has been my life’s ambition to obtain the title. My talent is known throughout the land. I am the Karaoke King. And those who attend Trinity Lutheran Church are blessed on Sunday mornings by my ‘perfect pitch’ vocals. My choir director Karl Olsen, who is a member of the world renowned Brother’s Four, has hinted that in the future he sees a Brother’s Five. “During my reign as Mr. South Whidbey, I plan on becoming a fashionista, and also on singing my praises throughout the land. “Oh, by the way, my wife wants to remind everyone that earplugs can be purchased at Linds.�

Brian Craig

Peter

%PO%FONBO “Quite frankly, I believe that I would be the worst Mr. South Whidbey ever! “I am hot-headed, egotistical, extremely narcissistic, self-promoting, bombastic, disagreeable, untrustworthy, amoral, immoral and completely irresponsible. Hmmm, maybe I should get into politics. “If I was actually crowned Mr. South Whidbey, for some reason beyond any sane or rational explanation, I can assure you that I would do nothing but wreak havoc during my reign with the primary goal aimed toward turning the entire South End into a smoldering, uninhabitable, toxic dung-heap. With this, I humbly ask for your vote.� May the best money grabber win. But, for that to happen the event needs ballot box stuffers. Tickets are $25 and include a light dinner of sliders (chicken or veggie) by Ovations Catering, with local veggies from Pam’s Produce and desserts by Double Bluff Baking. Beer and wine is available at additional cost. Tickets can be purchased at Timbuktu Coffee in Freeland and Moonraker Books in Langley. Everyone can also vote prior to the event at www.fofmedicalsupportfund. org, or by mail by sending a check to Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund, PO Box 812, Langley, WA 98260, with the designated candidate’s name on the memo line of the check.

Dean

Larry

Don Patricia Duff / The Record

Brian Plebanek, Craig Weiner, Peter Lawlor, Dean Hatt, Larry Dobson and Don Denman vie for the Mr. South Whidbey crown.


COMMUNITY

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rent research and timeless wisdom suggest that happiness is more related to being grateful for what we already have. It’s An exploration of what humans have learned, and are learning daily, about thankfulness and the benefits available to each of us through its practice. Benecke will be accompanied by special musical guests. Sam Glass will be the platform assistant. All are welcome. The service is 10 a.m. Sunday at Unity’s church at 5671 Crawford Road. Visit Unity of Whidbey’s website at www.unityofwhidbey island.org for more information.

wood for anyone in need of fuel this winter. All are welcome to come and join the men for a great breakfast; playing Paul Bunyan afterwards is extra. Sunday worship is from 10 to 11 a.m. and is preceded by an adult learning forum at 9 with Stan Walker leading a study in the Book of First Corinthians, and Rick Zapata leading a study in the Book of Genesis: the lives of the Patriarchs. These are open classes and everyone is invited. SWCC is a local independent, nondenominational church that welcomes everyone and gathers for worship at the Deer Lagoon Grange, 5142 Bayview Road. For further information about the church and services, call 2211220.

Pastor Wenzek continues series

Sunday sermon will Father Eli leads be devoted to spirit St. Hubert classes

Religion notes ‘The Trance of Scarcity’ at UUCWI Guest speaker Victoria Castle will share her thoughts on our culture’s compulsion to feel we never have enough at the Sunday service for the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island. What are the consequences? What else might we think? Castle lives on Whidbey and is the author of “The Trance of Scarcity.� She is a corporate consultant, somatics coach and a member of the local improvisation troupe Comedy Island. All are welcome. Values-based children’s religious exploration classes and childcare will be provided. The service is at 10 a.m. Sunday. The Unitarian Universalist Congregation meets at 20103 Highway 525, just north of Freeland. Check www.whidbey. com/uucwi for more information.

‘Gratitude of Bust!’ at Unity of Whidbey Songwriter Doug Benecke will give the talk “Gratitude or Bust!� at the Unity of Whidbey service on Sunday. While happiness is often viewed as a state that can be reached only by achieving some goal, or acquiring some coveted treasure, cur-

8884065)8)*%#&:3&$03%$0.t Page A9

What is the meaning of “Savior�? Is that like God being a first responder to a broken world shattering around us, or what? Pastor Darrell Wenzek continues his series on the attributes of God tomorrow morning at South Whidbey Community Church, with the topic: “God, My Savior.� There will also be a monthly men’s breakfast at the Deer Lagoon Grange at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 8. Following breakfast, some of the guys will regroup at the church property and cut fire-

“October is crisp days and cool nights, a time to curl up around the dancing flames and sink into a good book.� ~Unknown

moon ra ker books

'JSTU4USFFU -BOHMFZt

On Sunday, Oct. 2, the Christian Science sermon considers the spiritual source of reality and how that can inform the reality of one’s daily life in terms of infinite spirit, not in terms of limited material resources. Through readings from the Bible and Science and Health, the benefits of recognizing spirit as the source of all health and supply will be

explored. “A faithful witness will not lie: but a false witness will utter lies,� (Proverbs 14:5). “We must look deep into realism instead of accepting only the outward sense of things,� (“Science and Health�). Everyone is welcome. Services begin at 10:30 a.m. at 15910 Highway 525, just north of Bayview and across from Useless Bay Road.

St. Hubert offers RCIA program

Father Jude Eli

Father Jude Eli returns to St. Hubert Catholic Church on Monday, Oct. 3 to begin a fourday instructional series which begins with a discussion of “The Biblical Foundations of the Mass.� Succeeding classes will deal with the theological foundations for the real presence of Christ in the Eucharist, plus an indepth look at the format of the Mass. Morning

Marlane Harrington 425.327.2207 c 360.331.6006 o marlaneharrington@windermere.com Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey

St. Hubert Catholic Church is offering “The Rite of Christian Initiation,� a program that provides an understanding of the Catholic faith and Christian living. Anyone interested in learning more about how to become a Catholic can contact Mary Beth Schoeler at 579-6684 or the parish office at 221-5383. Classes are openended.

Obituaries

Bill Race

Bill Race Bill Race passed away on Sept. 24, 2011 at the age of 92 in Auburn. Prior to living in Auburn, Bill lived on Whidbey Island and in Shoreline. He worked for the Great Northern and Burlington Northern Railroads, retiring in 1978. Bill is survived by his wife of 64 years, Margaret; daughters Leslie (Mike) Cowles, Susan (Chuck Cuzzetto) Race; grandchildren Cameron Cowles, Krista Cowles, and Shandey Cuzzetto; and sister Irene Barber. There will be a celebration of Bill’s life at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8 at Wesley Homes Lea Hill, 32049 109th Place SE, Auburn. Donations may be made to South Whidbey Lions Club, PO Box 164, Clinton, WA 98236.

