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NEWS-TIMES WHIDBEY

News: Schools start in Oak Harbor. A2

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2011 | Vol. 120, No. 73 | WWW.WHIDBEYNEWSTIMES.COM | 75¢

Skin doctor charged with assault By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter

The banner to be displayed at Oak Harbor’s 9/11 memorial tomorrow features a patriotic image by the artist Jodi Bergsma.

A judge set bail for Dr. Donald “Russell” Johnson at $75,000 during a preliminary hearing in Island County Superior Court Thursday afternoon. The 51-year-old dermatologist appeared in handcuffs and orange jail clothes. He was represented in the hearing by a public defense attorney. Judge Vickie Churchill found there was probable cause to hold Johnson on suspicion of two counts of assault in the second degree and a single count of harassment / threats to kill. Prosecutors charged Johnson with the three counts Friday; the charges

were all filed as domesticviolence related. If convicted of the charges, he could face from 13 to 17 months in prison under the standard sentencing range. At the hearing Thursday, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Eric Ohme argued that Johnson should be held on a significant amount of bail because of the risk he’ll intimidate the witnesses or flee the area. He cited a story the News-Times broke this summer after Johnson abruptly closed his clinics in Coupeville and Anacortes and abandoned his patients because of massive financial problems. Ohme said the troubled doctor tried to strangle or suffocate his girlfriend

Dr. Donald ‘Russell’ Johnson consults with his attorney, Peter Simpson, during a hearing in Island County Superior Court Thursday, Johnson is accused of assaulting his girlfriend.

Big turnout urged for 9/11 ceremony Bones inflate project cost for city SEE JOHNSON, A8

By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter

By JUSTIN BURNETT

Whidbey Island residents will get the chance to commemorate the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks and show their support for local firefighters at a ceremony in Oak Harbor Sunday. North Whidbey Fire and Rescue, Naval Air Station Whidbey Island Fire Department and the Oak Harbor Fire Department will co-host a memorial service for the 10-year anniversary of the 2001 attacks. It will begin at 1 p.m. at Windjammer Park in Oak Harbor. “We would like to get a big turnout by the community,” said Ray Merrill, training officer for North Whidbey Fire and Rescue. The ceremony will begin with a fly-over by a Navy searchand-rescue helicopter and will be capped with a parachutist dropping from the sky, carrying an American flag. Merrill said Jeremy Johnson, an Oak Harbor businessman, will make the dramatic entrance. The fire departments from the Naval Air Station Whidbey Island and Oak Harbor will have crossed ladders displaying the American Flag. Guest speakers include Capt. Jay Johnston, Commanding Officer NAS Whidbey; Island County Sheriff Mark Brown; Oak Harbor Mayor Jim Slowik and Marv Koorn, chief of North Whidbey Fire and Rescue. Capt. Johnston was at the Pentagon at the time of the attack.

Staff reporter

SEE CEREMONY, A8

The estimated cost of finding human remains on SE Pioneer Way has passed the half million dollar mark. In a presentation to the city council Tuesday, Project Manager Larry Cort said city officials now estimate the combined cost of the Native American bone drama at about $562,000. That includes $140,000 in unexpected expenses from the contractor, an extra $30,000 for additional survey work and $392,000 for archaeological and related efforts downtown. The tally does not include the cost of SEE PIONEER, A8

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Larry Cort, project manager for Oak Harbor’s SE Pioneer Way Improvement Project, walks down an unfinished sidewalk recently. A lot of progress has since been made, including finished sidewalks, but costs associated with the discovery of Native American remains continues to mount.

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Excitement stirs the air as OH schools open Port scrambles to maintain wharf By REBECCA OLSON Staff reporter

By NATHAN WHALEN Staff reporter

Dealing with continuing funding problems, Port of Coupeville commissioners are now struggling to find money needed for two important maintenance projects at the Coupeville Wharf. The south side of the historic wharf, located at the end of the pier, needs to be renewed and two moorage floats require repair. “These are two jobs that I’m struggling to find money for,� Port Executive Director Jim Patton said Wednesday. The port did receive funding from the Trust Board of Ebey’s Landing to pay for the wharf’s exterior project. However, he said the port has to come up with $9,000 in matching money to cover its share of the project. He said the building needs a rain curtain installed underneath its wooden exterior. A plan has to be developed detailing how to retain as much of the building’s original wood as possible. In addition, Patton said severe storms in recent years have damaged two wooden floats to the point that they are listing. They need to be pulled from the water to be repaired and he estimated the cost at $10,000. Finding money to pay for the two maintenance projects is only part of the problem. Patton has to schedule the projects so they don’t take place during the rainy winter yet are finished in

time for the spring boating season. The floats are needed to accommodate the deluge of visiting boaters along with the touristpacked Victoria Clipper. The port has been scrambling for cash for years because of the costs involved in paying for the Greenbank Farm. Meanwhile, its cash reserves have dwindled. The port is scheduled to pay $104,380 in 2012 to pay off bonds and approximately $50,000 to the Greenbank Farm Management Group to manage the farm. Those two payments comprise a significant portion of the port’s operating budget. Preliminary numbers for 2012 show the port will receive $365,000 in tax money, $30,000 in rent, $6,000 in fuel sales and between $17,000 and $20,000 in moorage fees. Port officials could see some relief for its funding problems thanks to a county program, but even that is not going smoothly. The port is tentatively set to receive at least $400,000 in Island County Conservation Futures funds in exchange for a conservation easement on the non-commercial property at the publicly owned farm. The funds would be dispersed in $50,000 yearly increments. However, development of the complex conservation easement has stalled and Pat Powell, executive director of the Whidbey Camano Land Trust, has been brought in to help resolve the impasse.

Smiles and excited chatter filled the air as students at Oak Harbor Elementary School lined up to begin their first day of school Thursday. New kindergartners Cianna Christ and Colin Shishido chased each other in circles around their watchful parents. Cianna said fishing was the highlight of her summer vacation but she was all smiles as she said she was excited to start school and see her friends. After a summer of playing outside and going to the Family Fun Center, Kira Thomas gave her three-yearold brother Vin a hug goodbye before scampering off to join her first grade friends. “This morning, her brother said he’s going to miss her and wanted to go to school with her,� mother Lisa Thomas said as Vin clutched a toy car and watched his sister chatting with friends.

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Without a worry about the new school year beginning the next day, Bryant and Samantha Brinker and cousin Jake Libardy splash around the lagoon at Windjammer Park. Smiling, they exclaimed that their favorite summer activities were sailing, cookouts at grandma and grandpa’s house, shooting BB guns and crabbing. “I got one crab!� Samantha said, beaming. While she said she’s excited to start kindergarten at Olympic View Elementary School, “I’m going to be kind of scared because I never went to school before.� Katherine Ferrell gave her mom, Luanne, a final goodbye hug before hurrying to join her kindergarten class. Their dog Bailey also

joined in the farewell. “We’re excited to start this new chapter,� Luanne said, smiling. The excitement was simi-

lar at Oak Harbor’s five elementary schools, two middle schools and one high school, all of which started school Thursday.

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New kindergarteners Cianna Christ and Colin Shishido chase each other in circles as a parent looks on before the beginning of the first day of school Thursday.

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Man smites brother in store parking lot

Man faces life for raping young girls

Aug. 11 when they were confronted by Borgeson. The man said Borgeson wouldn’t let him get into his car and started arguing about having a better life and more stuff. The man said Borgeson swung at him, punching him once in the face. Powers wrote that the man’s nose appeared to be broken. The woman told the police officer that Borgeson had also pushed her and punched her in the face, the report states, but she didn’t want to press charges. If convicted of the charge, Borgeson could face from three to nine months in jail under the standard sentencing range.

By JESSIE STENSLAND By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter

A 63-year-old Oak Harbor man who raped two young girls will likely spend the rest of his life in prison. During a hearing Thursday, Island County Superior Court Judge Vickie Churchill sentenced Richard Tice Sr. to an indeterminate sentence of 12 years and three months to life in prison. That means Tice Sr. will have to spend a minimum of 12 years and three months in prison and then a special review board will decide whether he should be released. Churchill speculated that the board will never release Tice Sr. after what he’s done. “I think this is a life sentence for you and it’s a sad ending,� she said. Likewise, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Eric Ohme said Tice Sr. is in poor health and won’t likely live long enough to be released. Tice Sr. pleaded guilty July 7 to two counts of firstdegree rape of a child. As part of the plea bargain, both the prosecution and defense agreed to recommend the sentence that Churchill imposed. Tice Sr., a diminutive man with a feeble voice, apolo-

gized to the judge for his actions. “I am very sorry for what I did and know that I need some help,� he said. The defense attorney, Peter Simpson of Coupeville, said his client took responsibility by admitting what he did almost immediately to police and never intended to allow the case to go to trial. He said his client, who has only a second-grade education, feels remorse about his actions. “Since he’s been in custody he’s picked up one book and that’s the Bible,� Simpson said. Similarly, Ohme stressed that the plea bargain saved the children — a 4-year-old and 8-year-old — from having to testify. He said the parents were strongly against allowing the girls to take the stand. Yet Ohme told the judge that even though he has a “hardened heart� from years of dealing with crime, he had trouble keeping his composure in interviewing the children, especially when one of the girls was talking about her dog. Ohme said Tice’s terrible crimes came to light after the parents started trying to figure out why the girl took the dog with her everywhere she went.

