RECORD SOUTH WHIDBEY
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2011 | Vol. 87, No. 87 | WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM | 75¢
INSIDE: Best foot forward, Community, A7
New marina plan would include $100K from local hotels BY BRIAN KELLY South Whidbey Record
Hotel owners in Langley are continuing their push for a do-over on the design for the first phase of the Langley Marina expansion. City officials met with Port of South Whidbey commissioners in a special session earlier this month to get an update on the port’s plans for the small boat harbor in the Village by the Sea. Langley leaders also said they were underwhelmed with the port’s design of the first phase of the project.
City hall’s newfound interest in the first phase of marina makeover was spurred by recent meetings between Langley officials and hotel owners in town, who have been quietly — and sometimes not so quietly — pressing a proposal for an expanded marina using public and private funds. Tony Puma said owners of the three hotels in town are willing to commit $100,000 to the marina expansion. The port’s plan for the first phase isn’t enough, he said.
“We’re very disappointed it only adds 10 slips. That doesn’t get it done,” Puma said. Puma is a property owner near the marina; he is a co-owner of the Boatyard Inn with Paul Schell, who also owns the Inn at Langley. “We have some skin in the game here,” Puma said. Port officials are currently pursuing a multi-phase expansion of the marina. The $2.5 million first phase would see the Bremerton breakwater repositioned just outside the existing harbor, a move that port
officials say would add 400 feet of moorage dock space and create a protective perimeter for the existing marina while giving tour boats and walk-on ferries a place to tie up. Port commissioners have been tepid to the idea of another redesign of the project, however. Commissioners have stressed they want to move forward with the funding already in hand, and show the public that progress is being made on the long-talked-about expansion. Hotel owners, though, are willing to wait if it means a more substantial
makeover of the marina. Like some on the city council, they are worried that the marina project will stall after the first phase and future improvements will be a long way off. Puma acknowledged that redesigning the first phase would set the project back at least a year. “My interest in all of this has been to persuade the port to do the right thing here. Even though it’s going to take longer,” Puma said. “The port has been messing with SEE MARINA, A6
Wife of murder victim claimed he was abusive
Time to get smashed
BY BRIAN KELLY South Whidbey Record
Steve Hutchinson, Virginia Bloom and Lori Katzakian pull bits of stems and leaves from crushed grapes on a sort tray as they prep syrah grapes for fermenting vats. Below, Bloom checks the sugar content of fermenting grapes. It was crush time — but more like crunch time — this week at Blooms Winery on Holmes Harbor. Winery owners Virginia and Ken Bloom have been crushing this year’s harvest of grapes, a total of two tons of syrah grapes brought over from Yakima this week. With the help of friends, the couple were making their way through the fall “crush” with the assistance of a crusher/ destemmer machine. Virginia Bloom said the harvest usually happens earlier, but this year’s weather pushed it back into late October. The winery will be wrapping up just as the Whidbey Island Vintners Association presents the Fall Wine Tour on Whidbey the weekend of Nov. 11-13. For more information on the tour, visit www.whidbey islandvintners.org.
Brian Kelly / The Record
The wife of a Langley man who was killed just after Christmas 2003 had sought a domestic violence protection order against her husband seven months before he was murdered, court records show. Detectives claim Russel Douglas was gunned down by James “Jim” Huden at a remote Wahl Road property as Douglas went to pick up a Christmas gift for his estranged wife, Brenna Douglas. Huden was arrested in Veracruz, Mexico in early June, where he had been hiding from the law for nearly seven years and working as a music tutor under the name of “Maestro Jim.” His former mistress, Peggy Sue Thomas, was arrested as an accomplice in July after police found her on her houseboat “Off the Hook” at Navajo Lake in New Mexico. Thomas, who is also facing a first-degree murder charge, once worked with Brenna Douglas, the murder victim’s wife, at her Langley hair salon, Just B’s. Court records show that Brenna Douglas has been investigated as a third suspect in the murder. Detectives say Huden had never met Russel Douglas before his Christmastime visit to Whidbey with Thomas in late 2003. Law enforcement authorities, however, have not given a motive for the murder — although court documents filed for the arrest of Thomas recounted an interview with Huden’s wife, Jean, who said Jim Huden told her that he and Thomas had plotted to kill Douglas and that he was abusive toward his wife and children. Court records for a protection order sought by Brenna Douglas echo that allegation. In a three-page handwritten statement, Brenna Douglas said her husband had threatened her, called her names, yelled at their two young children and often neglected them. SEE WIFE, A6
People Page A2
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notable Whidbey artist creates calendar
Leaders in Sportsmanship poster photo
South Whidbey High School seniors Harrison Price and Jessica Manca pose for a poster in which they represent their fellow Falcon athletes.
Falcon seniors make poster A pair of South Whidbey seniors were selected for the Cascade Conference “Leaders in Sportsmanship” poster. Both are multi-sport athletes and maintain high grade point averages. Jessica Manca played varsity soccer and basketball last year, and currently plays volleyball for the fall season. Harrison Price played varsity tennis and basketball last year, and is focusing on golf as his main sport this year. The posters are part of the conference’s campaign to promote student-athlete leadership.
Good golly, it’s Gollum! At right, Caelen Coe, in the role of Gollum, lurks the stage of Whidbey Children’s Theater in a production of “The Hobbit.” Performances are at 7:30 p.m. tonight, Nov. 4 and 5 and at 2 p.m. Sunday, Photo courtesy of WCT Oct. 30 and Nov. 6. Call 221-2282 for advance tickets, which are highly recommended. The theater is at 222 Anthes in Langley.
CLARIFICATION A photo caption on Page A2 of the Saturday, Oct. 22 edition of the Record that highlighted a scholarship from the South Whidbey Lions for Alissa Coupe did not include her father’s name. The scholarship winner is the daughter of John Coupe of Greenbank.
The familiar scenes of island waters are revealed each month in bright colors, thanks to one local artist. Watercolorist Randy Emmons has produced a calendar of Whidbey Island scenes for the second year in a row. The 2012 calendar is titled “The Waters Around Whidbey Island” and is available at Island Drug in Clinton and Oak Harbor, the Garry Oak Gallery in Oak Harbor and at the Penn Cove Gallery in Coupeville. Using bright colors and evocative scenes, the artist has a knack for selling calendars and patrons are urged to buy it soon. Last year, the calendars sold out in one month.
Photo courtesy of Randy Emmons
Above is the cover of Randy Emmons’ 2012 watercolor calendar.
Red Cross team gets new used emergency vehicle An emergency response vehicle donated by the Guemes Island Fire Department is now parked at South Whidbey for use in providing immediate, no-cost support to the community in the event of an emergency. The vehicle — recently given to the Islands Chapter of the American Red Cross — will be used by the South Whidbey Disaster Action Team for assistance with house fires or other emergency situations. The team recently took a tour of the vehicle and its supply capability led by Dan Whittle, the chapter’s volunteer disaster services manager. “We refurbished it for use here on South Whidbey when the need arises,” Whittle said. The Islands Chapter serves Whidbey, Fidalgo and the San Juan islands with local volunteers in each area. The chapter relies on local donations to fund its work in the community, including a variety of training classes. The South Whidbey Disaster Action Team usually meets at 6:30 p.m. on
Photo courtesy of Red Cross
Ron Conlin, Stephen Kahn and Pat Westling stand next to the Red Cross’ new emergency response vehicle for South Whidbey.
the second Monday of the month at South Whidbey Assembly church on Maxwelton Road. New volunteers are always welcome.
For more information, visit www.the islandsredcross.org, email SWDisasterteam@whidbey.com or call the team leader at 321-2581.
TODAY’S EDITION | VOL. 87, N0. 87
Online | www.southwhidbeyrecord.com
Contact us | Newsroom @ 877-316-7276
NEW IN TOWN, A7: Church welcomes pastor. OBITS, A8-9: Holly M. Becker, Stefano Carosi, Leland Donald Mackie, Donald S. Nelson, Wallace Dale Russell. INSERTS: USA Weekend, Fred Meyer, Big 5 Sporting Goods, Safeway, Valassis, News America and Procter & Gamble.
NEW POLL: Should the Port of South Whidbey delay construction of the makeover of the Langley Marina to redesign the first phase of the project? Current results; 38 percent “yes,” 62 percent “no.”
Brian Kelly, editor. Patricia Duff, Island Life editor; features, arts and entertainment. Ben Watanabe, sports, schools.
YES NO Results through Oct. 27
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/FJHICPSIPPETAQFUUVSLFZFTDBQFTCSVTIXJUIEFBUI BY BRIAN KELLY South Whidbey Record
Thatâ€™s one tough turkey. Residents along Timberline neighborhood just north of Deer Lake were shocked to see that someone shot a wild turkey thatâ€™s wandered the neighborhood for years. The turkey was discovered with an arrow shot through the birdâ€™s breast over the weekend, and it prompted several 911 calls. Matthew Shorey saw the turkey walking along Timberline Road on Monday. He figured the bird was a goner, and doubted that anyone would be able to catch it as it sat in a tree. â€œWe all assumed it was pretty much done for,â€? Shorey said. With the help of his dad, though, Shorey got his hands on the bird Tuesday when it got tangled up in some low-lying brush. He then took the turkey to veterinarian David Parent in Freeland. â€œThe bird actually looked pretty good,â€? Parent said. â€œIt looked like the arrow had just gone through the breast muscle and the breast bone.â€?
Photo courtesy of David Parent
Veterinarian David Parent holds a wild turkey that was shot through the breast with an arrow at his Freeland clinic. The bird was given treatment and is doing well, he said. Fortunately for the turkey, it had been shot with a target arrow and not an actual hunting arrow. The turkey, a hen, is about knee-high and weighs about seven pounds. Parent said
X-rays showed the bird had been hit twice before, with a BB gun. â€œThis bird is a survivor, I guess.â€? After the turkey was anesthetized, Parent removed the
arrow and then stitched up the bird. Instead of going back to Deer Lake, a worker at Parentâ€™s veterinarian clinic who has a poultry flock and a bit of land offered to take the wounded turkey home. â€œWith surviving three episodes of being shot with BBs and an arrow, I think thatâ€™s probably not the neighborhood to be in,â€? Parent said. Whidbey Island isnâ€™t known for having wild turkeys, though Parent said it seems that some have tried to establish a population of the birds on the island in the past. A large group once lived near Brooks Hill Road outside Langley, but predators wiped them out. â€œThey all bit the dust. They just donâ€™t survive real good here; coyotes get them,â€? Parent said. Shorey said he wasnâ€™t sure who took aim at the Timberline turkey. â€œI donâ€™t have any clue who would do it. Most of the people here are pretty decent folks,â€? he said. â€œIâ€™m glad heâ€™s OK,â€? Shorey added. â€œIâ€™m a hunter and I always have been, but
LANGLEY â€” South Whidbey School District Jo Moccia presented the evaluation form to the school board Wednesday that will be used to judge her performance. Moccia, in her third month on the job, created the form based on six categories. The board will review Mocciaâ€™s performance in May on a five-point scale from â€œpoorâ€? to â€œexcellent.â€? Categories for evaluation include her relationship with the school board, recruitment and supervision of personnel, relationship with the community, supervision of the curriculum and instruction, budget and financial matters, and professional qualities. The new system of evaluation wasnâ€™t entirely unex-
pected. â€œIn three years Iâ€™ve never had the same evaluation
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unofficial pet of the neighborhood. â€œThis one was pretty sharp. He was the smart one out of the bunch,â€? Shorey said. Lucky, too. â€œRight before Thanksgiving. He really got a break,â€? Shorey said.