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classes are from 9 to 10:30 a.m. and evening classes from 7 to 8:30 p.m. St. Hubert Church is located at 804 Third St. in Langley. Father Eli studied at the Graduate Theological Union in Berkeley, Calif. and has done sabbatical work in the areas of biblical archaeology and Judaica in Jerusalem as well as adult education and systematic theology at the American College in Leuven, Belgium. He can be seen on Sky Angel Satellite on the Catholic program “To Tell the World.� There is no charge for the classes, no pre-registration is required and the public is invited.

Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear Wednesday and/or Saturday in both the Whidbey News-Times and South Whidbey Record and/or Friday in the Crosswind.

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N GL E Y A L 11 a.m. - 7 p.m.

Saturday Oct. 1

Ok

tober fest 2011

Diamond Knot Vienna JCollectible Steins Brats J Music JRaces J Giveaways Yodel & Trivial contests Citywide Specials Beer Garden located at Useless Bay Coffee’s Garden

Langley Oktoberfest on Facebook J visitlangley.com


Sports Page A10

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&SSPSTTUZNJF4PVUI8IJECFZBHBJOTU"SDICJTIPQ BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

EVERETT — A hot start and a cold finish against Archbishop Murphy put South Whidbey in second place in Cascade Conference matches. The Wildcats seized every opportunity and pounced on every error South Whidbey made, rallying from losing the first set 13-25 to win the next three 25-15, 25-19 and 25-13. “We need to win in three (sets) and be done,” said Falcon senior co-captain and libero Brittany Wood. South Whidbey took the lead at 4-3 on senior Linden Firethorne’s kill and rolled from there. Wildcat head coach Jeff Curtis called the first time out after the Falcons scored their sixth point in a row to lead 11-5. His next time out was after another Firethorne kill at 21-9, but the Falcons cruised from there behind an ace by Wood and yet another Firethorne kill (15 kills, seven blocks). “We came out on fire,” said Falcon head coach Mandy Jones. “Everything was on that first game. We were passing the ball, we were capitalizing on their mistakes. We had a really good run.” Prior to the loss on Thursday, South Whidbey had lost the first set in its previous four matches. Jones changed the season-

long lineup and moved Wood from libero to hitter. She played senior Justina MackieTimmerman at libero for the first three sets. The switch allowed Wood to rotate to the front once Firethorne was subbed out, and Wood scored two kills, an ace and had nine digs. “When Linden’s in our front row we have an offense for the most part,” Wood said. Energy was high for South Whidbey. Momentum was on its side. Players yelled, “mine,” as they positioned to pass or set. Then they would gather for a celebration. “We were excited,” Wood said. “We beat Archbishop; that’s something we haven’t done in a long time.” And then something changed. Wildcat senior setter Alex Flake aced to open the second set. Her teammate Beth Carlson, a middle hitter, scored a kill. Wood’s kill went into the net then Flake scored another ace, this one between two Falcons, to put Archbishop Murphy at a 4-0 lead it maintained through the set. “We started off with some bad passing and fell behind a little bit and couldn’t get the momentum back,” Jones said. “Everyone was mentally defeated.” The Falcons committed

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Meagan Longdon, a sophomore setter, passes to the front court against Archbishop Murphy on Thursday as teammate junior hitter Hannah Calderwood positions herself to the net. South Whidbey cruised in the first set, but communication deteriorated and passing and setting suffered in the next three games. nine unforced errors in the second set. The Wildcats won that set by 10 points. Poor setting and passing, mis-hits and miscommunication were sprinkled throughout the set, but South Whidbey’s errors were ill-timed with a string of Wildcat kills, tips and aces as the home team extended

its lead. “We couldn’t pass the ball for our lives the second game,” Wood said. “I’m not sure what that was.” Fight remained in the Falcons, and it showed in the third set. South Whidbey trailed 11-21 and was kept more than four points from a tie

since 9-13. A furious run near the end of the set saw the Falcons reduce a 10-point deficit to 16-24; 17-24; 18-24; and 19-24, until a net violation by Firethorne ended the set in Archbishop Murphy’s favor. By the third set, frustration mounted as more miscommunication caused errors by South Whidbey. The sec-

ond- and third-place Cascade Conference teams traded points in the fourth and final set early, but every opportunity South Whidbey had, it gave away. “People stop talking,” Wood said. “You tell them to talk and they just don’t. It’s all SEE ERRORS, A11

Falcon cross country teams place high at Seaside meet BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

South Whidbey placed well among deep competition at the 3 Course Challenge this weekend. The Falcon girls team again placed well among steep competition — they finished in second place in their school size; the boys team placed fifth. South Whidbey was one of 89 teams from California, Oregon and Washington at the cross country meet in Seaside, Ore. Part of the intrigue was that’ courses were drawn by lot, rather than the racer choosing either the easy, moderate or hard courses. “It’s a real challenging course,” said Falcons head coach Doug Fulton. “You learn a lot about their toughness.”

“If they get through that, they kind of get the feeling they can run through anything,” he added. Only one Falcon placed in the top 10 in any of the races. Lilli Stelling, a Falcon junior, placed first in Division 4 (small schools) and eighth among all 227 girls runners on the 5,000meter hard course. She finished in 24 minutes and 29 seconds. Junior teammate Bonnie Klamm joined her on the hard course and finished in 28:05, which put her in 70th place. There was also a 5,000-meter moderate course, which three Falcon girls runners raced. Senior co-captain Jessica Cary placed 19th and finished in 25:10. Nora Felt, a junior, claimed 39th place in 26:15. The lone Falcon

freshman to travel to Seaside was Emma Lungren, and she took 53rd place in 26:46. Cary was second among Division 4 runners, Felt was eighth and Lungren was ninth. “They all ran really well,” Fulton said. Times were much higher than the Falcons’ previous 5,000-meter races because the course had rolling hills, grass flats, trails, sand and even a large mud hole. More than 360 boys ran on the 5,000-meter hard course, and South Whidbey’s boys cross country team finished in the top 100. Senior captain Will Zink ended in 37th place with a time of 21:49. Jhamil Bader-Jarvis, a Falcon junior, placed 70th in 22:39. Cole Zink, a freshman, finished in 96th

place in 23:10. Saturday’s performances continued a string of large-scale meets for South Whidbey. Prior to departing for the tourist town on Oregon’s coast, South Whidbey’s cross country teams placed third at a Cascade Conference preview meet last week. Both the boys and girls teams finished behind first-place Cedarcrest and second-place Lakewood at Lakewood High School on Sept. 20. The Falcon girls runners fared better with their overall score of 70 points to the boys’ total of 101, however. That was in part because Stelling placed second overall in the twomile race. She ran a career-best time in 12 minutes and 14 seconds.