Staff reporter

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A 25-year-old Oak Harbor man is accused of assaulting his brother in a parking lot disagreement over who has “the better life and the most stuff,� court documents indicate. Prosecutors charged Colt Borgeson in Island County Superior Court Aug. 19 with assault in the second degree, a felony domestic violence charge. According to the report by Oak Harbor Police Officer Lisa Powers, the alleged victim said he and a female friend were walking out of the Oak Harbor Kmart on

Richard Tice Sr., a 63-year-old Oak Harbor resident, appears at a hearing in Island County Superior Court Thursday. He was sent to prison for raping two young girls. “She was scared the defendant would do something to the dog because that’s the thing she really loved,� he said. Tice Sr. admitted to raping the girls when he was babysitting them, though at first blamed the 4-yearold child for initiating the abuse. Ohme said Tice Sr. also admitted to a community corrections officer that he sexually assaulted other children in California. Ohme said Tice Sr. disclosed that he was sexually abused himself when he was a child, but Ohme said it was no excuse for his actions.

Robert Diekman, the community corrections officer, interviewed Tice Sr. for a pre-sentence investigation, which is required in sex-abuse cases. He recommended that Tice Sr. receive a slightly longer sentence because of the multiple victims, his position of authority and the vulnerability of the victims. But Churchill said a few months didn’t matter either way since Tice Sr. is unlikely to get out of prison alive. She said she hopes the children will get the help they need so that the cycle of abuse doesn’t continue.

5PXODPVODJMQPTJUJPOHPFTXBOUJOH Applicants are needed to fill a vacancy on the Coupeville Town Council. Former town council member Tom Tack resigned his position Aug. 15 because he was hired for a new job in New York state. Mayor Nancy Conard said she hasn’t received any letters of interest from town residents. People who have inquired about the vacancy lived outside town limits. A candidate has to be a registered voter and live in

Coupeville in order to be considered for the position. The deadline to apply is Sept. 19. The person appointed to the position will serve out the remainder of Tack’s term, which ends in 2013. Conard said she hopes a replacement will be named sometime in October. To apply for the town council position, send a letter of interest to Clerk Treasurer Judy Thomas, PO Box 725, Coupeville, WA, 98239.

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OBITUARIES

Don M. Holzboog

Don M. Holzboog Don Michael Holzboog, 43, lost his battle with a lengthy illness he had fought for many years on Aug. 28, 2011. He is now with our Lord and Savior and at peace. He attended St. Augustine’s Catholic Church, Oak Harbor. Don was born on May 4, 1968 in Checotah, Okla., to Dale and Evalee Holzboog. He grew up in Lemoore and Hanford, Calif., where his father was stationed at Lemoore Naval Air Station. Don attended elementary school in Hanford and graduated from Hanford High

From the City of Oak Harbor

School in 1986. He attended the College of the Sequoias in Visalia, Calif., for about 18 months before enlisting in the U.S. Navy in December 1988, following in the footsteps of his father. Don completed two years of active duty and six years of reserve duty. He left the Navy and settled in Sacramento, attending the University of California at Sacramento. In 1996 he returned to Oak Harbor, joining his parents Dale and Evalee. He met and married Lisa Lalande in 2003 in Oak Harbor. Don enjoyed spending time with his loving family, especially his daughter “Princess Samantha� Holzboog. He was also a computer whiz, an avid reader and a gentle giant. Survivors include the love of his life Samantha, and his former wife, Lisa, of Wabamun, Alberta, Canada; his twin brother, Dale Paul Holzboog III and wife Thelma; nephews Brock, Josh and Caleb and nieces Brianna and Tayla, all of Hanford, Calif.; his parents Dale and Evalee Holzboog and grandparents, Dale Sr. and Marie Holzboog, all of Oak Harbor; uncle Dave Holzboog, cousins Carl

and Erika of Renton; aunt Celeata McCleary and cousin Matthew of Oklahoma City; uncle Bill and aunt Claudia Lambert, cousins Paul, Sean, Jimmy and Stephanie of Beaverton, Ore.; uncle Arthur Henrichs of Deer Creek, Okla.; aunt Heather Dawn of Guerneville, Calif.; and cousin Daniel Layer. Funeral Mass will be celebrated on Sunday, Sept. 11, at 2 p.m. at St. Augustine Catholic Church with Rev. Philip Raether as Celebrant. A reception will follow for family and friends at the Parish Hall. Rites of Interment will follow at Hood River, Ore., at a later date. Friends and family are invited to share memories and condolences at www.wallinfuneralhome.com. Arrangements are entrusted to Wallin Funeral Home & Cremation, Oak Harbor.

Betty Jo Glein Betty Jo Glein passed away Aug. 25, 2011, at her home in Oak Harbor. She worked for Krieg Construction for many years as bookkeeper. A memorial service is

planned for 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 1, at the First United Methodist Church, Oak Harbor. A complete obituary will follow. Arrangements entrusted to Wallin Funeral Home & Cremation, Oak Harbor.

William Daniel Street III

William Daniel Street III William Daniel Street III – Capt. Dan, “The Rope Man� – breathed his last on Friday, afternoon, Sept. 2, 2011. Born in Lewistown, Mont., to W. D. Street II and Neva “Streetie� Anderson Street, on Nov. 4, 1915, he grew up mostly in southern California. Capt.

Dan volunteered at the Water Festival and for schools. Cub Scout children waited in line to help make rope with him, lengths of which they could keep as a reward. Dan also served Eleanor River for a number of years at her sheep ranch on Hastie Lake Road. Eleanor has expressed her profound gratitude and love for his many works on her ranch. Prior to that, he had numerous careers, including many years as captain of rich people’s yachts. He considered the construction management of the Dragon Lady IV to be his crowning achievement. Gladys (“Happy�) Roberts Street preceded Dan in death in 1988, after 52 years of marriage. Daughter Jean Irene Gerth lives with her husband Fred in Palm Desert, Calif.; Dan’s granddaughter, Julie Christensen, and her adult children live in Oak Harbor. His grandson, Scott Gerth, has lived in Sultan, and Scott’s children, adult and younger, are scattered. Dan had several great-great-grandchildren. Happy’s vivacious sister, Annie Harbuck, 90, lives in Redondo Beach, Calif. Dan’s brother’s elegant widow,

Marian Street Johnston, lives with her husband Charles in Ellensburg. Her sons Warren (with wife Elizabeth) and John (with wife Allison), Dan’s beloved nephews, also reside in Ellensburg. Dan’s second wife, Lorena Jane Lewis Street, compiled his recordings of adventures on the various boats throughout the 23 years that he and Happy lived on board. James Bruner edited the resulting book, “Streets on the Water.� Lorena was devoted to Capt. Dan’s care during his last few years of ill health. Her two adult children, John Bassham and Cynthia Vance, enjoyed happy relationships with Dan throughout the 21 1/2 years that he and Lorena were together. Whidbey Memorial Services is providing most kindly expertise. The Oak Harbor Seventh-day Adventist Church will hold a service on Saturday, Sept. 17, at 1:30 p.m. If you knew Capt. Dan, your presence would be very much appreciated. Family and friends are encouraged to share memories and offer condolences at www.whidbeymemorial.com.

Construction Update

Question of the Week With the sun rising later and setting earlier as we inch toward autumn, when will the new streetlights be installed? It is fair to say that every streetlight which the contractor can safely install will be in place by the projected substantial completion date of October 6. However, a number of new streetlights, mainly on the south side of the street, cannot be installed immediately because they would create a potential hazard by being too close to the existing utility wires. Bottom line, when the wires come down, the remaining streetlights will go up.

Business Access and Parking Update

Sidewalks Nearly Complete On-Street and Back Lot Parking Available

Shop Local!

PROJECT UPDATE With a weather forecast that looks very promising for early September, Strider Construction has every intention of taking advantage of these construction-friendly conditions. By the end of next week, merchants, customers and other visitors to Pioneer Way should be able to walk on new sidewalks in all blocks except between Ireland and Ilwaco where the archaeology work is ongoing. Depending on the contractor’s progress, asphalt paving within Phase 2 could begin as early at late next week but certainly no later than the week of September 19. As noted last week, substantial completion is targeted for October 6.