â€œThrough the Looking Glassâ€?
Superintendent proposes evaluation forms to school board BY RECORD STAFF
I really despise this kind of thing. â€œIâ€™ve hunted all my life. Thereâ€™s a right way to do things and a wrong way. This is not the right way.â€? Shorey said the neighborhood once had about three or four wild turkeys, but the flock has been thinned in the past few years. â€œOne was hit by a car,â€? he said, and coyotes probably got the rest. That left just one, who has since been an
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NEWSLINE | WEATHER REPORT: Mostly cloudy today, with a high near 54. Cloudy on Sunday, 50-percent chance of showers. Monday, mostly sunny. CLINTON ‘Election Day’ auditions soon
MAXWELTON GOP women host Movie Night
OutCast Productions is looking for five actors to star in “Election Day,” a political comedy. Needed are three men (ages mid-20s to 40) and two women (ages mid-20s to mid-30s). Auditions will be held at 6 p.m. Monday, Nov. 14 at the OutCast rehearsal studio at 5481 Deer Run Road, off of Coles Road; come prepared to do a cold read from the script. The show will run March 23-31. Email Ned Farley with any questions at nfarley@ whidbey.net.
The South Whidbey Republican Women will show “The Third Jihad” at the next Movie Night at the Little Brown Church on Maxwelton Road. Organizers of the screening said the movie is an in-depth documentary that exposes the war the media is not telling you about. Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, a Muslim-American and former physician to Congress, investigates the war within the U.S., and includes interviews with radical islamists in the U.S. as well as interviews with leaders who are trying to stop them.
Movie Night is Nov. 10. Doors open at 6:30 and the movie will begin at 7 p.m. Coffee, tea and light refreshments will be provided, and donations will be accepted. For information, call 341-2355.
LANGLEY Langley Loop signs delayed The wait goes on in Langley. City officials had hoped their new “Langley Loop” signs would be delivered last week, but it never happened. Langley Public Works Director Challis Stringer said she inspected the signs on Monday at
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Planning group holds workshop The Island County Planning Commission will be conducting a public workshop on the county’s update to its Shoreline Master Program on Tuesday, Nov. 8. The meeting will include a presentation on the draft shoreline inventory and characterization report and there will be a discussion of draft preliminary shoreline environment designations. The workshop begins at 9 a.m. Nov. 8 in the commissioners’ hearing room the County Annex
Island County needs ag advice Island County is looking for volunteers to serve on the Farm/Agriculture Advisory Committee. Members of the advisory committee will be appointed by county commissioners and serve a one-year term. The five-member committee will represent the farming community and advise the county assessor’s office in implementing guidelines for the assessment of open space, farms and agricultural lands and timber lands. People interested in serving should provide a letter of interest and statement of qualifications by mail, email or FAX to: Island County Board of Commissioners, Attn: Pam Dill, Re: Farm/Agriculture Advisory Committee, PO Box 5000, Coupeville, WA 98239. Application materials are due by 4:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 21.
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Seniors at South Whidbey High School will be allowed to leave the campus during the school day. At Wednesday’s school board meeting, officials agreed to a request by senior class president Claire Hofius for off-campus privileges for the class of 2012. Every year, the burden is on South Whidbey seniors to present an off-campus proposal to the board. The proposal includes student requirements and guidelines for getting and losing the
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privilege. In past years, the requests have been nearly identical. This year’s 2012 proposal included a “progress clause,” however. Assistant Principal Scott Mauk said the senior officers didn’t want offcampus rights to create a club for students with 3.0 grade point averages or higher. Now, students who improve their semester GPAs (not cumulative) by .5 and comply with the other requirements will be reconsidered for the right to leave campus.
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the county’s sign shop, but said they did not have “reasonable good workmanship” and were rejected. Stringer said it may take another two to three weeks to have new signs made. The signs were manufactured by the Washington State Department of Transportation, and city officials are hoping the signs will attract tourists and other visitors off Highway 525 and into the Village by the Sea.
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Letters In response
No one wants foreclosure To the editor: A recent letter to the South Whidbey Record from Ric Delmonte (Oct. 22) completely mischaracterized my position on the Freeland sewer project. Its size and scope ought to be decided by the residents of Freeland and their elected district representatives. That is why the work of the Citizenâ€™s Advisory Committee is so important. They are reviewing options and soon will bring forward a recommendation for action. For Mr. Delmonte to suggest that I, or anyone, want the district to foreclose on property owners is disingenuous, at best. HELEN PRICE JOHNSON ISLAND COUNTY COMMISSIONER District 1
Diking District 1
$PNNJTTJPOFSTCFIBWJOHCBEMZ To the editor: Diking District No. 1 Commissioners Ray Gabelein and Steve Arnold are again behaving badly. Judge Churchill recently ruled that they had acted illegally by failing to provide public notification and hold public hearings on the Useless Bay pump project. She further required them to provide notice, hold hearings and determine taxation on the basis of benefits received. At these hearings, 50 protest letters were submitted raising many valid objections. Gabelein and Arnold simply â€œoverruledâ€? these objections and passed a resolution that provided for essentially the same method of taxation. They did this despite the fact that I provided them with a survey of my beachfront property. This map documents that about 75 percent of my property lies outside of the boundary of Diking District 1 and is not protected by any dike. Commissioners Gabelein and Arnold know they do not have authority to tax property outside of the district and that most of my property lies outside of the district. Despite knowledge of these facts, they voted to tax my entire property on its full assessed value. Similarly, they knew that they were also taxing many beachfront properties on land located outside of the district. They submitted this tax bill to Island County for collection with full knowledge that erroneous valuations were being submitted. I have made these facts known to the Island County commissioners, assessor and treasurer, as well
as the state Attorney Generalâ€™s Office. Will Island County send me a tax bill knowing that DD1 is taxing the 75 percent of my property located outside the district and dike? It is my hope that Island County will not affirm the unethical actions of Ray Gabelein and Steve Arnold by sending me and my neighbors Diking District 1â€™s inappropriate tax bill. JOHN SHEPARD Clinton
$PNNVOJUZDPNFTUPHFUIFS To the editor: The 15th year of Northwest Language Academyâ€™s Language Day Camps was a great success, with French, Chinese, Spanish and Japanese camps for toddlers, parents and children. Our 68 camp participants delighted in the spacious grounds of the cultural center on Langley Road, visited with local craftsmen, artists and musicians, and made traditional international food, all while learning a new language. Some of our favorite moments included archery at French Camp, meditation
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
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at the Tahoma Zen Monastery in Freeland for Japanese Camp, flying Chinese kites and the final day gala performance from all! Pictures and videos can be seen on our website, www. nwlanguageacademy.com, and Facebook page. Weâ€™d like to publicly thank those members of our wonderful community whose generous contributions to our scholarship fund gave many of our campers the chance to participate. The local community raised more than $7,000, a heartening 70 percent of our goal. Ultimately we would like to see all children be able to participate in these life-changing cultural programs, regardless of ability to pay. Our thanks to Stephan and Ronlyn Schwartz, James Maynard, Maureen Murphy of Bayview Farm & Garden, John Cave, Vic Hanson of Hansonâ€™s Lumber, Marty Behr, David Parent of Useless Bay Animal Clinic, Gene and Tamar Felton of the Star Store, Linda Good, Carolyn Tamler, Kim Jones of Boomerang, Eric and Lisa Patrin at South Whidbey Animal Clinic, Jim Porter of Porter Whidbey Insurance, Barbara Prochnau, Norm Bodine, Jenn and Sieb Jurriaans of Prima Bistro, Frank Parra of Seboâ€™s, Jon Lamb of Les Schwab, Beth and Gary Smith of
STAFF Publisher ............................................................................Marcia Van Dyke Supervising Editor.....................................................................Jim Larsen Editor ...............................................................................................Brian Kelly Island Life Editor .................................................................... Patricia Duff Reporters ..............................................................................Ben Watanabe Columnists.......................................... Margaret Walton, Frances Wood Office Manager ........................................................................ Lorinda Kay Advertising Manager ..................................................... Lee Ann Mozes Advertising Sales ................................................................ Erica Johnson Advertising Services - Graphics ................................ Ginny Tomasko Production Manager ......................................Michelle Wolfensparger Creative Artist....................................................................Rebecca Collins
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 email@example.com.
Mukilteo Coffee, Dr. Robert Jangaard, attorney Doug Kelly, Maureen Sarkis of Village Pizzeria, Sommer Joy of Maple Ridge, Bret Christensen of Celtic Viking Jewelry, Sara Campbell, Linda Morris, Jan Neil of Clinton Liquor and Whidbey Telecom for their support. To learn more about our ongoing camp sponsorship campaign, or to make a tax deductible donation, email Josette Hendrix at firstname.lastname@example.org. We welcome everyone to visit the NWLA Cultural Center at 5023 Langley Road in Langley, enjoy a tour and learn more about what we do. JOSETTE HENDRIX, NWLA BOARD OF DIRECTORS Northwest Language Academy
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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MARINA CONTINUED FROM A1
this for a long time and theyâ€™ve spent a lot of money on planning and they havenâ€™t got it right,â€? he added. Puma and Schell have met with city officials, who have been receptive to the pairâ€™s idea. Puma said four sources of money should be â€œcobbled togetherâ€? â€”
WIFE CONTINUED FROM A1
Douglas was 32 at the time she made the report
na and bring visitors to town. Puma said private money could pay for the cost of 10 slips, with some of the new slips dedicated to use by the hospitality industry. He also pointed to the possibility of the private sector leasing its slips back to the port. Puma also said a three-party advisory group, consisting of the port, the city and the private sector should be formed that would â€œdeal
coming from the port, the city of Langley, long-term leases to entities such as yacht clubs in the Puget Sound, and moorage fees from slips that have been dedicated to the hotels. The goal, he said, is to get a marina with 40 slips, with some set aside for long-term leases that would bring yacht clubs and other organized groups to Langley. Local hotels would help market the mari-
and filed for the court order May 22, 2003. Her husband was 31 at the time, and they were both living together at their home on Furman Avenue in Langley. In her statement, Douglas
said her husband threatened to punch her and take their two children with him to Alaska. â€œHe says heâ€™ll just take them away and Iâ€™ll never see them again,â€? she wrote.