Five of the Falcons next top runners were within 45 seconds of each other. Cary was the second Falcon to complete the course (15th overall). She finished the course in 13:45, also a personal record by 14 seconds. Klamm broke her previous twomile record by 27 seconds. She was done in 13:50 and claimed 16th place. Fellow junior Felt took 17th place in 14:03, which almost matched her performance at the Sehome X-C Invitational on Sept. 10. The lone freshman on South Whidbey’s varsity girls team crossed the finish line in 21st place in 14:32. SEE SEASIDE, A11


SPORTS

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Lineup moves work for Falcon boys tennis BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

A long trip to South Whidbey yielded little return for the Friday Harbor boys tennis team. The Falcons won 5-2, though the Wolverines’ short-staffed team officially forfeited the match because it only had seven players, and a full team requires 10. Friday Harbor forfeited fourth singles and third doubles. Falcon junior Guy Sparkman, again playing first singles, won in two sets and a 10-point tiebreaker third set. Time constraints led the teams to play a shortened third set, if needed. Sparkman defeated Hayden Place 4-6, 6-1, 10-2. Place showed improvement from his previous loss against Sparkman, 1-6, 0-6. “Hayden came out stronger and more consistent this time,� said Falcon head coach Karyle Kramer. “I think it took Guy a while to settle down but once he did he took care of business.� South Whidbey’s second and third singles, both freshmen, played higher than previous assignments. Noah Frank, formerly fourth singles, lost to Parker

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in their head.� The Wildcats won the first two points on consecutive Falcon hits into the net. South Whidbey gained the serve on a long kill by Marvin that went out. Falcon senior setter Emily Houck aced to tie at 2-2, then hit a kill long and out to lose the lead. A few points later, Firethorne hit a booming kill past three Wildcats and into the corner to tie the set 5-5. Then she served into the net. “We couldn’t make great plays all around,� Jones said. “We’d make a great dig, then it would fizzle.� That was as close as the last set would be, as Archbishop Murphy capitalized on 13 Falcon errors and

Satin 6-7 (5-7 tiebreaker game), 0-6. “Noah had a mental letdown after losing the first set tiebreaker and then never got back in the match,� Kramer said. Charley Stelling lost the third singles match to Sandra Meyer 6-7 (2-7), 4-6. At the beginning of the season, Stelling played doubles and has since played at second and third singles, and also played first doubles with Sparkman. “Win or lose, he always learns from his matches,� Kramer said. “He’s gaining valuable experience.� A pair of juniors joined for their first match at first doubles. Taylor Simmons returned to the tennis team after missing the first three weeks and paired with Hayden Nichols to defeat Ryan Cole and Sean Hillis, 7-5, 7-6 (7-1). “Hayden and Taylor performed under pressure and found their shots when they needed them,� Kramer said. “Hayden has consistently performed as one of our top doubles players throughout the season.� Another duo of juniors won second doubles. Co-captain Kyle Simchuk and Cameron Baldwin beat Aaron Prager

won 25-13. “We have the ability to beat any of the teams in our conference,� Wood said. “We know that we can beat them.� Hard lessons were learned from the loss for South Whidbey. Jones called a team meeting on the bus ride back to Langley and had everyone admit their mistakes during that game, one by one. “Then we all said, ‘You’re forgiven,’� Jones said. “Everyone learned some valuable lessons from that match, coaches included.� Her mistake, Jones said, was changing the lineup after the first set. Finding answers and explanations for South Whidbey’s litany of errors was difficult, even for the coach.

and Cody Coyne, 6-2, 6-0. South Whidbey is 5-4 overall this season. The Falcons travel to play one of the district’s best teams in Bellingham on Monday. A recently added match against Coupeville on Thursday will be South Whidbey’s last home match. Kramer elected to vary the lineup to better evaluate a team of mostly new varsity players. She said it has allowed her to see their strengths and weaknesses, while also working to improve their skills and make the Falcons more “versatile.� The experiment will end in a few weeks, as the district tournament approaches. South Whidbey is allotted three singles players and three doubles teams. “We’re getting close to knowing who they’ll be,� Kramer said. Friday Harbor’s team agreed to play more matches in exhibition against South Whidbey’s junior varsity players. Jack Hood and Jonathon Peterson won a pro-set 8-1. Chase Collins and Nathan Riley lost 2-8. Trent Fallon and Austin Drake lost 4-8.

“I’m still trying to figure it out,� Jones said. “I asked them, ‘What happened?’ They came back with the excuse that they were frustrated.� “That’s the tough thing about volleyball — it’s so mental. I can’t get in their brains and think for them.� Halfway through the season, King’s leads the conference as an undefeated team at 7-0. Archbishop Murphy is second at 6-1, and South Whidbey is in third place at 5-2. Next week, the second half begins as South Whidbey will hope to repeat its success to qualify for the district tournament. “Being consistent is all it is,� Wood said. “We need to play hard the first game, win it and then stay in that consistency.�

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She was soon followed by Anna Hood for 22nd place. Hood set a personal record in 14:27. Kovic finished in 14:46 for 32nd place. Kelsey Hardaway, a junior, placed 44th in 15:56 for her first two-mile race as a Falcon. Stiff competition among the meet’s 126 runners distanced South Whidbey’s boys team farther from first place at 101 points to Cedarcrest’s 18. First-year runner Noah Moeller improved his twomile personal record by three seconds. He finished in 11th place in 11:12. Will Zink claimed 17th place. He ran his secondbest two-mile time in 11:32. Cole Zink, a freshman, finished close behind in 11:33 for 20th place. Bader-Jarvis, a junior, set

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his personal best time at 11:44. He took 25th place. Truman Hood, a freshman, improved his two-mile time by 11 seconds to 12:31. He had to fend off his teammate Imes who also finished in 12:31. Bergquist improved his time to 12:40. Cavendar beat his previous record by 30 seconds and finished in 12:50. Anthony Kovic finished in 12:51. Elverum, a firstyear cross country runner, set his first cross country meet time at 14:14. South Whidbey travels to Yakima for the Sunfair Invitational on Saturday, Oct. 1.

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Linden Firethorne scores a tip pass against Archbishop Murphy on Thursday. The senior hitter had 15 kills and seven blocks.

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books, French and Italian in particular. The special sale coffee table books will be expanded, and the sale also includes fiction, biography, non-fiction, travel, large print and others.

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South Whidbey Assembly of God will offer free marriage seminars at the church at 5373 Maxwelton Road, Langley. “Securing Your Marriage,� featuring special guest speakers Les and Darice Welk, is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. today. The seminar includes a dinner on Friday evening and breakfast and lunch on Saturday. Free childcare and meals for children will also be available. “Storm-Proofing Your Marriage� is from 5 to 7 p.m. Sundays, Oct. 9, 16, 23 and 30. Learn six important life skills that will help “storm-proof� your marriage. There is a free dinner each evening, with childcare and meals for the children. Registration is required for both sessions by calling 221-1656 or going to www. swag-online.org.