Here is the latest from Pioneer Way: THE CONSTRUCTION WORK t 8JUIJO1IBTF XPSLXBTDPNQMFUFE POJSSJHBUJPOJOTUBMMBUJPOBOEUFTUJOH XIJDIPQFOFEUIFEPPSUPCSJOHJOH JOGSFTIUPQTPJMGPSUIFQMBOUFS JTMBOET3FNPWBMPGUIFUXPýBXFE TJEFXBMLQBOFMTJOGSPOUPGUIF $BTVBM)PVTFBOEUIF1JPOFFS1SPKFDU 0GüDFTIPVMEPDDVSFBSMZOFYUXFFL t &GGPSUTXJUIJO1IBTFIBWFCFFO BMMBCPVUDPODSFUF4JEFXBMLTBSF OPXFTTFOUJBMMZDPNQMFUFCFUXFFO %PDLBOE*SFMBOE4USFFUTBOE4USJEFS DSFXTTUBZFEPOFTUFQBIFBEPG4 4$PODSFUFBTTJEFXBMLTCFHBOUP BQQFBSBUUIFFBTUFOEPGUIFQSPKFDU OFBS.JEXBZ#PVMFWBSE t -PPLJOHBIFBEUPUIFXFFLPG 4FQUFNCFS EFUBJMXPSLXJMM DPOUJOVFXJUIJO1IBTF FTQFDJBMMZ XJUIJOUIFQMBOUJOHBSFBTBOEPO UIFTJEFXBMLT.PTUPGUIFXPSLJO

1IBTFXJMMCFGPDVTFEPOBTQIBMU QBWJOHBOEUJEZJOHVQJSSJHBUJPOBOE FMFDUSJDBMDPOOFDUJPOT THE ARCHAEOLOGICAL WORK t $JUZPGĂĽDJBMTBOEUIF$JUZTDPOTVMUJOH BSDIBFPMPHJDBMĂĽSN /PSUIXFTU "SDIBFPMPHJDBM"TTPDJBUFT /8""  BSFBOYJPVTMZBXBJUJOHB4FQUFNCFS DPOTVMUBUJPONFFUJOHCFUXFFO 4UBUF 5SJCBMBOE$JUZPGĂĽDJBMTUP EFUFSNJOFIPXUPIBOEMFUIF BEEJUJPOBMIVNBOSFNBJOTUIBUXFSF EJTDPWFSFEXJUIJOTFWFSBMPGUIF UFTUQJUT5IJTNFFUJOHTIPVMEIFMQ EFUFSNJOFIPXNVDIBSDIBFPMPHJDBM XPSLJTTUJMMSFRVJSFECFUXFFO *SFMBOEBOE*MXBDP4USFFUT t "SDIBFPMPHJDBMNPOJUPSJOHXJMM DPOUJOVFXIFOFWFS4USJEFSPSPOF PGUIFJSDPOUSBDUPSTQFSGPSNTBOZ FYDBWBUJPOXPSL

KEY CITY CONTACT PEOPLE These are your go-to City staff for issues connected to the construction project:

Larry Cort, Project Manager  tMDPSU!PBLIBSCPSPSH

Joe Stowell, Project Engineer  tKTUPXFMM!PBLIBSCPSPSH

Rhonda Severns, City Utilities  tSITFWFSOT!PBLIBSCPSPSH

TUESDAY AM COFFEES Every Tuesday from 9 am to 10 am Pioneer Way Information & Construction Office 720 Pioneer Way, Suite 1A Have a cup and pastry, hear what’s on the schedule for that week

OTHER PLACES FOR INFORMATION

Pioneer Way Project Blog http://pioneerway.blogspot.com/

Pioneer Way Web Page http://www.oakharbor.org/page.cfm?pageId=379


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$JUZUVSOTVQIFBUPO&MFNFOUOJHIUDMVC By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter

An Oak Harbor nightclub owner will not be forced to hire off-duty police officers, or a private security firm, to help keep noisy patrons in line. However, Mike Kummerfeldt, owner of Element nightclub on Bayshore Drive, is being asked to develop and make available to city decisionmakers a plan that specifies how his in-house security will tackle the issue. It was a last ditch suggestion proposed by City Councilman Bob Severns Tuesday night. It came after Police Chief Rick Wallace said hiring police officers was not a viable option and several other council members confessed they didn’t know what else the city can legally do to solve the problem. “You are the best one to handle this,� Severns said. While Kummerfeldt agreed to the proposal, he seemed doubtful it would lead to a resolution as he claimed his own security force is already doing every-

thing it can. That the issue continues to be a problem, despite numerous attempts on behalf of city officials to control the situation, is leading him to believe that only two options are left. “I’ve been trying to be a good neighbor; I’m open to any ideas that help out the situation,� he said. “But I think what it’s going to come down to ... you guys either need to shut me down or tell the neighbors, hey it’s legitimate,� Kummerfeldt said. Element opened in 2007. Although the club’s business license is besieged with conditions aimed at mitigating the effects of the nighttime hangout, from the number of required security personnel to mandatory meetings with city police, residents of an adjacent condominium complex claim that the noise from the club at closing time is out of control. They have repeatedly approached the city council begging for elected officials to take action. Most recently, in July, after hearing once again from fed-up residents, Chief Wallace was tasked with looking into whether

$PMMJTJPOMBOETNPUPSDZDMJTUJOIPTQJUBM A Coupeville man was hospitalized Wednesday after the motorcycle he was riding collided with a car on Engle Road. Gary Kelly, 76, was transported to Whidbey General Hospital shortly after the accident. A hospital spokeswoman confirmed Thursday that Kelly had been treated and released. According to a Washington State Patrol news release, the collision occurred at about 3:30 p.m. Kelly was southbound on Engle Road on a 2005 Harley Davidson Road King when a northbound driver turned into his path. The news release reports that Coupeville resident Randy Thiesfeld, 52, made a left turn toward Hill Road in a 1993 Jeep Cherokee. The turn carried him into Kelly’s path and the motorcycle struck the rear portion of the Thiesfeld’s vehicle. The release said the cause of the accident was failure to yield to right of way and that charges are pending.

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Mike Kummerfeldt, owner of Element nightclub on Bayshore Drive, addresses the Oak Harbor City Council Tuesday evening. In hopes of reducing noise from customers leaving after closing time, Kummerfeldt agreed to a request to develop a written plan of how security will tackle the issue.

Oak Harbor Police Chief Rick Wallace speaks to the city council Tuesday about the Element nightclub. A new condition has been attached to the permit but many doubt it will qualm complaints of noise from neighbors.

paid police officers or security might help. Wallace came back Tuesday and reported that a poll conducted among his officers indicated that none want to work at the club voluntarily as a second job. As for forcing Kummerfeldt to hire a private security firm, Wallace said that is a legal option but that he couldn’t verify whether it would be any more effective than Kummerfeldt’s current staff. Wallace repeated what he’s said in the past, that he believes few crimes are actually being committed. While it’s clear that residents are hearing noise and that it’s keeping them up at night and is a disturbance, he said most of the noise complaints are unfounded or don’t actually

violate the city’s noise ordinance. He said he believes what they are hearing are normal conversations that are increased by alcohol. People yelling at the top of their lungs have been arrested in the past but noise generally needs to be continuous; one or two yells is not enough to run afoul of the law. “Otherwise our officers would be chasing after jets or church bells,� Wallace said. Several people testified at Tuesday’s meeting. Steve Boughner, a neighbor, said the noise goes on all night long and that he’s even had visiting family members suffer property damage from raucous Element customers. After the meeting, he said he believed the newest condition won’t work and that the only solution is to move

the club. Oak Harbor resident Paul Newman also spoke at the meeting. He said gunplay can happen outside of businesses and that Element is a tragedy just waiting to happen. “There are ticking timebombs and you know this is one of them,� Newman said. While Kummerfeldt agreed to Severns’ suggestion to create a written plan that will outline how his security force is to handle parking lot noise, he reminded the city council that his is a legal business and that he has met all the conditions imposed on him. He said it appears that the city council is looking for “absolute silence� from people leaving his club. Not only is that unrealistic, but he said he is unwilling to police his customers in such a manner. “I can’t ask people when they leave to whisper,� Kummerfeldt said. He suggested again that, sooner or later, a choice will have to be made. “It’s either us or them,� Kummerfeldt said. “They won’t be happy until our doors close.� In a later interview, Wallace said he is optimistic the parking lot plan will help reduce after-hours noise as a written guide that security employees can follow will standardize their response and may make them more efficient. However, he’s not so hopeful it will solve the problem in the eyes of neighbors. “Will it rise to the satisfaction of condominium owners? I doubt it,� Wallace said.

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WorkSource WHIDBEY JOB FAIR invites employers to reserve a table at the next Job Fair on Oct. 6, from noon to 4 p.m. at the Elks Lodge in Oak Harbor. To register, call 675-5966 or email Anne Hallam at ahallam@nwpic.bellingham. wa.us by Sept. 29. WOMEN IN BUSINESS is an annual publication to honor the contributions of working women and employers who support them and their families. Contact the Whidbey News-Times by Sept. 29 at 675-6611. Publication is planned for Oct. 19. HUMMINGBIRD FARM NURSERY & GARDENS is having its anniversary sale and Celebration Sept. 10 and 11. Garden tours, door prizes and refreshments will be available for all to enjoy. Stop by 2319 Zylstra Road or call 6795044 for more information. MEMORY WORRIES? Regency on Whidbey, 1040 SW Kimball, Oak Harbor will be providing free confidential memory screening on Tuesday Sept. 20, from 10 to 11 a.m. by a qualified health care professional. Reservations requested; for more information call 2790933.

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WRITE TO US: The News-Times welcomes letters from its readers. We reserve the right to edit all submissions. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 250 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone number. Send items to P.O. Box 1200, Coupeville WA 98239, or email jlarsen@whidbeynewsgroup.com.