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with the nitty gritty operations of the place.â€? The group would set rates and manage the marina, he said. If local hotels paid for the construction of some slips, they would want to realize revenues from the effort. â€œWeâ€™re not doing this to make money, weâ€™re doing this so the town survives,â€? he added. â€œOur business is completely and solely dependent on the health and
She claimed he also threatened to ruin her business and fire her employees. A week earlier, she claimed, he said he would â€œpunch me in the face and hold me under the tub H2O till my feet stopped kicking, then his life would be better.â€? Brenna Douglas also said she had slept with a knife under her pillow for months at a time, and accused her husband of having an affair with a woman and another man. She also alleged that Douglas wanted them to â€œswing,â€? and â€œhe gets so mad when I say no.â€? According to her statement, she also said that her husband often called her fat
and stupid, and often talked about killing himself and his mother and father. â€œI donâ€™t trust him, he says heâ€™ll get me when Iâ€™m not looking,â€? she wrote. Brenna Douglasâ€™ 2003 description of her husband is quite different than the one she gave during a deposition in 2007, after she had filed a lawsuit against Farmers New World Life Insurance Co. to collect the proceeds on one of her late husbandâ€™s life insurance policies. At that time, Douglas depicted her husband in glowing terms. She said her husband was the driving force behind her hair salon. It was his idea to own a business, she said, noting that he
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welfare of Langley,â€? Puma said. Talk of devoting city money to the marina is in the early stages, though $30,000 has been plugged into the draft 2012 Langley budget for the marina. The council is expected to devote time at an upcoming meeting to talk about the marina expansion, and city officials also plan to hold another meeting with the port after additional staff work is complete.
was one class away from getting his masterâ€™s in business administration. She just â€œshowed upâ€? to work at the salon, but her husband, he was the organizer, the one with the eye for detail, â€œMr. Flow Chart,â€? and the one who would offer to step in when a salon employee needed to be fired even after the couple had separated. According to court records, Brenna Douglas asked the court to drop the request for a protection order about two weeks after it was filed. Douglas moved off Whidbey Island earlier this year, though authorities have said they remain in contact with her. Huden remains in the county jail in Coupeville on $10 million bail. Thomas is scheduled to be arraigned on a charge of first-degree murder Oct. 31 in Island County Superior Court. Hudenâ€™s first-degree murder trial is scheduled to start March 13, 2012.
Whidbey General Hospital welcomes Matthew J. Marquart, DO Dr. Marquart is a graduate of Western University of Health Sciencesâ€™ 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
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Pastor and his family welcome a new life and mission in Langley BY PATRICIA DUFF South Whidbey Record
Thereâ€™s a new pastor in town, but he wants to be just one of the guys. His name is Dwight Ford and the folks at Christian & Missionary Alliance church in Langley have welcomed him and his family to their new home. Now the community is invited to share that welcome at an installation service to be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 30 with representatives from the Alliance denominational offices officiating. Rev. Ford was chosen after some scrutiny. Alliance churches call their own ministers who invite the candidates to a series of interviews, after which the field is narrowed by a search committee chosen by the local church. Through their search for a senior pastor, committee members of the Langley church were happy to find Ford, who was the pastor for 26 years at an Alliance church in Bedford, NY. During the search process, a weekend is planned to meet the candidates and their families. â€œThis past July, the Fords were presented to the Langley Alliance church and were accepted as a possible fit for the senior pastor position,â€? said CMA congregant and office assistant LeAnn Larsen. â€œWhen the Fords agreed to come on staff, it was welcome news,â€? she added.
Larsen was excited by the choice and said members recognized something special in Ford. â€œPastor Dwight is a gifted communicator and enjoys leading people into an understanding of the Bible,â€? Larsen said. One of the tenets of the Christian & Missionary Alliance is focused on mobilizing Christians in the work of foreign missionary efforts. A personal goal of the new senior pastor is his involvement with Samaritanâ€™s Purse International Relief, which states its mission as one that provides spiritual and physical aid to victims of war, poverty, natural disaster and disease. â€œDwight has been involved in the Samaritanâ€™s Purse International and recently traveled with this organization to Vietnam and Hong Kong,â€? Larsen said. More travels to the Far East will have to wait, however, while the Ford family gets settled in their new home. Ford, who moved to the island with wife Lara and his three young children, said he is looking forward to getting to know the island community. â€œCommunityâ€? is a word he hangs on. â€œThatâ€™s it,â€? Ford said, â€œcommunity. New York really didnâ€™t offer that. There was very little sense of community or connectedness. I missed that.â€? But as with every new job and
Religion notes Pastor Groce speaks on â€˜The Glory of Godâ€™ Pastor John Groce will be the guest speaker tomorrow morning at South Whidbey Community Church. His sermon topic will be â€œThe Glory of God,â€? based on Psalms 16:8-9. 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. Home Bible studies are also offered; check the church website for times and locations. All SWCC sermons and special adult forum events are recorded, and are available at www.whidbey
church.org. SWCC is a local independent, non-denominational 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 221-1220.
Photo courtesy of Shelly Rasmussen
Rev. Dwight Ford is the new senior pastor at the CMA church in Langley. He will be formally installed at the 10:30 a.m. service at the church on Sunday, Oct. 30. Said Pastor Ford said of his new congregation: â€œThey make me feel right at home.â€? home, there is a sense of anticipation. Ford likened it to the butterflies one might feel on a first date. â€œYou want to put your best foot forward and at the same time still be authentic,â€? he said. â€œThe people at Langley CMA are so very welcoming. They make me feel right at home.â€? One of the reasons Ford may have been chosen is his theological
join in singing to experience the benefits firsthand. All are welcome. Valuesbased childrenâ€™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.
Sing, Sing, Sing! Journey of Faith The Wellspring of Joy with Laurie Julian Singing in a choir lifts our mood, lowers our blood pressure and makes us feel more connected. Peggy Taylor, founder of the Open Circle Community Choir, will share insights into the healing effects of singing at the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island service on Sunday. With members of the choir on hand, she will invite the congregation to
Come and hear Laurie Julian share her faith journey in Jesus Christ at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 8 at St. Hubert Catholic Church. Julian is a gifted musician, active in music ministry in St. Hubertâ€™s and the South Whidbey community; notably as a leader in Taize chant and prayer. The meeting consists of praise, faith sharing and intercessory prayer,
experience. He holds a bachelorâ€™s degree from Nyack College in New York; a masterâ€™s of social work from the Kent School at the University of Louisville; a Master of Divinity from the Alliance Theological Seminary, and also studied at the Holy Land Institute of Biblical Studies in Jerusalem, Israel. He has already jumped into the
fray with a series of Sunday talks with titles such as â€œThe DNA of the Churchâ€? and â€œThe Church You Donâ€™t See.â€? He was asked how a new pastor approaches a strange podium for the first time; as the new â€œrock starâ€? of the church. â€œMy hope and prayer is that people will see the real me â€” not the pastor image â€” and still accept me, with all my fragility. When I was a kid I learned the song ... â€˜Jesus Loves Me, This I Know.â€™ As I get older it has changed for me to ... â€˜Jesus Knows Me, This I Love.â€™â€? Ford sees himself as a regular guy. He said the best way he knows how to get his messages across to people is to remain humble. He said he doesnâ€™t really feel like a rock star on the podium. â€œI do â€˜confessionaryâ€™ preaching,â€? he said. â€œI use myself and the areas that I struggle with. People can then identify with me and not the podium.â€? Ultimately, the goal of his ministry is communicating to others what he knows. â€œMy passion is to encourage believers to understand and personalize the love of God,â€? Ford said. â€œI think having this as a solid foundation is the beginning of all else â€” ministry, relationship and true community.â€?
and is sponsored by the St. Hubert Prayer Group. Everyone is welcome. For more information call Bell Moore at 360730-1689.
Sunday at Unityâ€™s church at 5671 Crawford Road. Visit Unity of Whidbeyâ€™s website at www.unityof whidbeyisland.org for more information.
â€˜Leaves of Goldâ€™ at Unity of Whidbey
Freedom from fear at Christian Science
Rev. Joanna Gabriel will give the talk, â€œLeaves of Gold,â€? at the Unity of Whidbey service on Sunday. During these weeks when the days are cooler and the leaves take on radiant hues of red and gold, we are reminded once again of the cycles of time and how life is continuously changing. Rev. Gabriel will explore how our conscious awareness of the inevitability of change can be a source of strength and inner radiance rather than something to fear. Music will be provided by Heidi Hoelting and QuinSerra will be the platform assistant. All are welcome. The service is at 10 a.m.
What loving parent would condemn a child to everlasting punishment (through illness, discord, or hell) rather than guiding and loving the child into understanding and everlasting joy? Certainly God would not as our Father-Mother Creator. Why is the original Bible phrase so often translated in the negative rather than as the expectation of everlasting education and opportunity for growth? â€œI will put my laws into their mind, and write them in their hearts: and I will be to them a God, and they shall be to me a people: â€Ś For I will be merciful to their unrighteousness, and their sins and their iniquities will I remember no more,â€?
(Hebrews 8:10). All are welcome at the Christian Science Church on Sunday, Oct. 30 to learn why Christian Science celebrates the call to freedom from fear: â€œCitizens of the world, accept the â€˜glorious liberty of the children of God,â€™ and be free! This is your divine right,â€? (â€œScience and Healthâ€?). 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 St. Hubert Catholic Church is offering â€œThe Rite of Christian Initiationâ€? â€” 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 call Mary Beth Schoeler at 579-6684 or the parish office at 221-5383.
Wallace Dale Russell
Wallace Dale Russell Wallace Dale Russell passed away Oct. 18, 2011. Wally, to all who knew and loved him, was born to Ward A. and Doris M. Russell in Seattle, Dec. 16, 1940. He and older sister Janice agreed that growing up in Bellevue in the 1950s made their childhood one of the happiest anyone could hope for. Wally graduated from Bellevue High School, a Wolverine through and through. He was active in sports and played on the football, basketball and baseball teams. Those who knew Wally wonâ€™t be surprised to note that Wally was also active on the debate team, as well as in high school drama productions. He held state office in DeMolay and was a representative at Boyâ€™s State. He also founded Viceroys, a high school service club for boys. When Wally graduated from high school, his father insisted that even though
Wally planned to go to college, he get his barber license first â€” if only to have a trade to fall back on in tough times. Thus, Wally worked his way through the University of Washington cutting hair on Mercer Island and graduated a proud Husky in June, 1965. Following college graduation, Wally went to work for Owens Corning as a salesman. Subsequently, he became branch manager and was named manager of the year. Upon leaving Owens Corning, Wally started his own company, Paragon Industries (later Paragon Pacific), which manufactured custom insulation. After selling Paragon, he started a consulting business which reorganized and restructured failing businesses. In his spare time, Wally was an avid golfer, hunter and fisherman, loved working with his Labrador retrievers, coached Little League baseball and football and was involved in PTA and other activities surrounding his childrenâ€™s schooling. He was also active in the Overlake Presbyterian Church, civic activities in Bellevue, Salt Lake City, Utah and Lake Oswego, Ore. He delighted in watching his son, Bill, play football and baseball for Interlake High School and became involved in 4-H when his daughter, Kim, began riding and working with horses. As his grandsons, Aaron and Eliot, grew, they followed in the family footsteps and were active in several sports. Wally loved watching them play baseball
COMMUNITY and golf and was proud that Aaron played baseball for the University of Washington. Wally retired again, and while traveling to Texas to visit family friends, he met Linda, his future wife. Linda shared Wallyâ€™s love for the Northwest, and they moved to Holmes Harbor on Whidbey Island in 2000. Being retired didnâ€™t suit Wally, so he decided to go back to barbering and opened the Bayview Barber Shop where he happily cut hair and indulged his lifelong passion for meeting and getting to know people. The shop was a welcoming place, full of Falcon yearbooks, hunting trophies, a hot cup of coffee and conversation. Wallyâ€™s lab, Dusty, accompanied him to the shop everyday welcoming customersâ€™ dogs with a gingersnap or two and a wagging tail. Wally found a home away from home at the Freeland Eagles and was proud to serve as president there. Wally had a big heart as all who knew him could attest, and he embraced Lindaâ€™s children and grandchildren as his own. â€œPapa Wallyâ€? became a beloved part of Lindaâ€™s family. He loved planning surprises for Lindaâ€™s grandchildren, teaching them how to play cribbage and poker and delighted in each card or picture they made for him. Wally loved life, and if a song could sum up his life it would have to be, â€œI Did It My Way.â€? He lived life his way, and it was a wonderful life! Wallyâ€™s memory will be celebrated by his children, William and Kim, his grandsons, Aaron and Eliot, wife, Linda and her family, numerous nieces and nephews, as well as other relatives and
friends, both on and off Whidbey Island. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Nov. 4 at Trinity Lutheran Church in Freeland. Following the funeral, a celebration of Wallyâ€™s life will be held at the Freeland Eagles Aerie 3418 at 3 p.m. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations to M-Bar-C Ranch, Eagles Aerie 3418, or the Falcon Scholarship Fund.