.FEJDBSFNFFUJOHT FYQMBJODIBOHFT Statewide Health Insurance Benefits advisors will offer free public seminars covering Medicare for 2012 and changes to the enrollment period at 9:30 a.m. today and 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13 at the Bayview Senior Center at 14594 Highway 525. The enrollment period will be held earlier this year, and will run from Oct. 15 through Dec. 7. The change will affect enrollment or any changes that people have planned for Medicare Part D drug programs and Medicare Advantage.

'SFFMBOE'SJFOET IPMEIVHFCPPLTBMF Friends of the Freeland Library will hold a book sale from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today at the library. This month begins the fall and winter book sale, with special titles for holiday giving and a wide range of special cooking

SUBMISSIONS 4FOEJUFNTUPbkelly@ whidbeynewsgroup.com. Deadline is Friday, eight days in advance, for the Saturday publication. Deadline for the Wednesday edition is one week in advance.

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Native Plant Stewards will hold their 10th annual Native Plant Education Day fundraiser plant sale from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. today in the upper meadow of South Whidbey Tilth’s property at Thompson Road and Highway 525. A wide selection of native plants will be available at very low prices for garden, forest, meadow and rain garden planting. Plant enthusiasts will be available to help shoppers, and an extensive resource library and literature handouts on a wide range of topics will also be available.

"VEVCPOUBLFTB UISFFIPVSDSVJTF The Whidbey Audubon field trip today will be a three-hour cruise from Port Townsend to Protection Island aboard the Glacier Spirit to see a great variety of seabirds, shorebirds and waterfowl. The group will take the 11:15 a.m. ferry to Port Townsend. For details and to get on the list, contact trip leaders Jo Reeves at joreeves@ seanet.com or Ann Casey at cspcoach@aol.com, 331-4679.

0OF%SPQXJMMIPTU +BQBOCFOFGJU QPUMVDL The third Whidbey Japan Benefit will be held at noon today at Tahoma One Drop Zen Monastery in Freeland. The fundraiser will include a presentation by Clinton resident Michiko Struthers, who visited Japan with her teenage son, Tristan, to help those still struggling from the aftermath of the March 11 earthquake in Northeast Japan. Admission is by donation and a reservation is requested. To get a reservation, email whid beyjapanbenefit@gmail.com or call 341-1817 as soon as possible.

%6*QBOFMNFFUT BHBJOJO'SFFMBOE The Impaired Driving Impact Panel of Island County presents its next South Whidbey panel on DUI/underage drinking prevention today in Trinity Lutheran Church’s Grigware Hall. Doors open at 12:45 and the

Tara Hizon photo

Megan Besst, Gail Liston, K. Sandy O’Brien and Mona Newbauer sing “Flushed Down the Pipes� about being unlucky in love and engage in other zany shenanigans at Armadillo Acres in OutCast Theater’s production of “The Great American Trailer Park Musical.� The final performance is 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 1 at the Fine Arts Building of the Island County Fairgrounds in Langley. Tickets are available in advance at www.brownpapertickets.com or a limited number at the door; $18 for adults, $14 for youth younger than 18 or adults 62 and older.

panel starts at 1 p.m. Visit www.idipic.org, or call 360-672-8219 for more details.

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)FBS-BUJOKB[[IPVTF 'BJSHSPVOETQSFTFOUT DPODFSUJO-BOHMFZ Alma y Aluzar will perform GJSTU4DBSFDSPX'FTUJWBM a house concert at Maureen Girard’s 88 Keys Piano Studio at 7 p.m. tonight. The trio features vocalist Alma Villegas, pianist Ben Verdier and Steve Okimoto on bass. The band will perform Latin soul, bossa nova and jazz favorites. For more information on Alma y Aluzar and to hear their music, visit www.almavillegas.com. Reservations are $25 and can be made by visiting www. maureengirard.com or by calling 221-0362. Refreshments will be provided and parking is available on site.

'JOBMTIPXTMBUFE GPS0VU$BTUNVTJDBM OutCast Productions presents the last showing of “The Great American Trailer Park Musical� at the Fine Arts Building at the Island County Fairgrounds tonight. The performance is 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available in advance at www.brownpapertickets.com or a limited number at the door; $18 for adults, $14 for youths younger than 18 or adults 62 and older.

The Island County Fair Association is hosting its firstever Scarecrow Festival from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 2 at the fairgrounds. Come celebrate autumn by handcrafting a unique scarecrow at the Fiddle Faddle Farm at the fairgrounds. All the materials needed to personalize what is sure to become a favorite family member will be provided by the fair association, including straw from the fairtime maze. Continuing the recycle theme, old clothes and newspaper will be available for use. Instructions and helpers will also be on hand to assist. Bring the entire family, enjoy free hotdogs and hamburgers, and start a new family tradition. The cost is $10 per scarecrow, or purchase one of the fair’s ready-made characters.

1SFTFOUBUJPOFYQMBJOT &MXIB3JWFSSFTUPSBUJPO The Elwha River restoration project on the Olympic Peninsula is the largest dam removal and river restoration project in the United States, and the second

largest restoration project ever undertaken in the country. Many voices are being heard on the subject, some with conflicting views. How is scientific knowledge being balanced with social and cultural goals to produce an acceptable outcome for the ecosystem? At 7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 3, WSU Island County Beach Watchers and Whidbey Watershed Stewards will present a talk on this topic by Bob Fuerstenberg, former senior ecologist for King County, who has extensive experience with shoreline restoration projects. The talk is at the Universalist Unitarian meeting hall on Highway 525, just north of Freeland. The event is free, but donations to help cover costs are welcome. For more information, contact Beach Watchers at 321-5111, ext. 7391.

%BODFTDPOUJOVFBU #BZWJFX$PNNVOJUZ)BMM Islanders can practice their dance steps — salsa, East and West Coast Swing, nightclub two-step, waltz and more — from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday evenings at Bayview Community Hall. All skill levels are welcome; come as a single or with a partner. Admission is $5 and proceeds benefit refurbishing projects at Bayview Hall. For more information, email breadandsoul@whidbey.com.