Whidbey

OPINION Page A6

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IN OUR OPINION

Let’s remember Sept. 11, 2001 The memorial service in Oak Harbor tomorrow will provide a welcome opportunity for Whidbey Islanders to gather, give thanks, and share their remorse at the losses suffered that dark day in U.S. history on Sept. 11, 2001, as well as the pain of the resulting wars and staggering economy that followed the terrorist attacks. There are not many daily reminders of Sept. 11. Ferry riders waiting on the docks sometimes have their cars sniffed by State Patrol dogs; a recorded voice warns ferry users not to leave bags unattended; access to Whidbey Naval Air Station is more difficult than before 9/11, but at least the Seaplane Base and Crescent Harbor are again open without undergoing a security check. Emergency Services organizations communicate better than they did before that fateful day. Less obvious reminders of 9/11 are in the faces of Whidbey Island Naval Air Station personnel and their families who have borne the brunt of its aftermath. Sailors have been away from home for much longer than expected and in more dangerous situations than anticipated. Who would have imagined the carrier-based Prowlers would be sent to a desert base in Afghanistan, or that Explosive Ordnance Detachment 11, based at Whidbey during the early years of the wars, would lose six members to enemy bombs? Who can forget the sad, heart-felt memorial services held in Oak Harbor. Sept. 11, 2001, kicked off wars we never anticipated and it played a significant role in our present economic situation, which seems to be getting worse, not better. Osama bin Laden was finally killed by Navy SEALS, but he probably died thinking that he achieved his goals when he sent terrorists to attack the heart of the U.S. at the World Trade Center and Pentagon, as well as another target we will never know because the hijacked plane crashed. The heroes of 9/11 were the victims, the first responders and the all-volunteer military that never blinked when called to war. It’s fitting that tomorrow’s ceremony will be hosted by Oak Harbor area fire departments and feature military speakers who saw the Pentagon explode and participated in the ensuing wars. It’s been 10 years. Islanders should give up an hour or so to attend the ceremony at Windjammer Park at 1 p.m. It’s the least we can do to show we remember and give thanks.

THE WHIDBEY NEWS-TIMES Published each Wednesday and Saturday from the office of The Whidbey News-Times 107 S. Main St, Ste E101 ~ P.O. Box 1200 ~ Coupeville, WA 98239 (360) 675-6611 ~ (360) 679-2695 fax On the Internet at www.whidbeynewstimes.com We’re independently audited!

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR +BTQFSTMPTT QSPNQUTDPNGPSU Margot and I want to thank everyone for the outpouring of support and condolences we have received. It is truly what makes living on Whidbey a special place. As a result of the earlier letter to the Whidbey News-Timess, KIRO TV did a report on our loss and raised the issue of safety on our rural roads. I had a great conversation with Sheriff Brown about the crime and was reminded that it is important to dial 911 immediately. We were in such shock at the time that we didn’t do this and we realize that not only did this driver kill our Jasper he endangered

everyone that goes for a walk on our roads. Sgt. Mike Beech will be meeting with us on Friday and as a result of the letter we have at least a possible suspect in mind. Proving it will be difficult but we are at least one step closer. We will always miss Jasper but we are so comforted by all of you who care. Thank you everyone. Bruce and Margot Bottolfson Coupeville

'BSNTIPVMEOU HSPXLJMPXBUU I see where the arithmetically challenged folks at the Greenbank money pit have found another way to waste more money. They

1VCMJTIFS.....................................................................................................Marcia Van Dyke 4VQFSWJTJOHFEJUPS.............................................................................................. Jim Larsen "TTJTUBOU&EJUPS ......................................................................................... Jessie Stensland 3FQPSUFST .................................. Nathan Whalen, Rebecca Olson, Justin Burnett, Jim Waller "ENJOJTUSBUJWF"TTJTUBOU ................................................................................. Connie Ross "EWFSUJTJOH.BOBHFS .............................................................................Jolie Spada Woods "EWFSUJTJOH ....................................................................................................Sarah Williams "E4FSWJDFT_(SBQIJDT ............................................................................... Ginny Tomasko 1SPEVDUJPO.BOBHFS ......................................................................Michelle Wolfensparger 4UBGG"SUJTUT ................................................................................ Barbara Lyter, Leslie Vance $JSDVMBUJPO.BOBHFS ......................................................................................Lynette Reeff $JSDVMBUJPO"TTJTUBOU ..................................................................................Diane Smothers

just spent $275,000 to put in a solar electric system with the purpose of “saving money.� Well, let’s take a look: If you figure 10 cents per kwh, about the rate around here, that means their 25.1 kwh system will generate about $2.51 per hour at full capacity. Incidentally, if your house has a 200 amp service, that’s over 40 kw... but to continue, if you figure eight hours per day with full sun for 365 days per year and frequent proper maintenance, the break even point is only 37.52 years, minus whatever they can sell back. I’m sure the power company will buy back any surplus, if any, at a discounted rate to offset the bill. To look at this another

way, $275,000 invested at 1 percent interest would pay $2,750 per year, or about $230 per month, enough to make a pretty good dent in the farm’s power bill, I would guess, and you would still have the $275,000! Why wasn’t that money used to make the farm more productive? Just getting rid of the folks being paid to come up with this garbage and hiring a few real farmers would make far more sense. It’s kind of ironical. I wonder if these are the same people that busted their hump getting all the farm restrictions in place that shut down all the dairy farms on the island. Rick Kiser Oak Harbor

IDENTIFICATION STATEMENT AND SUBSCRIPTION RATES The Whidbey News-Times (ISSN 1060-7161) is published semi-weekly 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 North Whidbey Island to Greenbank; $20 for 3 months, $32 for 6 months, $52 per year and $94 for 2 years delivered by in county mail from Greenbank to Clinton; $35 for 3 months, $65 for 6 months, $105 per year mailed out of county. Payment in advance is required. It is published by The Whidbey News-Times PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239. Periodicals rate postage paid at Coupeville, WA and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Whidbey News-Times, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239. Copyright Š 2011, Sound Publishing

"%7&35*4*/(4611-&.&/5464"8&&,&/%t'3&%.&:&3t5"3(&5t3*5&"*%t0''*$&."9t4"'&8":t8"-(3&&/4t6441*š03"/(& #-6& (3&&/Ÿt.*$)"&-4t#*( 3&"%&3*/'03."5*0/ ADMINISTRATIVE: The Whidbey News-Times is a publication of Sound Publishing, and is a member of the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, the National Newspaper Association and Suburban Newspapers of America. Advertising rates are available at the News-Times office. While the News-Times endeavors to acDFQUPOMZSFMJBCMFBEWFSUJTFNFOUT JUTIBMMOPUCFSFTQPOTJCMFUPUIFQVCMJDGPSBEWFSUJTFNFOUTOPSBSFUIFWJFXTFYQSFTTFEJOUIPTFBEWFSUJTFNFOUTOFDFTTBSJMZUIPTFPGUIF8IJECFZ/FXT5JNFT5IFSJHIUUPEFDMJOFPSEJTDPOUJOVFBOZBEXJUIPVUFYQMBOBUJPOJTSFTFSWFE%&"%-*/&4%JTQMBZ"EToQN'SJEBZBOEQN8FEOFTEBZ -FHBMTo/PPO'SJEBZ/PPO8FEOFTEBZ$MBTTJGJFE"EToQN.POEBZBOEQN5IVSTEBZ$PNNVOJUZ/FXTo/PPO'SJEBZBOE/PPO8FEOFTEBZ-FUUFSTUP&EJUPSo/PPO.POEBZBOE/PPO8FEOFTEBZ


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8IJECFZ(FOFSBMXPSLFST VQTFUBTKPCTPVUTPVSDFE Transcriptionist offered new jobs with company By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter

Ten employees at Whidbey General Hospital are being outsourced this fall in a move that’s estimated to save $1.5 million over five years. The hospital’s transcriptionists were surprised when they thought they were attending their monthly department meeting Aug. 30 and instead were greeted by a team of top hospital officials. They were told that a national medical transcription company, Wedmedx, was taking over transcription for the hospital. Trish Rose, hospital spokesperson, explained that all the employees were given unconditional job offers to continue working as transcriptionists for the company, as well as 60 days to continue in their current jobs. She explained that technology has brought big changes to the medical transcription field and that the vast majority of hospitals now outsource the service. Skagit and Providence hospitals made the move over a year ago, she said. “It was a very hard decision to make, and we went to great lengths to ensure that we contracted with a quality organization that is considered the best in their field,� Rose said, adding that hospital officials insisted on going

with a company that only uses transcriptionists within the United States. Rose described Wedmedx as “the premier national provider of medical documentation solutions and services with all operations based in the United States.� They will provide 24-hour coverage for medical documentation services to the hospital. In addition, Rose pointed out that many doctors no longer use audio recordings but a voice-recognition software program that does the transcription for them. She said the new technology was a driving factor in the hospital’s decision to outsource. Nevertheless, some of the transcriptionists were very upset at the change, though most refused to allow the News-Times to use their names for fear of retribution from hospital officials or the company. Linda Quistorf has been a transcriptionist at the hospital for 40 years, which she said makes her the longest term employee there. She said she refuses to work for what she deems as extremely low pay, especially for someone with so much experience. Under the contract offered the employees, Webmedx will pay them 80 cents per line. Quistorf said she types 110 words per minute, which she said translates to less than $9 an hour with benefits that are inferior to what she receives through the hospital. The transcriptionists’ job is to type audio dictations made by doctors. It’s undeniably a

tough job. They have to be able to type very quickly and understand a jungle of complicated medical terms. The transcriptionists who join the new company will have to work from home, which may be difficult if not impossible for those who live in areas of the island that don’t have reliable Internet service. In addition, some transcriptionists were upset that the didn’t get a severance package, though Rose said the unconditional job offer was considered a severance package. Rose pointed out that Webmedx was voted “Employer of the Year� by medical transcriptionists of the Association for Healthcare Documentation Integrity organization in 2006, 2008 and 2010; yet an employee pointed out that Webmedx is merging with another company and things may change. Some employees felt that hospital officials didn’t follow the organization’s own current standards of behavior when springing the news on employees during the difficult meeting. “I am feeling both hurt and angry,� Quistorf wrote in an email message. “Is this what you get after 40 years, a day where they drop a bomb like this on you? I have always worked as hard if not harder than the day I started. Whidbey General Hospital should be ashamed of themselves for the way that they went about this.�

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A field cross stands front and center at the American Veterans Traveling Tribute last Thursday at the Swinomish Casino in Anacortes, as a Marine Corps and Navy Color Guard stands ready to present colors at the opening ceremony. The Traveling Wall, an 80 percent scale model of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall in Washington, D.C., was in Anacortes for a week. Closing ceremonies were held Sunday

Memories written in a diary after Sept. 11, 2001 By SHARON MELLORS

I wrote this from my diary pages several years ago. It seems appropriate for this month. Use it if you wish. This place has cleansed my soul. I feel calm about me now. That must be what the animals feel. Or, maybe that is what I hope they feel. That is part of the joy of this island. Sept. 12, 2001: I spent the whole day yesterday in my night gown all alone with my eyes glued to the TV in disbelief, worried about the fate of our friends. Will my husband be called back into the military? Wasn’t 21 years enough? What about my son or future son-in-law? I can’t think about that. I must keep my hands and mind busy. I’ll teach

SOUND OFF myself to quilt. We went to Coupeville last night because my husband had a meeting. I went to the grocery store for pop, eggs, ice cream and chocolate. We needed comfort food. There were very few people on the road or in the store. I saw something I thought I would never see: A Humvee filled with soldiers and guns was cruising the streets of Coupeville. On my island! They just seemed to cruise through one time and then they were gone. My husband said they were there to show they were on the job. It was supposed to be comforting. But,

believe me, it wasn’t. Sept. 22: Last night all the TV stations ran a two-hour telethon put on by Hollywood stars and musicians from all categories. The money was raised for victims of the World Trade Center, Pentagon and Flight 93. It was a wonderful and moving show. The music was awesome. We turned on our surround sound and pumped up the volume. Soon I noticed a deer come into the yard to eat the apples I had been leaving for her. When she finished she came within 10 feet of our TV and lay down to listen. She stayed there for the entire show. When it ended she got up and wandered off into the woods. I have never seen anything like it. Later that evening, we had our

flag out front with the floodlight keeping it illuminated. The whole hillside was lit and out of the darkness came my first coyote. He came up to just below the deck and finished up bits of fruit the deer had left. How wonderful to see that life goes on and to know that we are being watched over. Sept. 24: I saw my first woodpecker. He was huge and looked just like the old cartoon character Woody Woodpecker. He was within just feet of the deck. We sat and watched each other for over an hour. Last night, I was watching the sunset when a big shadow swooshed over the house and landed in the tall tree at the bottom of the yard. A moment later

another shadow flew into the same tree from the woods. It was getting dark so I could only see outlines but one was a large horned owl and the other was just as huge but with a rounded head. The two huge owls stood watch over the house long after it was too dark to make out their images. Oct. 7: Osama Bin Laden was just on TV saying that “America will never again know peace.� As I looked out into the woods, all was calm and peaceful but the trees seemed to be crying golden leaves. After that my diary went silent. Sharyn Mellors lives in Coupeville.


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JOHNSON CONTINUED FROM A1 on two occasions and that she is extremely fearful of him. “He said he was going to kill her and kill himself,� Ohme said. Johnson’s attorney, Peter Simpson of Coupeville, argued that his client should be released on hipersonal recognizance. He said there was no evidence of injury to the alleged victim, though Ohme countered that a deputy did photograph bruising. Simpson said the doctor has lived on Whidbey for 12 years and is a member of the Methodist Church in Oak Harbor. He claimed Johnson is working at a medical clinic

in Anacortes. Churchill, however, agreed with the prosecution, pointing out that Johnson allegedly hid from law enforcement. She set Johnson’s bail at $75,000, which was Ohme’s recommendation. Deputies with the Island County Sheriff’s Office were looking for Johnson since the alleged assault occurred at the couple’s home on Cornet Bay Road, but found him back at the home in the afternoon of Sept. 7. The alleged victim is identified as his girlfriend, Marianne Baker. According to the affidavit of probable cause, Baker told detectives that things had been tense between the two of them because of problems with his failed medical practice, his drinking and bouts

PIONEER CONTINUED FROM A1 archaeological work at Pit Road, which some have estimated will be more time consuming and expensive, nor does it include the cost of reburying the remains of at least three of the seven Native Americans that have been found under SE Pioneer Way. In June, construction workers working on the city’s downtown improvement project unearthed bones in in the area of Oak Harbor Tavern. They were identified by state specialists as the remains of three Native Americans. While tribes and the city agreed to recover and rebury the remains, a state physical anthropologist has since confirmed that additional bones found in small test pits constitute at least four more people. Those remains have been identified but left in the ground. The fate of those remains, as well as the final cost of archaeological work on SE Pioneer Way, will be decided in a meeting with the tribes and state and city officials next week. According to Cort, the $392,000 price tag is a “place holder� that could fall or increase depending on a number

of depression. Baker said she had been away from the home for a couple of nights, but returned in the morning of Sept. 6. She claimed Johnson pinned her to the bed and told her “he was going to kill her then himself,� according to the report written by Detective Ed Wallace with the Island County Sheriff’s Office. “Baker stated she was pleading for her life when Johnson let go of her wrists and placed both hands around her neck squeezing hard enough that she couldn’t breathe or scream for help,� Wallace wrote. The report states that Baker became light-headed but continued to squirm until Johnson fell off the bed. She crawled to the patio door,

of factors. “That’s the number you should be most suspicious of,� Cort told the city council. At the meeting, the tribes will decide whether to exhume the additional remains and rebury them with the first three already recovered, or leave them where they are. They will also talk about archaeological work on the north side of the street, as the work done so far has been solely in what used to be the eastbound traffic lane. The city has spent about $200,000 on archaeological and security work to date and the rest of the money represents about another month of work, Cort said. But of course that number could change based on what’s found and just how long the work actually takes. State Department of Archaeology and Historic Preservation officials declined to speculate on future archaeological work but did say they believe digging on the north side of the street will reveal additional remains. “We’ve always thought that,� said Allyson Brooks, state historic preservation officer and the department director. Just as uncertain as the cost of archaeological efforts on SE

In his presentation to the council Tuesday, Cort did offer some good news. While the final cost of the discovery of human remains continues to be a moving number, as of now the city’s $7.7 million road project is still under budget. Not including Pit Road, possible costs associated with the other three sites, and reburial, the latest estimate to finish comes in at about $7.5 million. He also noted that a lot of progress has been made since road work resumed. “It’s starting to look more and more like the designed street,� he said. Substantial completion of the project, which includes everything but finishing touches, such as landscaping and taking down old power lines, will be achieved by Oct. 6. The previous date was Sept. 2. However, that does not include the block between Ilwaco and Ireland streets, the location of the archaeological dig site. Estimated at about one-sixth of the entire project area, Cort said there are still just too many variables to speculate on when that section of street may be completed. “I can’t even begin to estimate that,� he said.

CONTINUED FROM A1 Posting of the Colors shall be provided by the United States Marine Corps, Whidbey Detachment. Sarah Reinstra will sing the National Anthem, while a bagpipe version of “Amazing Grace� will be performed by the Whidbey Island Pipe Band. A picnic honoring all fire, EMS, police and invited guests will be served after the ceremony. The public is invited and encouraged to attend this memorial service. Merrill said renowned artist Jody Bergsma, who has close ties on Whidbey, donated a patriotic painting to the fire department; it will be used in a banner displayed at the ceremony.

8IJECFZ*TMBOEGBSNFST TFFLUPVSIFMQFST The sixth annual Whidbey Island Farm Tour will be held Sept. 17 and 18 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. Several participating farms are seeking volunteers to help with greeting visitors, parking and other activities. If you can help for two or more hours during tour hours, please call Sarah at the Conservation District at 678-4708.

Congratulations! AUGUST RESIDENT OF THE MONTH

North Whidbey Park & Recreation District

Board of Commissioners Regular Monthly Meeting & Special Meeting CONTINGENCY PLANNING FOR LEVY FAILURE RELATING TO THE SWIMMING POOL

Eileen Utess

Public is encouraged to attend.

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Court documents filed in Island and Skagit counties indicate that Johnson has been under a great deal of stress since his wife, a Langley resident, filed for divorce early this year. The divorce filing claimed Johnson married Baker without divorcing his wife. The court records include a copy of an online marriage license search in Skagit County that shows the couple have a marriage license number, but no marriage date. In addition, Johnson is under investigation by the Washington State Medical Quality Assurance Commission for patient abandonment, was sued by his former landlord and owes large amounts of back taxes to the IRS, according to court documents.

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dence in his Lexus SUV prior to deputies arriving. Later that day, a caller reported seeing Johnson going back inside the house. Deputies responded and heard someone fleeing through blackberry bushes, but didn’t see him. They found his car parked about a quarter of a mile from the home. Then on Sept. 7, detectives went back to the house to look for Johnson and found him in the downstairs bedroom. He was arrested without incident. The next day, Johnson asked to speak to Wallace at the jail. The doctor claimed he had been verbally aggressive with Baker because she was having an affair, but denied threatening to kill her or touching her at all.