Donald Sears Nelson
Donald S. Nelson Donald Sears Nelson passed away peacefully at home surrounded by his family in Seattle on Oct. 24, 2011 at the age of 77. Don was born in Quincy, Ill., on July 18, 1934. His parents Harold and Helen later moved to Seattle and settled on Queen Anne. His mother said he was a very active child, â€œLike living with a keg of dynamite â€” always into something.â€? He had a love of cars from a very young age and raced them all over Queen Anne and Ballard. Don served in the Navy and retired from Safeway
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after 41 years. Later, he went to work for Ron and Rick Jay at Process Heating Co. He loved to golf, fish, and spend time with his family at his beach house on Whidbey Island. He also enjoyed watching baseball, football and golf, but his greatest love was watching his grandkids play their sports. Don is survived by his wife of 44 years, Marilyn, whom he adored and called â€œDarlingâ€?; sons Michael (wife Renee) and Scott (wife Vicki); daughter Julie (husband Keith); and four beautiful grandchildren who adored their Papa; Brenton, Kari, Cole and Cade; and his naughty orange tabby cat, Dora. There will be a celebration of his life at 11 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 3, at St. Matthewâ€™s in Seattle (1240 127th St., Seattle, WA 98125). A reception will be held immediately following the service in the reception hall next to the church. In lieu of sending flowers, please consider a gift to Swedish Cancer Institute. Website: community.swedish. org/SSLPage.aspx?pid=320.
Stefano Carosi Stefano Carosi passed away unexpectedly Wednesday, Oct. 12, 2011 in Clinton. Stefano was born on June 25, 1945 to Silvia and Giovanni Carosi in Florence, Italy. He moved to the United States in 1973 and settled in Seattle where he worked in the wine industry for more than 35 years, a career he loved. In 1976, he married Dr. Patrice Oâ€™Neill and moved to Whidbey Island where
Stefano Carosi they raised a family. Stefano loved food, friends and family. He had a passion for Formula 1 racing, classic movies and Italian football. His favorite club was ACF Fiorentina and he loved being in Italy when they won the World Cup in 2006. He enjoyed attending Seattle Sounder games with his daughter Kathleen, the MotoGP motorcycle races with his son Gianpaolo and many wonderful restaurants with his youngest daughter Christine. He is also survived by his Italian cousins, Carla and Marco. He loved animals, including his dogs, horses and his recently adopted cat. He was a member of the Seattle Sons of Italy for more than 25 years. He had a warm sense of humor and was always ready to share a joke, usually starting with his trademark, â€œLet me tell you a funny one...â€? He will be greatly missed. Instead of flowers, donations to his favorite charities such as Everett Gospel Mission (www.egmission.org) or WAIF (www.waifanimals. org) would be greatly appreciated. OBITUARIES CONTINUE ON A9
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Leland Donald Mackie Leland Donald Mackie passed away peacefully Oct. 21, 2011. He spent his final days in the comfort of his home with his wife, children and grandchildren by his side. Leland was born July 27, 1928 to Donald and Elsie (Dahlman) Mackie in Everett. He spent his early years on South Whidbey with his mother and Grandma and Grandpa Dahlman at their Double Bluff farm. When he was 3 years old his mother died and he then moved to Vancouver Island to be with his father who was logging there. In Canada, Leland attended a floating boarding school until his eighth grade of school. He then returned to Whidbey to help on the farm before moving with his grandmother to Langley until his high school graduation in 1946. Following high school, Leland fished in Alaska for four years before his marriage to Eloise Melling, his high school sweetheart. With the help of his fatherin-law, they built the family home on Humphrey Road were they raised their three children and still reside today. During the first years
Holly Becker Holly M. Becker, 56, of Freeland, passed away Oct. 20, 2011 at home. Arrangements are under the care of Visser Funeral Home.
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BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record
LANGLEY â€” By the 2016-2017 school year, there could be almost 300 fewer students in South Whidbey schools than the number now seen in South End classrooms. For the past 10 years, enrollment in South Whidbey schools has dropped, and 2010 Census data shows something good and something bad in relation to South Whidbey School District. The good news is South Whidbey retains more than 80 percent of school-age residents between 4 and 18 years old. The bad news is the downward trend is likely to continue, dropping South Whidbeyâ€™s student population to less than 1,200 in the next five years. Data prepared by business director Dan Poolman for Wednesdayâ€™s school board meeting shows there are more than 2,000 schoolage residents in the school districtâ€™s boundaries. The districtâ€™s initial count of students this year found 1,468 enrolled in classes. â€œThatâ€™s the total population,â€? Poolman said. â€œThatâ€™s as good as it gets.â€? According to the last Census, there were 1,924 students within the districtâ€™s boundaries. The 2011 district head count had 1,543 students already enrolled, or about 80 percent of the total students available.
Students transferring to other school districts are a minority. In the 2010-2011 school year, 87 students transferred to other districts, and only 48 transferred to nearby school districts in Coupeville, Oak Harbor and Mukilteo, compared to 56 students who transferred into South Whidbey School District from those three. â€œItâ€™s sobering to see that weâ€™re capturing most of the students available to us,â€? said District Superintendent Jo Moccia. Poolman used Census numbers to project the future student population. He looked at the number of residents younger than 5 years old to envision them moving through the districtâ€™s schools in the coming years. â€œWhen we start looking at enrollment trends, Iâ€™m going to look at those top four there (under 1, 2, 3 and 4 years old) and say, â€˜OK, for the next five years, whatâ€™s kindergarten going to look like?â€? Poolman said. The outlook for South Whidbey gets dimmer. More than 79 percent of households on South Whidbey do not have a school-age resident. Comparing data from the 2000 Census to the 2010 Census shows a loss of 704 school-age students, a decrease of almost 22 percent. â€œIt is a dramatic decline for us,â€? Poolman said. Itâ€™s a fairly consis-
tent decline, as well.â€? If the trend continues, South Whidbeyâ€™s schools will have almost 300 less students in its classrooms and hallways in five years. Board Member Steve Scoles was hesitant to accept the gloomy forecast for South Whidbey schools. â€œI wouldnâ€™t bet on this trend line,â€? Scoles said. Others were more certain the falloff will continue. â€œWe have to believe that our enrollment is declining,â€? Moccia said. Moccia asserted that the district has to prepare for the worst and hope for the best. While Scoles pointed to mass hiring at Boeing and a belief the construction and housing market will eventually rebound, Moccia said
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the school district alone cannot make people move here, especially younger families with children. â€œWe have some values here that I certainly appreciate, but that are not conducive to young families,â€? she said. â€œWeâ€™re not going to get people to move here on our own. Thatâ€™s going to take a community effort.â€? â€œThe way these numbers are bearing out, even if we increased our enrollment by 25 percent, we still wouldnâ€™t be able to maintain the enrollment we have today five years from now,â€? Moccia said. â€œSo we really have to prepare ourselves for the fact that our enrollment is declining.â€?
CLASSES ON WHIDBEY CREATIVE DRAMATICS CLASSES AT WCT Creative Dramatic Classes (for ages 3Â˝-5) begin Nov. 7 and/or 8. Two separate five-week sessions instructed by Martha Murphy. Safe environment for creativity and imagination. Monday Session: 11AM-12 noon or Tuesday Session: 1-2 PM Tuition is $55 per 5-week session. Whidbey Childrenâ€™s Theater 222 Anthes, Langley. 360-221-8707 A DV ERTISE YOUR C L ASS H ER E - 50 Words For $15 Please call us at 877-316-7276 to schedule your classes ad. Deadlines:
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Leland Donald Mackie
Enrollment decline matches South Whidbey population dip
of their marriage, Leland fished, logged and managed the Clinton Shell gas station until starting his own heavy equipment business in the mid-1950s. After successfully operating his business for 17 years, Leland was hired by the Island County Road Department until his retirement in December 1990. Being a true â€œIslandâ€? boy, Leland loved to fish, crab, hunt and work in his garden. In their retirement years, he and Eloise would head south with their RV to Arizona during the winter months and then to Spectacle Lake for fishing in the summer. A favorite pastime was â€œKitchen-sittingâ€?; drinking coffee, telling stories, debating and laughing with his buddies. He will be greatly missed, but our family memories and his Mackie family history will never be forgotten. Leland is survived by his wife, Eloise; son, Don and wife Paula of Clinton; daughter, Debbie and husband Happy of Freeland; daughter, Rita and husband Mike of Edmonds; four grandchildren; four greatgrandchildren; and half-sister, Donaldine Driskal of San Bernadino, Calif. The family would like to thank Rene Yonker and the staff at the Whidbey General Hospitial MAC Unit, the nurses of Home Health & Hospice of WGH, Dr. Ann of Enso House for helping us to understand, and â€œour nurseâ€? Rachel of Island Home Nursing for helping us to breath easier. A celebration of life will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13 at the Holmes Harbor Rod & Gun Club. Everyone is welcome. Memorial gifts may be made to any of the preceding organizations.