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Gardening series coming this fall The Langley Library will present a series of gardening programs at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday evenings this fall, funded by the Sno-Isle Libraries Foundation and Puget Sound Energy. Fran Abel will present “Beyond Rain Gardens� on Tuesday, Oct. 4. Working with roof and site water, see how to turn a garden, small or large, into a paradise providing pleasure for both residents and wildlife. On Tuesday, Oct. 11, Craig Weiner will present the final program, “Community Gardening.�

Weavers guild talks about textiles The Whidbey Weavers Guild will meet at 10 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 6 in Coupeville. After the business meeting, a show-and-tell session and other fiber presentations will run until noon. The program starts at 12:45 p.m. Lisa Harkins will speak on “Paper in Textiles.� The guild meets at the Pacific Northwest Art School (formerly Coupeville Arts Center), 15 NW Birch St.

Local Soroptimists meet in Freeland Soroptimist International of South Whidbey Island will hold its next business meeting at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 6 at the Freeland Windermere Real Estate/ South Whidbey office. Unlike previous years, this year’s business meetings are for business only with no social hour or refreshments. There will be no charge to attend.

Shared dream retreat in Freeland “Entering the Shared Dream,� a science, spirit and wholeness residential retreat, will be held Friday, Oct. 7 to Sunday, Oct. 9 at Asherah Farm, Freeland. The retreat will show how to reconnect with your innate sovereign nature, grounding your capacity for self-creation and attentive world work in the context of the 13.7 billion-year journey of the universe. The gathering will include soul-work in nature, sacred geometry

and an overview of the science-based powers of the universe as presented in Dr. Brian Swimme’s DVD series. For more information, contact Ann Amberg at 221-2037, email ann amberg@whidbey.com, or visit www.annamberg. com.

Learn about reverse mortgages A reverse mortgage seminar will be held at 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7 at the South Whidbey Senior Center in Bayview. For more information, call 360-303-5928.

Daughters of Norway to meet Daughters of Norway, Ester Moe Lodge No. 39, will hold its monthly meeting Saturday, Oct. 8 at St. Peter’s Lutheran Church in Clinton. Coffee time begins at 9:15 with singing around the piano and the meeting starts at 9:45 a.m. Following the meeting, the group will participate in a fun craft project led by Salli Schonning. There will also be a salad potluck; members should bring a favorite salad to share. Guests are always welcome. For information on Ester Moe Lodge No. 39, visit www.daughtersof norway.org.

IDIPIC holds dine and dance benefit Bring a big appetite and put on your dancing shoes for IDIPIC’s big annual fundraiser “Whidbey Wine, Dine & Dance� at the Oak Harbor Elks Lodge on Saturday, Oct. 8. The good time begins at 6 p.m. and includes

CALENDAR a wine tasting, a fourcourse Italian dinner, the tunes and croons of the SeaNotes Big Band, a silent and live auction, emcee Jim Freeman — Whidbey’s Conductor of Fun — a little bit of comedy by the Whidbey Improv Team and a lot of fun. Tickets are $25 and are available by calling IDIPIC at 360-672-8219. All proceeds benefit IDIPIC’s prevention work with youths and will be matched by Island Thrift for up to $5,000.

Help pick the next Mr. South Whidbey Grab some friends and spend an evening together laughing and enjoying the antics of six candidates vying for the coveted title of Mr. South Whidbey 2011 at the sixth annual Mr. South Whidbey Pageant. The fundraiser for Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund will be held Saturday, Oct. 8 at Freeland Hall. This year’s contestants are Larry Dobson, Dean Hatt, Peter Lawlor, Don Denman, Brian Plebanek and Craig Weiner. Tickets are $25 and are available at Moonraker Books in Langley and Timbuktu Coffee Bar in Freeland. Admission includes a brown bag “banquet� from Ovations Catering with locally grown veggie snacks. The competition rules are simple: The candidate who raises the most money for Friends of Friends at or before the event wins. Votes can also be made at www.fofmedical supportfund.org or by mail: Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund, PO Box 812, Langley, WA 98260; designate your candidate on the memo

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line of your check. Friends of Friends is a nonprofit, communityfunded medical safety net, offering financial help to South Whidbey residents with uncovered health-related expenses. Anyone needing help with medical expenses can call 221-4535 for information.

Centaurs host jumping show The South Whidbey Centaurs 4-H Club will host an Open Horse Jumping Show at 9 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 9 at Island County Fairgrounds. The event is open to all youths and adults, 4-H members and non-4-H members. The jumping show offers a variety of flat and jumping classes for everyone from beginners to advanced riders. All 4-H rules will apply, including all riders being required to wear helmets and boots. For more information, contact Joantha Guthrie at 331-5276 or email Joantha@whidbey. com.

special celebration will be the Rev. Dave Bieniek. Rev. Bieniek began to pursue seminary studies in the denomination of his youth, but ultimately realized that his church would not allow him to serve as a partnered gay man. Ultimately he realized his dream of ministry when he was ordained by the Metropolitan Community Church in 2005. The Reconciling Sunday service will begin at 9:30 a.m. All are welcome to this service, especially members of the South Whidbey LGBT community.

IDIPIC DUI panel is in Oak Harbor IDIPIC will present its next North Whidbey DUI/ underage drinking prevention panel starting at 6:45 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 11 at Hayes Hall 137, by the Oak Harbor Library. The panel is required for each driver’s education student and a parent by local driving schools. Visit www.idipic.org or call 360-672-8219 for more information.

UMC celebrates Coffee Club meets special anniversary in new location Langley United Methodist Church will celebrate the third anniversary of becoming a Reconciling Congregation on Sunday, Oct. 9. In October 2008, the church council passed a resolution to invite and welcome all persons without regard to sexual orientation or gender identity into full participation in its congregational life. Guest preacher for this

The next meeting of Second Wednesday Coffee Club with Edward Jones will be at Anchor Books and Coffee at 9 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12. Financial advisor Don Rowan will lead a discussion about current events, the economy and investing. Anchor Books is located at 9289 Highway 525 in Clinton, and the coffee is

Rowan’s treat. For more information, call 341-4556.

WICA presents ‘God of Carnage’ Whidbey Island Center for the Arts will present “God of Carnage� from Oct. 14 to Oct. 29 at WICA in Langley. Yasmina Reza’s 2009 Tony Award-winning comedy is the story of two sets of parents who meet to discuss a bullying incident in what they hope will be a “civilized manner.� What begins as a calm, collected negotiation between two highpowered and well-to-do couples quickly unravels into a situation where both parties are stripped of their urbane pretense. At times violent, at times crude, at times intoxicated, the parents’ attempt to rise above the carnal inclinations of their developing children turns into a battle between the sexes, and a test of their marriages. The WICA production features Deana Duncan, George Henny, Nancy Pfeifer and Jim Scullin and is directed by Andrew Grenier, with scenic design by Tyler Raymon. Tickets range from $12 to $16 and are available by contacting the WICA ticket office at 360-221-8268 or 800-638-7631. For more information, visit www. WICAonline.com.