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Pioneer Way is work that may be required at other sites, not including Pit Road. Used as a dump site for soil excavated from downtown, human remains have been identified in nine piles and archaeological work is pending. However, dirt from SE Pioneer Way was also taken to at least three other places. An anonymous whistleblower, who made a number of allegations that later proved false, announced the presence of the first site on Waterloo Road in July. State investigators looked at the site and confirmed the presence of “cultural resources.� Brooks confirmed this week that two other locations have since been identified. One is a private residence south of town in the Monroe Landing area and the other is located at the old city shops in Oak Harbor. Neither has been examined for remains yet and Brooks said she didn’t know when that will happen. She also couldn’t say whether archaeological permits will be sought for any of the three properties. In a later interview, Cort acknowledged the two new sites but said he didn’t know what the future has in store for them or even what the process might be. “It’s really in the state’s hands,� he said.

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went outside and screamed for the neighbors to call 911, according to the report. Johnson followed her, got back on top of her and shoved a cloth belt from his robe into her mouth. He then covered the woman’s nose and mouth with his hand, causing her to have trouble breathing and nearly pass out. She continued struggling, so he took the cloth belt from her mouth, wrapped it around her neck and attempted to choke her. Baker claimed he looked up at the neighbor’s house and apparently saw something, so he let go of the belt and went back inside the home, Wallace wrote. Baker ran to a neighbor’s home; the neighbor called 911. Johnson fled the resi-

“People Caring About People�

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GAME OF THE WEEK OHHS swimmers begin their season at home Monday, Sept. 12, at 6 p.m. with Snohomish and Glacier Peak.

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Tale of 2 matches: easy win, thrilling loss By JIM WALLER Sports editor

After a relatively easy 3-0 win over Mariner Tuesday, the Oak Harbor High School volleyball team lost a tense 3-2 thriller to Stanwood Thursday in a pair of seasonopening, non-league matches on the Wildcats’ court. Against Mariner, the Wildcats spurted to leads of 5-1, 5-1 and 9-1 in the three games and were rarely challenged by the Marauders on the way to a 25-8, 25-15, 25-15 sweep. Four Mariner errors and an ace by Christina Alexander helped Oak Harbor jump to its lead in game one. With help of a block and two kills by Roshel Muzzall, the ‘Cats went up 14-6. With Alexander serving, Oak Harbor finished the match on a 10-0 run. Three kills by Kayleigh Harper helped polish off the Marauders. Kills by Harper and Muzzall and an ace by Janine DeGuzman pushed Oak Harbor to its early lead in game two. Mariner fought back to 10-9, then a pair of kills each from Harper and Muzzall and another by Kelsey Rankin helped the Wildcats

go up 19-12. Two late kills by DeGuzman secured the game. An ace and back-row kill from Alexander, a kill and block from Harper and a pair of aces from Amanda Pavey fueled Oak Harbor’s early lead in game three. Middle blocker Harper, a 6-2 sophomore, finished with nine kills and three aces. Outside hitters Muzzall and DeGuzman added seven kills. Taylor Nienhuis handed out 20 assists. Defensively, Alexander had 13 digs and DeGuzman 10. Commenting of the pair’s quickness, coach Kerri Molitor said, “With those two back there, we get to a lot of balls.� Molitor said, “Overall we played well. We are figuring out what combinations work out for us, fitting those combinations together.� Molitor added that her club needs to work on its “consistency, reducing errors, blocking and not getting caught standing around and watching.� Stanwood (1-0) won Thursday’s wild match 25-11, 17-25, 25-21, 32-34, 15-11. Stanwood cruised to a win in the first game thanks

PREP ROUNDUP 8PMWFTXJOJOTPDDFS The Coupeville soccer team clipped host Concrete 4-1 Tuesday, Sept. 6, in the season opener. Coach Mike Thornton said the Wolves “looked a little nervous� early and allowed a goal in the 13th minute. Coupeville countered when Kelsey Miranda scored off an assist by Micky LeVine in the 34th minute, then Erin Rosenkrace scored with an assist from Amanda d’Almeida and Ana Luvera. In the second half, Coupeville added another goal when a corner kick bounced off a Lion defender. At the 74th minute, Rosenkrance punched in her second goal. The Wolves out shot Concrete 27-3 as Coupeville keeper Grace LaPoint recorded three saves. Coupeville goes to Archbishop Murphy Tuesday, Sept. 13, for a 4:45 p.m. match.

4DPUTTUPQ8JMEDBUT Two defensive lapses were costly for the Oak Harbor High

675-6611, or email scores to sports@ whidbeynewstimes.com.

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Amanda Pavey, left, and Kayleigh Harper combine for a block in the Wildcats’ win over Mariner Tuesday. to a 10-1 run in the middle of the set. Then it was Oak Harbor’s turn to have an

School soccer team as it dropped its season opener 4-0 to Shorecrest at Shoreline Stadium Tuesday, Sept. 6. Coach Jeff Laiblin said the Wildcats held their own defensively for the majority of the contest, but a pair of four-minute stretches that included several defensive mistakes led to the loss. Laiblin said that at the 25-minute mark of the first half “we made the first of two really bad errors and gave up two goals in a fourminute span.� The scored remained 2-0 until the 71st minute, then, according to Laiblin, “We began to show fatigue and again made two errors that resulted in two more goals.� He added, “We have our work cut out for us, but the players are ready to get to work to fix these mistakes.� “On the positive side,� Laiblin said, “we did see several promising lineup possibilities that we can work on...and the mistakes we made can be easily fixed.� Goalie Anne Leete and midfielder Nalani Gabbert “had the strongest games throughout the night,� Laiblin said. Oak Harbor meets Glacier Peak Tuesday, Sept. 13, at 7:30 p.m. at Wildcat Memorial Stadium in the home opener.

easy time as it jumped to a 12-4 lead in the second game behind two kills each

8PMWFTMPTF7#PQFOFS The Coupeville High School volleyball team dropped three tough games in its season-opening loss at Archbishop Murphy Thursday, Sept. 8. The Wildcats won 25-21, 25-18, 25-18 to grab the 3-0 victory, but the sweep was far from easy or quick. The match lasted only three games but was so competitive, it took nearly an hour and a half to complete. Coupeville coach Toni Crebbin said, “The girls looked nervous in the first game, but once they realized that they weren’t being crushed by Archbishop, they started playing with a lot more confidence.� The Wolves’ strong finish in game one carried over into the second set until seven service errors sunk Coupeville. The third game was “closer than the score reflected,� according to Crebbin. Bessie Walstad led the Coupeville offense with six kills, and Taya Boonstra added 12 assists and two aces. Katie Smith chipped in with a trio of aces and topped the defense with 13 digs. The Wolves (0-1) head to Cedarcrest (2-0) Tuesday, Sept. 13,

by Harper and Muzzall. In game three, the Spartans finished on a 13-6 run to overcome a 15-12 Oak Harbor lead. Oak Harbor lived to play a fifth game with a nailbiting win in the marathon fourth game. Neither team led by more than two until Stanwood went up 22-19. Kills by Ally McGuire and Harper and a stuff block by Harper and Muzzall helped the Wildcats tie it at 23. From there, both teams had numerous chances to take the win but couldn’t get the elusive two-point lead until Harper and Muzzall provided kills for the final two points. Stanwood slowly pulled away in game three with the help of several Oak Harbor hitting and service errors. Harper collected 20 kills in the match, and Muzzall added 12 kills and three aces. DeGuzman had seven kills and Nienhuis 44 assists. Alexander recorded 34 digs. The Wildcats (1-1) go to Yakima today, Sept. 10, for the SunDome Tournament, then travel to Lake Stevens (0-1) for a nonleague match Thursday, Sept. 15, at 7 p.m.

at 7 p.m. and then open at home Thursday, Sept. 15, at 7 p.m. with King’s (1-0).

A$BUTTQMJUJOUFOOJT Oak Harbor High School opened the tennis season by splitting a pair of 5-2 matches. At Marysville Getchell Tuesday, the Wildcats earned straight-set wins in three of the four singles matches. Singles: 1, Carter Saar lost 3-6, 6-3, 2-6; 2, Eric Berner won 6-2, 6-4; 3, Harrison Miller won 6-3, 7-6(5); 4, Will Southard won 6-1, 6-2. Doubles: 1, David Kusnick-Cameron Bester won 6-2, 6-4; 2, Ben Harrison-Sam Glavick won 6-7(6), 7-5, 6-3; 3, Jacob Nelson-Tom Dale lost 7-5, 2-6, 2-6. Visiting Mountlake Terrace (1-1) swept the doubles matches en route to its win Thursday. Singles: 1, Saar lost 2-6, 6-2, 2-6; 2, Berner lost 4-6, 4-6; 3, Miller won 5-7, 6-3, 6-3; 4, Southard won 6-0, 6-2. Doubles: 1, Kusnick-Bester lost 2-6, 0-6; 2, Harrison-Glavick lost 3-6, 7-6(7), 5-7; 3, Nelson-Dale lost 6-4, 2-6, 6-7(1). The ‘Cats host Shorewood (2-0) Monday, Sept. 12, at 3:45 p.m.