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LANGLEY — Winning the first set has been a problem for the Falcon volleyball team all season. And then came the 6-25 loss to Archbishop Murphy on Tuesday night. South Whidbey’s struggles were compounded by the Wildcats’ consistency and efficient offense, which led Archbishop Murphy to a 3-1 win on the Falcons’ Senior Night. “I just wanted them to play with their heart,” said Falcon head coach Mandy Jones. “The whole Senior Night thing, the nerves, you’d think it would get them pumped up and excited and ready to play,” she said. “I think they were sad, and just came out in that first set and they were not ready. Their minds were on things completely other than volleyball.” The Wildcats cruised in the first set as the Falcons failed to put together an offense. Of South Whidbey’s six points, senior hitter Linden Firethorne scored two on kills and four points were from Wildcats serving
out of bounds or into the net. The Falcons committed nine errors against the 16 points the Wildcats won, including four aces. “We couldn’t pass and there was no energy, there was no fun, no excitement and it showed,” Jones said. Lethargy wore off in the second set for the Falcons, who swapped the lead four times. The Wildcats rushed to a three-point lead, and appeared to be on the path to winning another quick game. Firethorne scored a kill to end the streak. A serving error by Wildcat senior Amanda Marvin gave the serve to the Falcons. Falcon senior defensive specialist Justina Mackie-Timmermann was substituted in and served two aces and won a point on a Wildcat carry to lead the set 5-4. A block and a kill by Firethorne put the Falcons ahead 7-4. “Our team kind of goes off our energy,” MackieTimmermann said. “If we’re on, we’re on. If everybody is up and is good, then everybody feeds off of the energy. That’s pretty much what wins it for us.”
Digs by Wildcat senior libero Hannah Linsenmayer kept the Falcons from pulling away. Last season, Linsenmayer was voted the Cascade Conference’s most valuable player and first-team libero. Her importance to the Wildcats was evident to her coach, Jeff Curtis. “Hannah Linsenmayer is the face of this program,” Curtis said. “I wouldn’t be standing here as this coach with the ability to do what I can do without her. There are players, and then there are program players. She’s a program defining player.” Linsenmayer saved a sure kill by Firethorne that led to a point for the Wildcats and stopped the Falcons’ rally. The Wildcat libero finished with 37 digs, eight kills and five aces. Hitting to Linsenmayer was part of the Falcons’ problem throughout the match. “Again, we weren’t really hitting the ball (well) and making some hitting errors because we weren’t talking to each other,” Jones said. “And we kept serving to the libero, who, besides Brittany (Wood), is one of the best liberos in the con-
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Falcon senior hitter Linden Firethorne tips over Wildcat junior hitter Beth Carlson on Tuesday night. Firethorne led all scorers with 17 kills in the Falcons’ fifth loss. ference. We couldn’t keep it away from her; she had a big red target on her with her red jersey.” The Wildcats’ offense won 12 points to take the lead at 13-12 and extended it to a 25-18 win. Archbishop Murphy looked like it would sweep South Whidbey in three sets. “A little bit of it was that
everybody wanted to win it for the seniors so much,” Mackie-Timmermann continued, “that it kind of got to everybody. Whereas, all we really needed to do is just go out and play our game and play how we usually do.” South Whidbey found its stride in the third set, winning 25-16. The Falcons won the first
four points on a kill by senior setter Emily Houck, two aces by Brittany Wood and a Firethorne block. Archbishop Murphy never led in the third set. That’s in part because Firethorne scored six of her game-high 17 kills, three aces and two blocks in the set. One of her kills went over three Wildcat SEE SPOIL, A11
Big run plays down Pee Wee Falcons against Seahawks BY BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record
There was plenty of fight in the Falcon Pee Wee football team against the Anacortes Seahawks last Saturday. Trouble was, it came just a bit too late as the Seahawks won a rainsoaked, run-heavy game 18-12 at Mount Vernon High School. “They’re just a bigger team,” said South Whidbey coach Pat Kelley. “They have 19 kids and physically they’re a little bit bigger kids.” Through the first quarter, the game remained scoreless. The rain had yet to fall, but fumbles abounded thanks to both teams’ defenses. “Both teams were fumbling a lot, but I think that had to do with the hard-hitting defenses,” Kelley said. Two big runs of more than 30 yards each put the Seahawks ahead 12-0 by halftime. In the second half, the Falcons’ defense piled on the Seahawks’ running game. Anacortes began with possession and South Whidbey
forced the Seahawks back almost 40 yards from the original line of scrimmage. The Falcons then replaced the center and began using a no-huddle offense to wear down the Seahawks. High-yardage plays helped get the Pee Wee Falcons down the field. JJ Germano ran 15 yards through the middle of the line for an important first down. Todd Nikula ran 20 yards on a sweep to the left. Matthew Kelley ran behind his line on rightside sweeps for a touchdown. They moved 65 yards downfield for the first Falcon touchdown of the North Cascade Youth Football League playoff game. “It was kind of hard running in the rain and we slipped, but they (Anacortes) slipped too,” Matthew said. South Whidbey’s extra point kick missed and the Falcons trailed the Seahawks 12-6 to end the third quarter. Then the rain poured on the turf, and the wet ball limited the Falcons’ offense to the ground.
For the first six minutes of the final quarter, both teams stopped the other’s offense. Then, the Seahawks scored on a 70-yard run and missed the extra point to lead 18-6. Matthew blamed his team’s effort for allowing the big play by the Pee Wee Seahawks. “I don’t think they gave it their all,” Matthew said. “They didn’t give us their best effort.” With time running out, the Falcons strung together yardage on short runs. A handful of rushes were by first-time ball carrier Shelby Campbell. She also scored on a 2-yard run. It was the first touchdown she scored all season. Shelby lost 19 pounds during the season to be an eligible ball carrier, and the achievement filled her with pride after the game. “She worked her butt off all season in order to run that ball,” said Shelby’s mother Tracy Kirby. “She came home with bruises every single night,” Kirby added. With less than a minute remain-
Dan Germano photo
JJ Germano runs through the line against Anacortes on Saturday. ing, the Falcons attempted an onside kick. The Seahawks recovered it and ran out the clock to advance to the league championship game against Lakewood. Shelby’s touchdown marked the accomplishment of the coaches’ goal to have every Falcon score on offense this season. Next year’s squad will lose the
majority of its team. Ten players are moving up to the Midget team for 9 and 10 year olds. Kelley said he will coach the Pee Wee Falcons next year and is looking for new players. Interested players and parents can call South Whidbey Youth Football League president Jean Streitler at 360-914-7380.
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â€œHe demonstrates exemplary sportsmanship on and off the court,â€? Kramer said. â€œHe encourages his teammates in tennis and in life. He is positive, respectful and overall a pleasant person to be around. He often goes the extra mile.â€? Another junior who played singles and doubles this season won the Hustle Award. Cameron Baldwin won the title for his hustle during practice and match play. â€œHe never gives up on the point until itâ€™s clearly over,â€? Kramer said. â€œHeâ€™s willing to run after the ball instead of watching it travel.â€? â€œYou know when you play him that youâ€™re going to have to work hard for every point â€” because he will never give up easily. He hustles and
briefly Juniors lead Falcon tennis team awards South Whidbeyâ€™s boys tennis coach Karyle Kramer presented this seasonâ€™s awards at the Falconsâ€™ team banquet Thursday night. Guy Sparkman, the most veteran varsity player, won the Falcon Award. The junior cocaptain played first singles and first doubles this year and competed in the District 1 tennis tournament. The Falcon Award is given to the player who best represents South Whidbey.
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blockers and into the back corner. The Wildcat coach was uncertain of his teamâ€™s effectiveness at stopping one of the leagueâ€™s best hitters. â€œI donâ€™t know if we isolated Linden Firethorne,â€? Curtis said. â€œIâ€™m going to say she probably has 14 or 15 kills. We tried our best. I want to let her get her swings; sheâ€™s a great kid and I respect what she can do. The goal is, with us, to let her have her swings and see what she can do. If we get a couple (points), weâ€™re lucky; get some blocks, great. If we donâ€™t, letâ€™s just see if we can work something else to work
Cougar cross country wins league title The future looks bright, and fast, for cross country on South Whidbey.
She finished with 15 digs, in our favor. You donâ€™t stop a also a team-high. kid like Linden Firethorne.â€? â€œWe were talkSeeing the ing good, serventire front i:PVEPOUTUPQB ing tough and court shift to hitting tough,â€? LJEMJLF-JOEFO Firethorneâ€™s Jones said. â€œThat side was old 'JSFUIPSOFw showed we were news to her Jeff Curtis actually playing coach. $PBDI like we know â€œSheâ€™s amaz".)4WPMMFZCBMM how to play.â€? ing; I never Any rally the doubt her,â€? Falcons tried to muster in Jones said of Firethorne. the final set the Wildcats â€œSheâ€™s so tall and she has stopped. The fourth set was such a high reach that she tied four times at 2-2, 4-4, 5-5 can hit over four blocks. In and 6-6, until the Wildcats practice, we put three blockfinished the game on a 19-8 ers on her all the time and run. sheâ€™s constantly hitting over â€œIn the fourth set, we them.â€? were down a little bit and we Wood also caught the couldnâ€™t quite get back in it,â€? Falcon fever as she scored Jones said. two of her team-high four The Falcons tried to block aces at the end of the set.
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scraps.â€? A freshman won the Most Improved Award. First-year varsity Falcon Trent Fallon was recognized as the player who significantly improved during the season. â€œItâ€™s usually a player who desires feedback from coaches and teammates,â€? Kramer said. â€œHe wants to be better and itâ€™s obvious.â€? Sparkman and junior cocaptain Kyle Simchuk were also recognized for their leadership during Kramerâ€™s first season.
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Langley Middle School won the Cascade League Finals, outscoring second-place Lakewood by 20 points. The Cougars were led by Mallorie Mitchem, Sophie Morgan and Anna Leski. They finished in first, second and fourth place, respectively. The other Lady Cougars were close behind, as Rashelle Scriven claimed 12th place and Eden McCary took 14th. On the boys team, Peter Jacobs won second place, Will Simms came in fourth place and AJ Lominac was ninth. The Cougarsâ€™ other two boys runners â€” John Deritis and Athan Seyler â€” finished 13th and 14th. The Cougars finished the season with three individual champions.
the Wildcatsâ€™ main hitter, junior Beth Carlson. It didnâ€™t work as she finished with six kills, five blocks and three aces, set mainly by Wildcat senior setter Alex Flake who had 38 assists, four aces and two kills. â€œIt was just playing to the strengths of our offense,â€? Curtis said. â€œThe kids all believe in themselves, itâ€™s a core group of six seniors and 12 strong. They just know they can go out at any time and take care of it.â€? Archbishop Murphy won both matches against South Whidbey this season to finish 12-2 in Cascade Conference matches. The loss bumped the Falcons to 9-5, being swept
Mitchem won the eighthgrade girls league title; Morgan won the seventh-grade girls title and Simms won the seventh-grade boys title. Langley replaced eight of its top 10 scorers from last seasonâ€™s team. The new Cougars filled their roles to beat Lakewood, Granite Falls, Kingâ€™s and Northshore Christian at Lakewood High School on Oct. 19. â€œThese kids beat a very good Lakewood team,â€? said Cougar coach Jack Terhar. â€œThey placed 10 in the top-20 for girls and nine in the top-20 on the boys side. It was a total team effort. Steve (Jones) and I are very proud of the entire team for their work at practices that made this possible.â€?
by Kingâ€™s and losing a fiveset match at Coupeville. South Whidbey fared better in the previous meeting with Archbishop Murphy, scoring 85 points compared to the 67 scored Tuesday. The slow start for the Falconsâ€™ offense didnâ€™t bother Jones in preparation for the District 1 tournament. â€œWe have an ample amount of time to practice and prepare, I donâ€™t think it will mess up our momentum at all,â€? she said. â€œIf anything, I think it will give us a little boost.â€? While some expected to see sorrow after the Falcons lost on Senior Night, there was none to be found. There were no tears; no lingering on the court. Qualifying for
the playoffs as the second seed from the Cascade Conference may have delayed those emotions for the time being. â€œWe know that our seasonâ€™s not over. We know that our team, even with this loss, is going to go into districts on top of our game,â€? Mackie-Timmermann said. â€œThis was only one little mini step in our big goal of state, and weâ€™re more than halfway there now.â€? South Whidbey plays the third seed from the Northwest Conference at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2. As of Thursday, Oct. 27, Lynden was the third-ranked 2A team at 10-3 and beat Ferndale, a 3A school, in five sets Wednesday night.