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Sheriff’s Report SUNDAY, SEPT. 11 12:04 p.m. — A terrified beagle was seen running on East Harbor Road north of Goss Lake Road. 12:05 p.m. — A deer with a broken leg on Maxwelton Road needed to be dispatched. 1:35 p.m. — A dead deer was reported on East Harbor Road. 3:05 p.m. — A beagle and a springer spaniel were loose on East Harbor Road. 5:19 p.m. — A caller on East Harbor Road wanted to report a crabbing violation. 6:15 p.m. — A person on a bike with beer cans in his hands sat down near Highway 525 and Classic Road. The caller asked if he needed help, but he said he was OK. 7:28 p.m. — A man wearing a camouflage shirt was running around and screaming at people near Seashore Avenue and Shell Street. 8:46 p.m. — A caller on East Harbor Road reported the theft of a bed. The thief left in a new red Jeep. He was headed toward Freeland with the bed on top of his Jeep. 10:40 p.m. — A man heard rifle shots near Sills Road.

MONDAY, SEPT. 12 8:26 a.m. — Two steel road construction plates were missing on Crawford Road. 10:18 a.m. — A woman on Smugglers Cove Road said her

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mailbox was ripped off its post during the night. 11:59 a.m. — A woman said she was assaulted and hit on the back. No ambulance was needed. 12:32 p.m. — A woman said her daughter lost her cell phone at the Goose grocery. 2:31 p.m. — Someone in an old Ford van pulled up to a field near Mutiny Bay Road and let a mouse out of a cage. The mouse was still in the area. 3:07 p.m. — A man was causing a disturbance at a pharmacy on Main Street. 4:38 p.m. — A two-car, noninjury accident was reported on Saratoga Road. 4:59 p.m. — A small fawn that appeared injured was in the ditch on Honeymoon Bay Road south of Bercot Road. 5:08 p.m. — A driver in a Ford pickup was speeding on Scott Road near Freeland. 6:30 p.m. — A man in a dark brown shirt and sweatpants was riding a shopping cart on Main Street. An employee at a nearby business said the man had been making “scary” comments to people. 6:36 p.m. — A small puppy on Crawford Road was having a seizure. The caller was given the number to an emergency vet in Mount Vernon. 7:26 p.m. — A caller on East Harbor Road complained about a neighbor with a burn pile in the back yard. 8:49 p.m. — A caller said it

looked like someone was selling drugs on Ocean Aire Court because there was a lot of traffic in the area. 11:18 p.m. — Someone on Maxwelton Road heard a crash and thought a tree fell on the roadway. The caller was too scared to go outside and look. 11:32 p.m. — A wildlife agent said he would be using a gun near Soundview Drive for beaver control.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 13 7:05 a.m. — A woman said vandals damaged nine or 10 mailboxes on Smugglers Cove Road. 9:12 a.m. — A man on Lone Lake Road said someone had dumped the equivalent of two dump truckloads of garbage on his property. 9:59 a.m. — A woman said her tenants on Hansen Drive were supposed to move out but she had gotten reports that someone was living there in a fifth wheel. 10:23 a.m. — Mailboxes were vandalized on Bald Eagle Way.

MONDAY, SEPT. 19 6:20 a.m. — A black Mitsubishi appeared abandoned on Crawford Road. 9:04 a.m. — A caller on Beach Drive wanted to know if it was legal to drive a golf cart on the roadway and if it was OK to operate a boat on a lake where people were swimming. 12:09 p.m. — A two-car accident was reported on Highway 525 and Bush Point Road, and one vehicle was on its side. 2:20 p.m. — A woman said she got a call from someone posing as her grandson.

4:06 p.m. — A woman on Cultus Bay Road wanted to know how to dispose of unused medication. 5:34 p.m. — A driver was blocking traffic at the ferry terminal. 5:48 p.m. — A man in a black Subaru was swerving on Highway 525 and the caller said there were children in the car. 7:59 p.m. — A possible DUI driver in a Honda Accord was reported on Cultus Bay Road. 11:49 p.m. — A man on Morningtown Place said his border collie ran away, and she can run up to 45 mph.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 20 5:53 a.m. — A barking dog was reported on Saratoga Road. 10:11 a.m. — A man on Humphrey Road reported a case of fraud involving a credit card. 11:15 a.m. — A man found phone equipment that fell off a truck near Highway 525 and Fish Road. 1:18 p.m. — A disabled propane truck was partially blocking traffic on Cultus Bay Road. 2:02 p.m. — A caller said a woman hit something with her car and went partially off the roadway on Hansen Drive. 2:31 p.m. — A woman on Cedar Hill Road said a man in his twenties was wandering through her backyard. He said he was thirsty and wanted to have a drink. 3:18 p.m. — A contractor reported getting threatening emails and death threats. 6:20 p.m. — A caller on Decatur Avenue caught a stray dog and put it in her neighbor’s yard. 7:54 p.m. — A driver hit a deer near Wahl Road and Admiralty Way.

South Whidbey

Assembly of God 360-221-1656 • Langley 5373 Maxwelton Road

Christian Science Church 321-4080 or 222-3182 • Langley 15910 Hwy 525 at Useless Bay Rd

St. Augustine’s in the Woods Episcopal Church

South Whidbey Church of Christ 341-2252 • Bayview

“A Greening Congregation”

www.swag-online.org Loving God, Loving People, Serving the World Sunday Worship Services 8:30AM & 10:30AM Sunday school, all ages at 9AM 10:30AM service has children’s options for 3 yrs through 6th grade Nursery for children up to age 3, both services Matt Chambers, Pastor Dareld Chittim, Associate Pastor Mark Brinkman, Youth Pastor Little Lambs Daycare & Preschool 360-221-7161

Sunday Church Service: 10:30AM Wednesday Service: 7:30PM 1st Wednesday of the month

331-4887 • Freeland 5217 Honeymoon Bay Road

Senior Service Center - Bayview Sunday Worship: 9:30AM Sunday Bible Classes: 10:30AM Call regarding Wednesday Bible Class

Calvary Chapel 579-2570 • Clinton 3821 E. French Road

House of Prayer 321-6070 • Bayview 5719 Pioneer Park Place, Hwy 525 www.houseofprayersouthwhidbey.org Sunday: 10:00AM Prayer 10:30AM Worship Service Children’s Church Prayer: 11:00AM Wednesday: Women’s Group 6:30AM Friday: Men’s Group Glen Horn, Pastor

Langley CMA Church

www.ccwhidbey.com Sunday Services 10AM

Christian & Missionary Alliance Church

Christian Life Center 331-5778

“Loving Christ and Others Well” Sunday Worship 10:30AM Sunday School for all ages 9:15AM www.Langleycma.org

Loving God... Reaching People!