SPORTS IN BRIEF 0))4DIFFSMFBEFST IPTUA3BMMZ/JHIU The Oak Harbor High School cheerleaders will host a “Rally Night� Thursday, Sept. 15, at 7 p.m. at Oak Harbor High School. The Wildcat cheerleaders, according to coach Robin Gohn, are holding the event “in hopes of getting the student body and the Oak Harbor community to really show their Wildcat spirit during game time and throughout the fall season.� The cheerleaders will be teaching cheers, the fight song and other spirit ideas. The first 50 people attending will receive a free T-shirt.

$84"TDIFEVMFT BOOVBM5VSLFZ4IPPU The annual Turkey Shoot, sponsored by the Central Whidbey Sportsman’s Association and open to the public, is slated for Saturday, Sept. 17, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the CWSA range. Tickets are $1.50 or four for $5. The CWSA will supply a .22 rifle or pistol and ammunition to those who do not have one. More information, call 360678-0960.

0))4HSBETTIJOF JODPMMFHFGPPUCBMM Oak Harbor graduates Rodrick Rumble and Marshall Lobbestael had outstanding games in Washington State University’s 64-21 win over Idaho State University in Pullman Saturday, Sept. 3. Rumble, now playing for ISU, caught 10 passes for 218 yards. One of the receptions was a 65-yard touchdown catch. The 218 yards is the third best receiving day in Bengal history. The performance earned Rumble ISU Athlete of the Week honors, and he was named College Football Performance Awards National Receiver of the Week. Lobbestael, starting at quarterback for WSU, completed 14 of 19 passes for 230 yards. His effort included two touchdown tosses, one for 61 yards. Another OHHS grad, Jake Rouser, started at defensive end for ISU. All three played on Oak Harbor High School’s 2006 state championship football team.


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From the Shores of Tripoli Local author updates book on Barbary Wars By JIM LARSEN News-Times editor

Trouble in Tripoli. What’s a president to do? President Barack O’Bama joined forces with NATO to address the situation. President Thomas Jefferson sent in Lt. Presley Neville O’Bannon, USMC. O’Bannon was one of the main characters in the United States’ first war in the old world, the First Barbary Coast War of 1801 to 1805. Americans were fed up with what had become a seafaring tradition. Nations paid tribute to allow their ships to pass by the coast of eastern Africa; if not, “Barbary pirates� based in Tripoli, Tunis, Morocco and Algiers would capture merchant ships, torture prisoners and demand tribute. In the newly minted United States, “Millions for defense, but not one cent for tribute,� became the rallying cry after years of seeing its seamen captured and held for ransom, or of following the humiliating European example by paying tribute. The war that followed, and Lt. O’Bannon’s part in it, is chronicled by Oak Harbor resident Trudy Sundberg, a retired teacher long active the community. She has updated her earlier work, simply titled “O’Bannon,� to inform today’s public of the troubled history of the Barbary Coast region. She’s also using proceeds to contribute to a fund to bring home the bodies of 13 U.S. sailors killed in 1804 during the Barbary War and buried in Tripoli, as well as to help preserve works of military art. O’Bannon, an American of humble origins, gained everlasting fame in 1805 when he helped General William Eaton recruit a few hundred Arab and Greek mer-

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Relaxing on her front porch as the sun rises over Oak Harbor Bay, Trudy Sundberg peruses her newly published “O’Bannon.� cenaries in Egypt to complement Bannon’s eight U.S. Marines and march 500 miles across the hostile desert to Tripoli. As a naval battle raged, the ragtag army somehow managed to capture the city where O’Bannon is credited with hoisting the first American flag over an old world capital, and by doing so they added a line to the Marine Corps Hymn’s opening stanza: “From the halls of Montezuma to the shores of Tripoli.� A few words can not describe the Barbary Wars, which is why reading Sundberg’s book is a must for anyone interested in the roots of what’s going on in the region today. Of the present war she said, “It’s tragic it’s happening but it

was inevitable with Gaddafi.� Sundberg, a longtime student of history, is still amazed that a handful of marines managed to capture Tripoli. “There were eight of them that attacked,� she exclaimed, pointing to an action painting reproduced in her book. Indeed, besides Sundberg’s fascinating and informative narrative of the war that features other American heroes such as Capt. Stephen Decatur, a highlight of her book is the artwork obtained from numerous sources. Sundberg gives great credit to her son, Kris, and her former student, Kathy Albright, for their “excellent research work.� A painting by Dennis Malone Carter shows Decatur board-

The cover of Trudy Sundberg’s books shows the title character along with this description: “Lieutenant Presley Neville O’Bannon, USMC, Hero of the War with Barbary Pirates in Tripoli.�

.FFUUIFBVUIPS Trudy Sundberg, author of “O’Bannon,� will speak at The Regency on Whidbey, 1040 SW Kimball Drive, Oak Harbor, on Thursday, Sept. 15 at 2 p.m. The public is welcome to hear stories about the Barbary Wars, ask questions, and purchase signed books. Call 279-0933. ing a Tripolitan gunboat in a famous battle, another shows the eight marines assaulting Derma (Tripoli), an old map shows the route across the desert, while other pictures depict ships and weapons of the day as well as more modern ships named after Barbary Wars heroes. The United States won the war and struck a blow for freedom of the seas, but as with most wars the ending was not perfect. O’Bannon

was disappointed in the political outcome and returned home to eventually serve in elected office in Virginia. Sundberg, now 86, also wants modern Americans to know of the sacrifices made by their ancestors and their amazing bravery. “These people marched 500 miles with people trying to kill them from all angles. Times were really different,� she said.

Kites dominate the skies over Whidbey Island in September The Whidbey Island Kite Festival and Sportkite Competition once again is set to fill the sky with colorful kites of all shapes and sizes on Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 24 and 25, at Camp Casey. This year’s festival highlights the precision kite flying team Island Quad with mem-

bers from British Columbia and Washington. The fourperson team will be entertaining festival visitors with their awe inspiring interpretive performances while flying “Revolution� kites, each with four lines in a choreographed dance to music. Brad Bixby, a long time

Whidbey Island resident and former owner of the BookBay in Freeland, began flying with Island Quad two years ago and has since performed with them at kite festivals across the U.S. and Canada. Bixby was introduced to the “Rev� kite at the Whidbey Island Kite Festival five years ago

and was captured by the amazing control flyers had with their quad-line kites. With practice, Bixby mastered the techniques of the kite and was asked to join Island Quad as one of their core members. He can be found practicing at Fort Casey several times a week. “We are

living proof that anyone can learn how to do this,� he said. Team flying is especially well suited for the Rev kite and flyers gather together in groups as large as 64 kites to cross and wrap lines without getting them tangled. The colorful festival will also feature sportkite com-

petition in various dual and multi-line events, giant kites, kite lessons, a teddy bear drop and kitemaking for the kids and mass ascensions in which anyone may join in to fly their kites. All events are free and open to the public. For more information, visit whidbeykites.org.


Whidbey

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SEPT. 10

SAT.

PICNIC SHOWS OUR APPRECIATION The Navy League’s annual military appreciation picnic will be held Sept. 10 from noon to 4 p.m. by the windmill at Windjammer Park in downtown Oak Harbor. “This is a great event and a good way to get to know your neighbors,� said Navy League co-president and picnic organizer Beth Munns. The menu will feature pulled pork sandwiches, hotdogs, coleslaw, chips, beverages and dessert. Live music will be provided by El Colonel Blues and Paid ‘N Full, plus there will be activities for children, lawn games and much more. Everyone is invited to attend, and those interested in helping are most welcome. The picnic is sponsored by the Oak Harbor Area Council of the Navy League, NAS Whidbey Island’s Morale, Welfare and Recreation, the Oak Harbor Chamber of Commerce, the city of Oak Harbor and members of the city’s business community.

LIONS SELL THEIR FINAL FRUIT The Oak Harbor Lions Club is selling freestone peaches, beefsteak tomatoes, nectarines and other produce items depending on availability beginning from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily until sold out. Look for the familiar yellow trailer in the Rite Aid parking lot. All proceeds support community projects and services.

SOBER DRIVERS PICK IDIPIC IDIPIC presents its next North Whidbey DUI/Underage Drinking prevention panel Sept. 10. Open to all, come by 12:45 p.m. to assure a seat. Conference Room 137 is down the hall from Oak Harbor Library. Required by local driving instructors for both driver’s ed student and parent. Contact 672-8219 or www. idipic.org.

SAFETY NET HOSTS ROCKY POINT BASH The Medical Safety Net of North Whidbey holds itsr annual fundraising event, Fiesta del Arroza, Sept. 18 from 4 to 7 p.m. This social on the shores of Rocky Point features delicious paella by Bayleaf and the music of Trio Nouveau. Tickets are $60 each or two for $100. A sponsorship program is available. Contact Cynthia Mason, 679-7958.

HEDGEBROOK OPENS ITS DOORS TO ALL Hedgebrook, the women’s writers retreat on South Whidbey, welcomes new and old friends for a leisurely afternoon Sept. 10. Wander the forest paths, tour the gardens, dine on tasty refreshments, listen to live music and enjoy readings from Hedgebrook alumnae. Families and children are warmly welcomed; please leave pets at home. It’s free and open to the public. The Hedgebrook retreat is located on Whidbey Island at 2197 Millman Road, Langley.

SEPT. 11

SUN.