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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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WAIF~PETS OF THE WEEK ! KAHLUA Kahlua came to the WAIF Shelter in Coupeville as a stray after being found north of Oak Harbor. Heâ€™s about two years old , very handsome 50 lb. friendly pitbull terrier with a wonderful fawn coat. Kahlua is a smart fellow and has had some training; he knows how to sit, shakes with both paws, and will lay down.
SKYE Skye was adopted about a year ago. Unfortunately, their newborn baby seems to be allergic to cats so she has been returned to the Oak Harbor Cat Center. She is a three year old gray/cream tabby, with gorgeous glowing green eyes. She is described as being a playful, gentle, talkative, easygoing, and affectionate lapcat. Skye has lived indoors only. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Community calendar 29 Saturday Page A12
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4FOJPSDFOUFSIPTUT EFGFOTJWFESJWJOHDMBTT An AARP defensive driving class will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today at the Bayview Senior Center. The class will cover rules of the road, challenging road conditions and normal age-related physical changes that affect driving. There is no age limit, but the focus will be on older drivers. Students should bring a lunch. The cost is $12 for AARP members, $14 for non-members. Register by calling 331-1600 or 360-678-3373.
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4U)VCFSUTQSFTFOUT CB[BBSBOECBLFTBMF The women of St. Hubert Catholic Church are holding their annual bazaar, bake sale, book sale and luncheon from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. today at the church in Langley. Featured items will include handmade crafts, homemade baked goods and used books. There will be some new and different items this year, and a raffle. During the event, lunch will be served, including soup, rolls, Caesar salad and pumpkin pie. The proceeds from the bazaar will be used for the parish and to support the community.
4UFXBSETXFMDPNF CBDLUIFTBMNPO To honor the return of the salmon, Whidbey Watershed Stewards invites the community to the Maxwelton Outdoor Classroom for a morning of exploring and fun from 10 a.m. to noon today. Staff and volunteers will demonstrate the salmon activities students are doing this season and walk to see spawning areas in Maxwelton Creek. People should come dressed for the weather; instruments, poems or other celebratory expressions are welcome. There is no charge, but donations are welcome. For details, contact robin@whidbeywater sheds.org or 579-1272.
8PSLTIPQJODMVEFT IPSTFMPHHJOHEFNP The Whidbey Island Conservation District and Meerkerk Gardens will hold a workshop on restorative for-
Tickets are $8 for students, $10 for seniors and $12 for adults. A special family show is tonight, when all tickets are $8. To order tickets, call 221-2282; advance tickets are highly recommended. All performances are on the Martha Murphy Mainstage Theater located at 222 Anthes Ave. in Langley.
Photo courtesy of Miriam Rose
An evening lecture with professional detection dog trainer Kathy Holbert, â€œThe Use of Human Remains Detection K9s in Iraq & Afghanistan,â€? will be from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31 at the South Whidbey Parks & Recreation District building. Holbert is equipped with more than 20 years experience, including a recent year spent in the Middle East working to find the remains of missing soldiers with her canine, Strega. Holbert has trained dogs certified in narcotics, explosives, human remains and search and rescue. She is in demand around the U.S. as a trainer and lecturer in search and rescue, detection specialties, tracking and trailing. She also breeds and trains working German Shepherds and working Beaucerons at her training and boarding kennel in Philippi, W.Va. Cost for the class is $15 for adults and $7.50 for children 12 and younger. There is no charge for active duty military personnel. For more information and to register, call Miriam Rose at 206-362-4163 or email her at email@example.com.
estry techniques for small forest owners from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. today at the gardens. The free workshop is open to the public, and will focus on such topics as directional falling, selective harvesting and creating wildlife habitat. Draftworks Horse Logging will be at the demonstration with a twohorse team to show selective cutting and low-impact horse drafting techniques. For more information, contact Rob Hallbauer at 360-678-4708 or Rob@whidbeycd.org, or go to www.whidbeycd.org.
-FBSOIPXUPHFU IFBMUIJOGPPOMJOF Lisa Castrogiovanni will present â€œNavigating the Online Health Information Mazeâ€? at 11 a.m. today at the Freeland Library. With all of the health information in the media and on the Internet, what should you believe? Find out how to use library resources to locate accurate and reliable medical information. Class size is limited; sign up by calling at 331-7323.
$PODFSUGFBUVSFT DIBNCFSNVTJD A chamber music recital will be presented at the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island at 7 p.m. tonight. The concert features Gloria Ferry-Brennan on violin, James Hinkley on cello, and Eileen Soskin on harpsichord and piano. The musicians will play the music of Bach, Halvorsen, Beethoven and Arensky. The concert is a benefit for UUCWI. The suggested donation for tickets is $15 for adults, $10 for seniors and youths, and are available at the door.
-BTUQFSGPSNBODF of â€˜God of Carnageâ€™ Whidbey Island Center for the Arts shows â€œGod of Carnageâ€? at 7:30 p.m. tonight at WICA in Langley. Yasmina Rezaâ€™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
â€œcivilized manner.â€? Tickets range from $12 to $16 and are available by calling the WICA ticket office at 360-221-8268 or 800-638-7631. For more information, visit www. WICAonline.com.
A5IF)PCCJUUBLFTUIF TUBHFBU8$5JO-BOHMFZ Whidbey Childrenâ€™s Theater in Langley presents â€œThe Hobbit,â€? at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 2 p.m. Sundays, through Nov. 6. â€œThe Hobbitâ€? features a talented cast of youth actors ages 10 through 13 on a journey to Middle-earth where they meet with Bilbo Baggins, Gandalf the Wizard, Smaug the Dragon and Gollum. The play is directed by Rose Woods and Melanie Lowey, and is suggested for audiences ages 4 and up. Dramatized by Patricia Gray, this adaptation of â€œThe Hobbitâ€? was authorized by J.R.R. Tolkien. Performances are 7:30 p.m. tonight and Nov. 4 and 5, with Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. Oct. 30 and Nov. 6.
St. Augustineâ€™s in-the-Woods will host the eighth annual Whidbey Interfaith Vigil of Peace and Hope at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30. The community interfaith peace vigil is sponsored by St. Augustineâ€™s Episcopal Peace Fellowship and will feature Seattleâ€™s â€œInterfaith Amigos.â€? The â€œInterfaith Amigosâ€? are Imam Jamal Rahman (Sufi Sunni Muslim), Rabbi Ted Falcon (Reform Judaism) and Pastor Don Mackenzie (United Church of Christ - Congregational Church). The Interfaith Amigoâ€™s focus will be on the possibility that interfaith dialogue can bring actual collaboration to work for peace instead of violence in the name of religion. The service will also include Buddhist and First Nation liturgical contributions. The Rev. Rachel Taber-Hamilton will lead a First Nation smudging ceremony to cleanse the sacred space. The J Bees of Mukilteo will sing a Buddhist chant Gate (Gaatay) Gate. Dairin of the Tahoma One Drop Zen Buddhist community will lead sutra chants. Trinity Lutheran music minister, Karl Olsen of the Brothers Four, will lead the singing.
&OKPZMJWFNVTJD BU5BTUFGPS8JOF Taste for Wine will host live music, mainly on Sundays through the fall and winter, in its tasting room for Spoiled Dog and Blooms wineries at the Bayview Cash Store. Singer songwriter Eleanor Fye will return for a performance from 3-5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30. Other upcoming events include Improv, from 4 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5 and music during the Fall Wine Tour on Whidbey with Quinn Fitzpatrick from 3 to 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12 and Baby Bahia from 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13. For more information, visit www.tasteforwinewhidbey.com.
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in Langley. Church offers marriage seminars All Soulâ€™s Eve South Whidbey marked in Langley Assembly of God will offer a free marriage seminar at the church at 5373 Maxwelton Road, Langley. â€œStorm-Proofing Your Marriageâ€? is from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30. Learn six important life skills that will help your marriage. There is a free dinner each evening, with childcare and meals for the kids. Registration is required; call 221-1656 or visit www. swag-online.org.
Kids carnival at Langley CMA Langley CMA Church will present its 20th annual harvest carnival from 5 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31. What started small in 1991 with five games in one room has grown to games spread all over the church building and lots of candy. There will be a hot dog dinner available for $2 and plenty of fun for all ages. The goal is to provide a safe environment for kids of all ages to come; organizers kindly request friendly costumes. Langley CMA Church is at Sixth Street and Cascade Avenue. For more information, call 221-6980.
Sign-ups start for WCT holiday show Whidbey Childrenâ€™s Theater is now enrolling students in kindergarten through fifth grade for its holiday show, â€œRudolph the Red Nose Reindeer.â€? Rehearsals begin Nov. 1 and performances are planned for Dec. 16-17. The production will be directed by WCT founder Martha Murphy. For more information or to register, call 221-8707. Whidbey Childrenâ€™s Theater is located in the Porter Building
All Soulâ€™s Eve, a community event of remembrance, will be held once again at the Langley Woodmen Cemetery on the first day of November. Visitors are welcome anytime between 5:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1. Luminaries line the road and visitors receive luminaries that they can place on graves, or in an area for loved ones not buried in the cemetery. The Langley Woodmen Cemetery is at the end of Al Anderson Avenue. For details, call 221-6046.
Dances continue at Bayview Hall Islanders can practice their dance steps â€” salsa, East and West Coast Swing, nightclub twostep, waltz and more â€” 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. Email breadandsoul@whidbey. com.
Meditation open house in Clinton Interested in learning to meditate? Already meditating and interested in deepening your practice? Learn Mindfulness/ Awareness meditation and join others in practice at a meditation open house from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1 in the Sanctuary at the Whidbey Institute. Meditation instruction is offered free of charge by instructor Howard M. Aposhyan, and will introduce the practices of Shamatha (â€œcalm-abidingâ€?) and Vipashyana (â€œInsightâ€?) meditation. Aposhyan is a senior student of the Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche, a Tibetan teacher and
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meditation master. A practitioner for 23 years, he has taught meditation at the Naropa University in Boulder, Colo. No appointment is necessary. A goodwill donation for support of the facilities is welcome, but not required. Call 321-4284 or visit www.nalandabodhi.org for more information.
8:30 a.m. at the state park boat launch parking lot adjacent to the Coupeville (Keystone) Ferry Terminal. The State Park Discovery Pass is required for those wanting to park in the boat launch parking lot. The tour leader is Gary Piazzon, 360-678-5131, and the public is welcome.