221-6980 • Langley 6th & Cascade

1832 Scott Rd. Freeland Professional Center Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Nursery & Sunday School through 8th Grade Celebrate Recovery Tuesday evenings 7:00 Christian Life’s Ministry Center Pastor Dick Jeffers www.clcwhidbey.com

Langley United Methodist Church 221-4233 • Langley Third and Anthes

St. Hubert Catholic Church 221-5383 • Langley 804 Third Street Masses: Saturday 5:00PM Sunday 8:00AM and 10:30AM Mon, Tues, Thurs and Fri. 8:15AM Wednesday 10:30AM Fr. Rick Spicer, pastor Marcia Halligan, pastoral associate E-mail sthubert@whidbey.com

fax (360) 221-2011 Saint Peter’s Lutheran Church 341-4715 • Clinton 6309 Wilson Pl.

(1 block north of Whidbey Island Bank) lumc@whidbey.com Sunday Morning Service Sunday Service 9:30AM Bible Study 9:30AM Nursery and Sunday School Sunday Service 10:30AM for grades K-12 during service Fellowship 11:30AM Adult Forum class 11AM Mikkel Hustad, Pastor Rev. Mary Boyd, Pastor Bill Humphreys, Music Director Eve Carty, Program Associate www.Langleyumc.org A Greening and Reconciling Congregation “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21 12:38 a.m. — A dead deer was reported on Langley Road. 8:39 a.m. — A generator was stolen overnight on Smugglers Cove Road. 9:06 a.m. — A driver in a blue Geo Metro was passing illegally and speeding on Highway 525 near Fish Road. 9:26 a.m. — A dead raccoon was reported at Velveteen Drive and Langley Road. 9:38 a.m. — A woman wanted to talk to police about someone taking out credit in her name. 10:44 a.m. — A woman wanted to talk to authorities because her son was pulled over and given a warning two weeks ago. 11:42 a.m. — A gold Honda with expired tabs was left parked on Lagoon View Drive. 11:48 a.m. — A Puget Sound Energy employee wanted a police escort so he could turn off someone’s power in Clinton. The man said the customer was very irate and might do something. 6:42 p.m. — A 12-foot aluminum boat washed up on shore near Mutiny Shore Drive.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 22 6:51 a.m. — A disabled vehicle was blocking traffic on Highway 525 at Fish Road. A woman was trying to flag vehicles around the car. 9:41 a.m. — A driver in a white sports car passed someone in a school zone on Maxwelton Road near the high school.

To list your church or weekly religious service here, call 877-316-7276

CHURCH DIRECTORY Holy Eucharist Sun: 8AM & 10:30AM Nursery & Youth Programs Provided Monday Solemn Evensong 5:30PM Wednesday Holy Eucharist and Ministry of Healing: 10:00AM www.staugustinesepiscopalchurch.org Rev. Nigel Taber-Hamilton, Rector Shantina Steele, Director of ChristianEducation

8:39 p.m. — A Ford Escort wagon was reported stolen on Sanctuary Lane.

South Whidbey Community Church

Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island 321-8656 Freeland 20103 State Route 525 Sunday Service at 10AM Values-Based Religious Education Sept-June Childcare Year-Round Everyone welcome! Minister: Rev. Elizabeth “Kit” Ketcham uuadmin@whidbey.com www.whidbey.com/uucwi

(Non-denominational)

221-1220 • Langley www.whidbeychurch.org Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Adult Sunday School 9:00AM Deer Lagoon Grange 5142 S. Bayview Road, Langley Wed. Home Bible Study 7:00PM Darrell Wenzek, pastor Ron Wedeking, pastor

Trinity Lutheran Church 331-5191 • Freeland

Unity of Whidbey 321-5030 • Langley 5671 Crawford Rd (corner of Hwy525 & Crawford Rd) Sunday Services: 10:00AM Children’s Worship: 10:00AM Bookstore and Library Office hours: M W TH, 10AM-2PM CREATING A LIFE OF JOY Everyone Welcome info@unityofwhidbeyisland.org www. unityofwhidbeyisland.org

www.trinitylutheranfreeland.com

Woodard Road, Hwy 525, Freeland Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 Adult Ed Class & Sunday School 9:30 AM Nursery provided James Lindus, Pastor Dennis Hanson, Pastor George Brunjes, Pastor Eric Ottum, Pastor Jerry O’Neill, Pastor Karl Olsen, Minister of Music

Whidbey Evangelical Free Church 874 Plantation Drive Greenbank Just 2 miles south of the Greenbank Farm Sunday School: 9:15AM Worship Service: 10:30AM

(360) 678-4612 www.whidbey-efc.com


WHIDBEY Classifieds!

Saturday, October 01, 2011, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 15

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Meet face to face with employers from these industries:

Job Fair Thursday October 6, 2011

Everyone

12:00pm - 4:00pm Welcome! Elks Lodge 155 NE Ernst, Oak Harbor Bring your resume Dress professionally Be prepared to interview EO/AA/ADA Institution-TDD 1.800.833.6388

Aviation Healthcare Law Enforcement Retail Education Security Customer Svc. and more For more information

Call 360-675-5966 31975 SR 20, Suite 3, Oak Harbor, WA (Exhibitors subject to change)


PAGE 16, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, October 01, 2011 Health Care Employment

Health Care Employment

General

General

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Whidbey Island’s Oldest k Most Experienced Real Estate Company

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$395,000

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www.WhidbeyIslandRentals.com

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Magnificent Service by Inspired Professionals 3BR/2.5BA, 1772±sf 2-story on beautiful lot. Gourmet kitchen with island & breakfast nook. #275013

$250,000

2BR/2BA manuf’d home on .45 acre lot. Community clubhouse, pool, pier & beach access. #226762

$195,000

1729 SW Putnam Dr.

1077 Riepma Ave.

499 NE Midway Blvd 4VJUFt0BL)BSCPS

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5BR/2.5BA, 2852±sf, FP in FamRm, hot tub, Trex deck, sprinkler system & wired for generator. #275455

1724 SW Waterside Ct.

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Real Estate for Rent Island County

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)BSCPS"WF 4VJUFt'SFFMBOE Open Mon-Fri 8am-5pm

Follow Us On www.facebook.com/whidbeyrealestate

360-675-5915

Well cared for 2BR condo in the middle of Oak Harbor. Close to schools & NAS Whidbey. #277863

$89,900

325 NE Kettle St. #209

t 800-869-7129

www.WhidbeyRealEstate.com

360-331-3353 (SFBU1FPQMFt(SFBU4FSWJDF Stop by and visit the staff and open up a transaction today. See what Stewart Title is all about. www.stewarttitleofislandcounty.com

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Saturday, October 01, 2011, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 17 Real Estate for Rent Island County

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NORTH WHIDBEY ,

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, % 8 9 å - ! . / 2 å ! P T S åå 3MALL å QUIETå COMMUNITYåå 3PECIALå NEEDSå ANDå LARGEåå FA M I L I E S å E N C O U R A G E D åå #ALLå  

OPEN HOUSE

SIERRA $205,000 All cedar siding on 2-bedroom, 2-bath home w/recent landscaping, fresh paint, new flrs in bths. Vaulted ceiling in living area, nice sized kitchen. Comm beach, pool & clubhouse. #266978 Carmen McFadyen 360-969-1754

NORTH WHIDBEY $189,900 Enjoy 180° views from this private home on acreage near Deception Pass. Watch wildlife and hear the surf, great for full or part-time living. #253183 Karen Cox 360-969-1560

OPEN SUN 12-3 475 Wandering Lane, Coupeville Picture perfect home on a fenced mini-farm, 3 bedroom, 2 full bath. Secluded and sunny acreage. Wired for included generator. Plenty of shop and garage space. Super clean. #263690

OAK HARBOR $219,000 Country retreat set on nearly 3 level acres. 2,200± sq ft of living space with 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, and recent kitchen and dining room updates. #267879 Annie Cash 360-632-1260

$299,950 Nancy Rowan 360-821-9319

OAK HARBOR $299,900 Horse property, on almost 10 acres of fenced pasture with pond. 3 bedroom, 2,106± sq ft home with large 2-bay shop and a stunning view of the Sound. #233150 Terry Karsh 360-914-7368

CENTRAL WHIDBEY COUPEVILLE $295,000 One-level home in heart of Coupeville & Ebey Reserve. Vaulted ceiling, generous storage, extra high garage & lovely garden/ yard make the perfect in-town home. #271192 Marilyn Sherman Clay/ Sara Sherman 360-678-5858

FREELAND $775,000 Unobstructed view of mountains and sunsets over Mutiny Bay. 2.68± acres with orchard and landscaped gardens. Mother-in-law/guest suite potential. Private beach community. #215194 Jody LaBissoniere 360-331-6006 FREELAND $15,000 The perfect site for your new home. 1/2+ acre with septic design & permit, reserved wtr share. Build now or keep as investment. Near Freeland shopping and bus lines. #277377 Karla Fredriksen 360-914-0124

SOUTH WHIDBEY GREENBANK $379,000 Terrific views of Puget Sound and Mt Baker from this waterfront home. 1 bedroom, 1.5 bath with gourmet kitchen, oak cabinets and Island cook top. Master with walk-in closet. Beach access. #276046 Jim Short 206-920-2362

CLINTON $269,000 Spectacular views of Mt Baker, Cascades, lights of the mainland and ferries. Flat-level site for either a one-story or two-story home. Quick commute of ferry and beyond. #204524 John Joynt 360-346-0017

View all available properties at www.windermerewhidbey.com Oak Harbor 360/675-5953 Windermere Real Estate / Central Whidbey

Coupeville 360/678-5858

Windermere Real Estate/Whidbey Island

Freeland 360/331-6006

Langley 360/221-8898

Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey


PAGE 18, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, October 01, 2011 Lost

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such as La Center and Vashon Island. South Whidbey has the highest population, highest percent of reduced lunches and the highest cost per student among the three districts. In reading, South Whidbey only outperformed the other districts in third grade scores, while Vashon had the best results in the fourth, sixth, seventh and eighth grades. The picture was similar for

math scores. South Whidbey again only outperformed in third grade results at 64.9 percent, while Vashon led in five grades. “What I want to know is, what are we spending our money on?” Moccia asked. “We know we’re lean, we know we don’t have a lot of money, but obviously other districts are in a similar boat.” School Board Member Fred O’Neal wanted to see the grade-to-grade comparison over several years. “It’d be nice to string together like four or five years of that,” O’Neal said. “For example, if we found

year after year after year students were doing well in third grade, and then at the end of fourth grade they’re not doing well, then there’s a couple things you’ve got to look at.” “Are the materials not meeting the needs of what the tests are after? If we have a case where teaching staff hadn’t changed, and we still got those results, that’s what you’d have to expect.” Moccia and the school board will share the test results with teachers, as well as year-to-year comparisons, so school officials can better understand how the curricu-

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lum aligns with state standards and how it should be adjusted to improve scores. Even some improvements noted in the recent scores got a close look by the board. Science scores at the elementary school nearly doubled to 50 percent in fifth grade. The scores are still six points below the state average, however, and the discrepancy caused some board members to ask elementary school principal Jamie Boyd about the science curriculum adopted a few years ago. “It’s a very hands-on, very interactive and inquiry based,” Boyd said. “So it challenges the children to think about how they know what they know … it’s made a profound impact.” The cumulative decline in South Whidbey’s scores raised more questions for the district’s leader. “The snapshot, I’m sure, does not leave you warm and proud,” Moccia said to the board. “What does leave you proud is where we’re going.” The board and the administrative staff will meet at a workshop on school improvement Oct. 12. “Hopefully by the time we talk to you next year, it’ll be a different picture in a positive direction,” Moccia said.

CATS CONTINUED FROM A1

There’s also the trouble with the poor economy, Burdick said, which means fewer people are adopting pets and more families are being forced to give up their pets because of financial difficulties. “All the agencies are pretty much full. They all have wait lists. And they all need to favor their own local pets for admissions,” Jones said. “They only have just so many cages.” Jones plans to update the website for her veterinarian business, www. creaturecomfortvet.com, and post photos of the cats that need foster or permanent homes. She’s hoping to find people who could take a cat, maybe two, and “give them a little TLC, get to know them a little bit, and hold them in hopes of later adoption.” The pair would also welcome donations to cover pet food, as well as volunteer assistance in looking after the cats before they are adopted. Jones and Burdick have been encouraged by the help they’ve gotten so far

from others across the island and beyond. The Healthy Pet, Bayview Farm & Garden, and the Goose Grocery all donated pet food for the animals, and Homeward Pet Adoption Center and Seattle Animal Shelter provided pet carriers and crates. Jones praised the work of Aubrie Keegan and Shannon Dufour-Martinez, who have volunteered their time to help with hands-on pet care. The Whidbey Island Rescue Fund provided funds to assist with transportation costs for the animals, and Karen Moore, a dog rescuer with The Pet Stops Here, has provided foster housing for the social and not-so-social dogs that were recovered. Jones said Kim Merritt and her family took over as a foster family for some 10-week-old puppies that came from the Oak Harbor home, and Rachel Donald shuttled dogs to rescue organizations on Vashon Island and in Easton. Jones said anyone interested in adopting a cat can reach her at 360-321-0545.

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South Whidbey Record, October 01, 2011