WITS seminar is titled â€˜Trinity 101â€™
Potluck meeting looks at economy Transition Whidbey Potlucks with a Purpose! is 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2 at Bayview Hall. The November program is â€œLocal Responses to the Global Economic Crisis.â€? Jonathon Moses will give a brief presentation followed by a group discussion. Moses is a former professor of political science at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology. The potluck begins at 5:30 p.m.; bring a local potluck dish that serves four to six plus your own utensils and dinnerware. The program follows at 6. Suggested donation is $5. Anyone wanting childcare (ages 2-7) must RSVP to transition@whid bey.net. To learn more, call 221-0506 or visit www. transitionwhidbey.org.
â€˜The Unreleased Beatlesâ€™ in Langley Join music author and critic Richie Unterberger for a magical mystery tour through the unreleased archives of the Fab Fourâ€™s music and film at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2 at the Langley Library. For more information, call 221-4383.
Greenbank club talks about art The Greenbank Garden Club will meet at 10 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 3 at the Greenbank Progressive Clubhouse. The program will be
Photo courtesy of Heaven Scent Films
Kevin Tomlinson, director of the film â€œBack to the Garden,â€? will speak with producer Judy Kaplan after a screening of the movie at the Clyde Theatre at 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6. For more information and a look at the trailer, go to www.backtothegardenfilm.com.
â€œCreating Garden Artâ€? presented by Connie Cavin. Call Nancy at 360-678-5933 for information.
Whidbey Island Orchestras to play Whidbey Island Orchestrasâ€™ first concert of the 2011-2012 season will be presented at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4 in the auditorium at South Whidbey High School. The Youth Orchestra, under the direction of Siri Bardarson, will be performing works by Suzuki and Wohlfahrt, and also German and Czech folk songs. The Community Orchestra, under the direction of Chris Harshman, will perform works by Gounod, Mozart and Handel.
Quartet gives benefit concert Angeli will present â€œMusic of the Night,â€? a benefit concert, at
7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4 at Oak Harbor Lutheran Church. Whidbey Island singers Lynne Ogren, Cynthia Akins Fletcher, Carol Fitzgerald and Sharon Erickson make up the vocal quartet and are accompanied by pianists Verna Morgan and Jan Ernst and guest cellist Marjorie McNae. Free-will donations from this concert will support the Oak Harbor Community Thanksgiving Dinner. For more information, call 360-679-1561 or email angeli_quartet@comcast. net.
Audubon visits Central Whidbey The Whidbey Audubon field trip on Saturday, Nov. 5 is birding from forest to sea on Central Whidbey, for waterfowl, gulls, shorebirds, raptors and birds of the forest and field. The group will meet at
WITS, Whidbey Island Theological Studies, will offer its next public seminar, â€œTrinity 101: How Understanding the Trinity Affects You and Your Church,â€? from 8:45 a.m. to noon Saturday, Nov. 5 at the Progressive Club in Greenbank. A PowerPoint instruction with handouts will be presented by Marty Folsom, chancellor of Washington Seminary and executive director of the Pacific Association for Theological Studies. There is no charge and light refreshments will be served. WITS seminars are geared for anyone in the Catholic, Protestant or Orthodox traditions, as well as those outside these traditions who are interested in the foundations of Christian belief and practice. Seminars are open to everyone. For further information, call 221-8365.
Cranberry Fest at House of Prayer The House of Prayer will host the seventh annual Cranberry Fest bazaar and bake sale from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5 at 5719 Pioneer Park Place in Langley. Fresh local Whidbey Island cranberries make this a unique opportunity to prepare for the holidays; buy them in baked goods and by-the-bag. Hot beverages with cranberry desserts and delicious homemade pie by-the-slice are also available throughout the day.
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Sewer project gains traction as political issue %SVOLESJWFSHFUTEBZT BY BRIAN KELLY South Whidbey Record
Freelandâ€™s controversial $40 million sewer plan is becoming a campaign issue far beyond the shores of Holmes Harbor. Jeff Lauderdale, a 2012 candidate for Island County commissioner, seized on the much beleaguered infrastructure upgrade during a recent speech to the South Whidbey Republican Women. And Robin Adams, a candidate for Position 3 on the Langley City Council, pointed to the project as a lesson the city should heed on the expensive cost of expanding treatment facilities during a votersâ€™ forum Monday in Langley. Officials with the Freeland Water & Sewer District have long been talking about a multi-phase plan to install sewers to serve the South Endâ€™s commercial hub near Holmes Harbor. But the move to greatly expand the proposed sewer system outside Freelandâ€™s downtown â€” and have residential property owners bear the burden
of most of the costs of the project â€” has drawn harsh criticism from residents. It also inspired two residents, Marilynn Abrahamson and Lou Malzone, to challenge incumbent district commissioners Jim Short and Rocky Knickerbocker for their positions in a bid to take control of the districtâ€™s three-member board. Last week in Useless Bay, Lauderdale told a gathering of the South Whidbey Republican Women that the Freeland sewer project was a â€œfrightening exampleâ€? of the loss of local control. Lauderdale is challenging Democrat Helen Price Johnson, a supporter of the sewer project, for the District 1 seat on the county board of commissioners. â€œItâ€™s a serious issue,â€? Lauderdale said. â€œItâ€™s come very dangerously close to hurting a lot of people in Freeland.â€? He said the sewer proposal stemmed from top-down pressure from the state and Washingtonâ€™s Growth Management Act. Lauderdale attended the
most recent meeting of the Freeland district, and recalled how its commissioners pointed to the GMA and the countyâ€™s land-use planning efforts as reasons why they had marched forward on the unpopular sewer project. â€œIsland County is being pushed and it ends up there, where the rubber meets the road,â€? he said. â€œTheyâ€™re feeling compelled to do what is essentially the wrong thing.â€? Lauderdale also noted that the debate over the sewer system has led to the vilification of septic systems, which are seen as a problem that needs to be solved. â€œQuite frankly, I donâ€™t subscribe to that,â€? he said. â€œThey work remarkably well.â€? Though there may be individual failures of septic systems here and there, Lauderdale said, â€œthey are very robust systems and they can work forever if properly maintained and pumped out at regular intervals.â€? â€œI think they are the ultimate recyclers,â€? he said,
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adding that 93 percent of the water that flows through a septic system seeps back into the ground. Sewer treatment systems typically pump treated water back into Puget Sound, he said. Lauderdale said he mentioned the Freeland sewer issue as an illustration of the shift in government control. â€œWe donâ€™t have enough local decision-making anymore. Local government often just responds to top-down Olympia and Coupeville mandates. What we have now is basically automatic compliance and without any upward rhetoric to say, â€˜Look, this doesnâ€™t fit Island County.â€™ â€œI think that trend needs to be turned around,â€? Lauderdale said. Adams, who is running for a nonpartisan position on the Langley council, issued a statement Monday during a votersâ€™ forum that called for reform of Langleyâ€™s water and sewer rates. Adams said the current rate structure does not encourage conservation, and mentioned the situation in Freeland when warning about the high cost of utility system upgrades.
BY JESSIE STENSLAND Whidbey News-Times
After three years of legal wrangling that made its way to the Court of Appeals, the case against a 51-yearold Freeland businessman accused of injuring a passenger while driving intoxicated has finally been resolved. LeRoy Olsen III pleaded guilty to driving under the influence and reckless endangerment as part of a plea bargain. He was originally facing a felony vehicular assault charge. A judge in Island County District Court sentenced Olsen to 10 days in jail and 50 days of electronic home monitoring Tuesday. Island County Prosecutor Greg Banks said the plea bargain was a fair compromise, especially since a DUI conviction comes with many conditions designed to prevent a repeat of the crime. As with any DUI conviction, Olsenâ€™s license will be suspended, heâ€™ll have to get an ignition interlock device on his car and heâ€™ll undergo an evaluation for possible alcohol abuse, followed by treatment if required. In addition, heâ€™ll be supervised by a probation officer. Banks said taking the case to trial had some risk since the alleged victim, Kim Blain, was not cooperative with the
Exceeding Your Expectations 360-331-6006 firstname.lastname@example.org sharonboyle.mywindermere.com Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey
prosecution. In fact, sheâ€™s now married to Olsen. â€œShe has been adamantly opposed to prosecution,â€? Banks said. Olsen made an eloquent apology to his wife, the court and first responders in court Tuesday, according to the prosecutor. Olsen crashed his 2008 Audi R8 â€” a high-performance sports car â€” into a tree, sheering it in half, on Goss Lake Road in March 2008. Blain suffered a broken pelvis in the crash, according to court documents. An investigator with the State Patrol found that alcohol and speed contributed to the accident, according to the affidavit of probable cause. Olsenâ€™s blood-alcohol level was measured at 0.23, or nearly three times the legal limit, a little over two hours after the collision. Olsenâ€™s former attorney, however, argued that the crash was not caused by alcohol use, but that Olsen was steering to avoid deer on the road. The prosecution ran into trouble with the case after Skagit County Judge John Meyer suppressed expert testimony and dismissed the case. Banks appealed to the state Court of Appeals, which ruled the judge abused his discretion in excluding the evidence. A Skagit County judge heard the case because both Island County Superior Court judges recused themselves. The case had been proceeding to trial. Banks successfully argued against a defense motion to suppress blood evidence during a hearing in September.
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Sheriffâ€™s Report SUNDAY, OCT. 9 2:16 p.m. â€” A 39-yearold bipolar man was â€œgoing berserkâ€? at home on Dolphin Drive. A caller said he had torn the phones out of the wall. 3:34 p.m. â€” A caller on Wahl Road wanted information on child-seat laws. 4:44 p.m. â€” A possible DUI driver in a Toyota Prius was on Main Street near East Harbor Road. 6:52 p.m. â€” A man and woman were arguing about a court order. 6:54 p.m. â€” A caller reported that a momâ€™s exboyfriend was refusing to leave and was screaming in the callerâ€™s face.
MONDAY, OCT. 10 9:22 a.m. â€” A caller said a neighborâ€™s dogs were loose again near Fish Road and Mutiny Bay Road. The owner lives on Alpha Lane, and the caller said the animals have bitten people in the past. 9:39 a.m. â€” Two German Shepherds were running in and out of traffic on Highway 525 near Bayview Road. 11:03 a.m. â€” A Maltese was stolen from a pickup parked near the pharmacy on Main Street.
12:31 p.m. â€” A woman on Tiffany Road said someone shot her cat. 3:30 p.m. â€” A tree was in the power lines at Shadowood Drive and Cedar Cove Lane. 3:54 p.m. â€” A caller said the mail collection box outside the Freeland Post Office was overflowing and mail was falling out. 4:16 p.m. â€” A woman said she received a suspicious phone call from someone claiming to be an officer in Washington, D.C. who was investigating the womanâ€™s purchase of medication online. 8:10 p.m. â€” A tree was down on Tartan Way. 9:20 p.m. â€” A woman said she was missing her 3-year-old daughter. She was last seen in bed, but wasnâ€™t there when the woman went to check on her. 9:46 p.m. â€” A possible DUI driver in a Ford pickup was reported on Highway 525 near Useless Bay Avenue. 11:19 p.m. â€” A black horse was running loose on Cultus Bay Road.
TUESDAY, OCT. 11 5:45 a.m. â€” A caller said a large branch was on the roadway on Bailey Road between Cultus Bay and Jewett roads.
9:24 a.m. â€” Someone wanted to talk to authorities about a juvenile that may be getting into alcohol and drugs. 11:57 a.m. â€” A caller had questions about moving a mobile home. 1:03 p.m. â€” A caller lost a billfold somewhere in the Clinton area the previous week. 3:14 p.m. â€” A woman said three men were on her property on Kemp Lane and were walking through the woods. 3:37 p.m. â€” Someone dumped garbage bags on a property on Parkwood Drive. The caller had information about a suspect. 5 p.m. â€” Two people were seen climbing a cell tower on Scenic Avenue and were putting up their own antennas around an ospreyâ€™s nest. They started laughing when the caller told them not to do it. 5:50 p.m. â€” A woman said her son keeps calling her at work and he sounds drugged. 6:42 p.m. â€” A caller said her daughter ran away after an argument with her sister.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12 1:49 a.m. â€” Someone broke into a Ford pickup that was parked at the Clinton Park-and-Ride. 10:14 a.m. â€” A woman wanted to turn over a gun that once belonged to her mother.
11:54 a.m. â€” A dead deer was in the middle of the road on Sills Road. 1:53 p.m. â€” A caller reported a road rage incident on Saratoga Road. 3:22 p.m. â€” Two dogs were running loose on Woodard Avenue. 6:22 p.m. â€” A driver in a green Ford Taurus was swerving on Highway 525. 8:23 p.m. â€” A driver hit a deer on Lagoon Point Road.
THURSDAY, OCT. 13 8:18 a.m. â€” A laptop was reported stolen in an overnight burglary at Nichols Brothers Boat Builders. 10:44 a.m. â€” A caller said someone in a Chevrolet pickup broke into the park at Trustland Trails. The person drove a pickup into the woods while stealing wood and then got stuck. 12:20 p.m. â€” A driver was speeding on Langley Road. 12:22 p.m. â€” A woman reported fraudulent charges on her account.
FRIDAY, OCT. 14 7:49 a.m. â€” Three sheep were in the roadway at Sandy Point and Wilkinson roads. 1:47 p.m. â€” A resident on Fish Road said someone walked into the home without permission. 4:04 p.m. â€” A woman on Watkins Road said she received a scam email.
4IFSJGGTPGGJDFXBSOT PGUFMFQIPOFTDBNNFST BY JESSIE STENSLAND Whidbey News-Times
The Island County Sheriffâ€™s Office is warning residents about a credit card-related scam that hit Whidbey Island in the past couple of days. Detective Ed Wallace said quite a few people in the community, including nine employees of the sheriffâ€™s office, received robocalls from scammers who are trying to trick people into revealing their credit or debit card numbers and other sensitive data. Wallace explained that the victims received calls from â€œa really horrible computer voiceâ€? claiming to be from Wells Fargo. The voice claimed the victimâ€™s credit or debit card had been compromised and requested a card number, a Social Security number and a pin number. Wallace said people should beware. Banks do not call people to ask for credit card numbers. Customers also shouldnâ€™t
To list your church or weekly religious service here, call 877-316-7276
CHURCH DIRECTORY Assembly of God 360-221-1656 â€˘ Langley 5373 Maxwelton Road
Christian Science Church 321-4080 or 222-3182 â€˘ Langley 15910 Hwy 525 at Useless Bay Rd
St. Augustineâ€™s in the Woods Episcopal Church
South Whidbey Church of Christ 341-2252 â€˘ Bayview
â€œA Greening Congregationâ€?
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 childrenâ€™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 â€˘ 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 of Whidbey Island
House of Prayer 321-6070 â€˘ Bayview 5719 Pioneer Park Place, Hwy 525 www.houseofprayersouthwhidbey.org Sunday: 10:00AM Prayer 10:30AM Worship Service Childrenâ€™s Church Prayer: 11:00AM Wednesday: Womenâ€™s Group 6:30AM Friday: Menâ€™s Group Glen Horn, Pastor
Teaching through Godâ€™s Word
579-2570 â€˘ Clinton 3821 E. French Road
Langley CMA Church
www.ccwhidbey.com Sunday Services 9 & 11AM
221-6980 â€˘ Langley 6th & Cascade
Christian Life Center 331-5778
Christian & Missionary Alliance Church
â€œLoving Christ and Others Wellâ€? Sunday Worship 10:30AM Sunday School for all ages 9:15AM www.Langleycma.org
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
St. Hubert Catholic Church 221-5383 â€˘ 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 email@example.com
fax (360) 221-2011
Loving God... Reaching People!
1832 Scott Rd. Freeland Professional Center Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Nursery & Sunday School through 8th Grade Celebrate Recovery Tuesday evenings 7:00 Christian Lifeâ€™s Ministry Center Pastor Dick Jeffers www.clcwhidbey.com
Langley United Methodist Church 221-4233 â€˘ Langley Third and Anthes
Saint Peterâ€™s Lutheran Church 341-4715 â€˘ Clinton 6309 Wilson Pl.
(1 block north of Whidbey Island Bank) firstname.lastname@example.org 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 â€œOpen Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doorsâ€?
expect to be asked for a pin number, even if there is a problem with an account. â€œYour bank will not call you like this,â€? Wallace said, and added that people should call their bank if they receive such a call and are concerned. Wallace received one of the bogus calls. He gave the fraudsters fake numbers to see what would happen. The computer voice told him he would receive confirmation in two days, but heâ€™s not holding his breath. The fraudulent calls were made to deputiesâ€™ work phones, which have sequential numbers. Wallace said that suggests the scammers have an auto dialer thatâ€™s working through local numbers. Wallace said such schemes usually originate in foreign countries, often Nigeria, and itâ€™s pretty much impossible to catch the scammers. â€œFrankly, if someone falls victim, thereâ€™s not much we can do for them,â€? he said.
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 â€œKitâ€? Ketcham email@example.com www.whidbey.com/uucwi
221-1220 â€˘ 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 â€˘ Freeland
Unity of Whidbey 321-5030 â€˘ Langley 5671 Crawford Rd (corner of Hwy525 & Crawford Rd) Sunday Services: 10:00AM Childrenâ€™s Worship: 10:00AM Bookstore and Library Office hours: M W TH, 10AM-2PM CREATING A LIFE OF JOY Everyone Welcome firstname.lastname@example.org www. unityofwhidbeyisland.org
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 Oâ€™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
PAGE 16, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, October 29, 2011
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Holiday Bazaars & Events Oak Harbor Emblem Club #450 /8$SPTCZ"WFt$MVC)PVTF 0DUPCFSUI tBNQN Whidbey Island Crafters will be selling their Goods. Find one-of-a-kind, hand-made gifts for all your Christmas needs. Stop by for the first Christmas Boutique of the season.
6Q$PNNJOH8IJECFZ*TMBOE .JYFE.FEJB"SUJTU.PSHBO)BNJMUPO will be displaying her Art and will have Cards and Limited Edition prints of her original art for sale.
Holiday Bazaar Friday, November 4, 2pm-6pm Saturday, November 5, 10am-3pm Space is limited!
Contact Louise Benson
360-279-8091 Oak Harbor Elks Club 155 N.E. Ernst Street, Oak Harbor
Advertise your Island Holiday
Bazaars & Events
$SBGU#B[BBSTt)PMJEBZ#B[BBST $SBGU#B[BBSTt)PMJEBZ#B[BBST #BLF4BMFTt$IBSJUZ&WFOUTt(JGU*EFBT #BLF4BMFTt$IBSJUZ&WFOUT 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
One price island-wide 3BUFTQFSFEJUJPO
2 col. x 3â€? ......$30.00 3 col. x 3â€? ......$40.00 4 col. x 4â€? ......$50.00 Call for more information or place your reservation Call Jennie 360.394.8752 Toll Free: 866.296.0380 Fax 360.598.6800 or Email: email@example.com
Saturday, October 29, 2011, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 17 Employment Media
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Real Estate for Rent Island County
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Real Estate for Rent Island County
Real Estate for Rent Island County
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Magnificent Service by Inspired Professionals 499 NE Midway Blvd 4VJUFt0BL)BSCPS
title of island county
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Real Estate for Rent Island County /AKÃ¥(ARBOR
Real Estate for Rent Island County
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Stop by and visit the staff and open up a transaction today. See what Stewart Title is all about. www.stewarttitleofislandcounty.com
E XC L U S I V E L Y PR E S E N T E D B Y
WHIDBEY GREENS $269,950 Northwest-style 2-bedroom, 2-bath home with laminate floors, stainless appliances, custom blinds & sunroom. Situated on corner lot in a park-like setting. 55+ Community. #280558 Terry Reynolds 360-929-4698 & Tom Kier 360-333-2248
COUPEVILLE $139,000 2-bedroom, 1-bath cottage with white picket fence in historic Coupeville. Just blocks to beach, picnic area, restaurants, shops & services. Take advantage of the excellent price and low mortgage rates. #198205 Carmen McFadyen 360-969-1754
WEST BEACH $220,000 5Â± acres in upscale area surrounded by beautiful homes & countryside across a lane from Strait of Juan de Fuca. Views from Mt Baker to Olympics. This property is ready for your dream home. #266399 Marilyn Sherman Clay 360-678-5858
COUPEVILLE $245,000 Charming 3-bedroom, 1.75-bath contemporary home in excellent condition. Master suite, loft/office area. 2 blks to waterfront park, 3 blks to shopping and waterfront dining. #203289 Ron Bodamer 360-678-5858
HILLTOP TERRACE $139,000 Almost 0.5 acre to build your dream home. Close to Clinton ferry - free for passengers to the mainland. Great neighborhood. Owner financing a possibility. #286596 John Joynt 360-346-0017
OAK HARBOR $76,900 Extensively remodeled condo. Large rooms, all new baths, large balcony deck with a view of the city lights. Great starter or investment property or just the perfect place to get away to and enjoy our amazing island. #285597 Craig McKenzie 360-929-1712
ADMIRALS COVE $169,000 Chalet-style home with 3 bedrooms and open floor plan. Well insulated throughout, radiant heat in all rooms plus wood stove. New roof at closing. Great investment or first time home! #288278 Cheri English 360-320-9764
HOLMES HARBOR $319,900 Beautiful finishes: Brazilian cherry floors, granite counters, stainless appliances, warm colors throughout. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths with large deck and open floor plan. #145003 Jody LaBissoniere 360-331-6006
SCATCHET HEAD $110,000 Cozy cabin with community beach, tennis courts and pool nearby makes a great weekend get-away. Lots of possibilities to develop the downstairs or add more rooms on the spacious lot. #271404 Barbara Golub 360-221-8898
View all available properties at www.windermerewhidbey.com Oak Harbor 360/675-5953
Windermere Real Estate/Whidbey Island
Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey
PAGE 18, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, October 29, 2011 Real Estate for Rent San Juan County
Apartments for Rent Island County #OUPEVILLE
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Apartments for Rent Island County /AKå(ARBOR
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Saturday, October 29, 2011, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 19
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PAGE 20, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, October 29, 2011 Flea Market
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