FIRE DEPARTMENTS HOST 9/11 MEMORIAL On Sept. 11 Naval Air Station Whidbey Island Fire Department, Oak Harbor Fire Department Fire Department and North Whidbey Fire Department will co-host a 10-year memorial service at 1 p.m. at Windjammer Park. The fire departments from the Naval Air Station Whidbey Island and Oak Harbor will have crossed ladders displaying the American Flag. Guest speakers include Capt. Jay Johnston, Commanding Officer NAS Whidbey; Island County Sheriff Mark Brown; Oak Harbor Mayor Jim Slowik and Marv Koorn, chief North Whidbey Fire and Rescue. Capt. Johnston was at the Pentagon at the time of the attack. Posting of the Colors shall be provided by the United States Marine Corps, Whidbey Detachment. Sarah Reinstra will sing the National Anthem, while a bagpipe version of “Amazing Grace� will be performed by the Whidbey Island Pipe Band. A picnic honoring all fire, EMS, police and invited guests will be served after the ceremony. The public is invited and encouraged to attend this memorial service.

SEPT. 12

MON. ‘SUPERMAN’ DEALS WITH EDUCATION The film “Waiting for Superman� screens Sept. 12 at 6 p.m. at the Oak Harbor Library, 1000 SE Regatta Drive. Filmmaker Davis Guggenheim follows a group of kids through a system

‘Super’ view of schools: A screening of “Waiting for Superman� takes place Monday, Sept. 12, 6 p.m. at the Oak Harbor Library, 1000 SE Regatta Dr. The documentary follows a group of kids through an educational system that inhibits, rather than encourages, academic growth. See Activities listing for more information.

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that inhibits, rather than encourages, academic growth. For more information, call 675-5115 or visit www.snoisle.org.

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HEART DISEASE AND STROKE ADDRESSED Join Janie Keilwitz, RN MN, for an informative presentation about heart disease and stroke Sept. 12 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Coupeville Library Meeting Room. Learn about risk factors, symptoms, and actions to take if you think you are experiencing a heart attack, angina or stroke. Handouts and time for questions are included. Sponsored by Whidbey General Hospital.

PFLAG MEETS IN FREELAND Parents, Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays (PFLAG) includes parents, families and friends of LGBT people and LGBT people themselves. Meetings are held the second Monday of each month, from 6:30 to 8 p.m., at the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island, 20103 Highway 525, Freeland. Contact whidbeyPFLAG@gmail.com or Erick Westphal at 360331-3393.

SEPT. 13

TUES.

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Hospitality Ladies may never snoop, but Reba Harper, played by Shealyn Christie, goes through Myra’s purse as Cora Gump, played by Allenda Jenkins, distracts Myra Marlowe, played by Tamra Sipes, in the Whidbey Playhouse production of “A Bad Year for Tomatoes.� The comedy runs Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. Matinee performances are Sundays at 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $16. Performances are at the Whidbey Playhouse. The final show is Sept. 25. For details call 679-2237 or visit www.whidbeyplayhouse.com. at 7 p.m. at the Oak Harbor Lutheran Church, NW Second and Heller. Women interested in breastfeeding will find up-to-date information, encouragement and support. Children who need their mothers are always welcome. Call 679-3562.

LEARN ABOUT URBAN FORESTRY

TUESDAYS ARE FOR TOASTMASTERS

Join Rob Hallbauer of the Whidbey Island Conservation District and Hank Nydam of the Oak Harbor Parks Department for a presentation on urban forestry at 5:30 p.m. Sept. 13 at Oak Harbor City Hall. Learn about the Garry Oak ordinance in Oak Harbor and how to properly care for this namesake tree. See www.oakharbor.org.

Whidbey Sounders chapter of Toastmasters meets on the second, fourth and fifth Tuesdays from 6:30 to 8 p.m. each month at San Remo Mediterranean Grill, 421 Midway Blvd., Oak Harbor. Guests are welcome. Contact Marleene, 360-5445788, email tm.marleene@ gmail.com, or visit www. whidbeysounders.org. RSVP’s to an open house on Sept. 27 are now being accepted.

LEARN TO TAKE A TRIP ON GENES Whidbey Island Genealogical Searchers meet Sept. 13 at 1 p.m. at the fire station at 2720 Heller Rd. in Oak Harbor. Laura Sparr will speak on how to prepare for genealogical trips. She is one of our most knowledgeable certified genealogists and comes with a wealth of information for all. Contact Ruth Hancock, 675-4086 or randr.hancock@frontier. com; or Gordon Garnhart, 240-8875 or garnhart@ whidbey.net.

JOIN LA LECHE AT LUTHERAN CHURCH La Leche League of Oak Harbor will meet Sept. 13

WINNING WAYS AND GARDENING TIPS The Oak Harbor Garden Club meets Sept. 13 from 9 a.m. to noon at the First United Methodist Church, 1050 SE Ireland St. There will be a business meeting and program presented by two of the club’s talented members, Marjorie Scribner and Candi Rohr, offering tips on “wonderful winning ways� and gardening. President Helene Valdez has a special “getting to know you� activity as well. Come join us for fellowship and garden education related to our local area. All are welcome the second Tuesday of each month. Refreshments are served.

SEPT. 15

THURS. HAVE YOUR SAY ON POOL LEVY The North Whidbey Park and Recreation District is holding a meeting to discuss contingency plans should an operations levy fail again in November. That levy accounts for more than half of the district’s budget. The meeting takes place at 6 p.m. Sept. 15, at the John Vanderzicht Memorial Pool, 85 SE Jerome St., Oak Harbor.

RESERVATIONS DUE FOR COMMISSIONERS FEAST “Dinner with Our County Commissioners,� sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Whidbey Island, will begin at 5:30 p.m. Sept. 21 at the Captain Whidbey Inn on Madrona Way. Cost is $13; make reservations no later than Sept. 15 by calling 678-4433. Join the League for a salad buffet with dessert and an address by the three commissioners on “the state of the county.� Questions and answers to follow.

CREATE A MASK WITH OTHER KIDS Creative Kids Club’s Create a Mask Night, sponsored by North Whidbey Parks and Recreation, will be held Sept. 15 at 6:30 p.m. at the Eagles Nest building at Oak Harbor Lutheran Church, 1253 NW Second Ave. All

supplies are provided, for $6.75 for families or $3 per person. Sign up by calling 360-914-2597.

WATER PEOPLE HEAR ARSENIC SPEAKER The Whidbey Island Water Systems Association will hold its general membership meeting Sept. 15 at the Race Road Fire Station from 6 to 8 p.m. Guest speaker will be Carl Garrison from Garrison Engineering who is doing extensive testing of Island County ground water in regards to arsenic treatment and will give a presentation on this and other water treatment. Call Joe Waldrup, president, at 675-7900.

SEPT. 17

SAT.

ARTS, FASHIONS BENEFIT HEALTH CARE An arts and fashion show benefit for Friends of Home Healthcare & Hospice of Whidbey General Hospital will be held Sept. 17 at 11:30 a.m. at Useless Bay Golf & Country Club on South Whidbey. Tickets are $35 per person and will be available at the Oak Harbor Chamber of Commerce, Book Bay in Freeland, Sweet Mona’s Chocolates in Langley and the Home Healthcare & Hospice office in Coupeville. For more information call Whidbey General Hospital at 6787605 or 321-6659.


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Shaw, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, was born Aug. 18, 2011. He is the son of Gabriel and Rosmond Shaw.

BIRTHS /BWBM)PTQJUBM Oak Harbor Aiden Christopher Bulthuis, 8 pounds, 11 ounces, was born Aug. 11, 2011. He is the son of Justin and Omni Bulthuis. Kolby William Brown, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, was born Aug. 17, 2011. He is the son of William and Michelle Brown. Benjamin Adam Mason

8IJECFZ (FOFSBM)PTQJUBM Dante Bjorn Megill, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, was born Aug. 28, 2011. He is the son of Colin and Christie Megill of Friday Harbor. Levi James Hassell, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, was born Aug. 22, 2011. He is the son of James and Amanda

Hassell of Oak Harbor. Bella Marie Bolo, 6 pounds, 2 ounces, was born Aug. 23, 2011. She is the daughter of Bryan and Toni Marie Bolo of Oak Harbor. Nicolas Lincoln Olson, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, was born Aug. 19, 2011. He is the son of Kelsey Olson of Oak Harbor. Lucius Lynn RobertsHoing, 8 pounds, was born Aug. 31, 2011. He is the son of Christina Roberts of Oak Harbor.

Attention Fence Sitters, Procrastinators And Wait-AndSee-ers. If you’ve been patiently waiting to see what’s going to happen to interest rates, we have some advice for you; it’s time to get serious. With interest rates at record lows, homes priced as if it were the year 2000 and more homes on the market than ever before, it’s an incredible time to buy or reďŹ nance. To see just how low rates are right now, call or stop by any of our branches or talk with one of our experienced Home Loan OfďŹ cers.

Clinton

Coupeville

Freeland

Langley

8786 SR 525 (360) 341-5238

401 N. Main (360) 678-4555

5590 S Harbor Ave (360) 331-5868

105 1st St, #101 (360) 221-0203

Midway

Oak Harbor

675 NE Midway Blvd (360) 679-3151

450 SW Bayshore Dr (360) 675-5968

October wedding planned Rick and Julie Morgan of O’Fallon, Mo., are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Katherine Elizabeth, to Thomas Wemmer McCullough, son of Mark and Polly McCullough of Lima, Ohio. The bride-to-be is the granddaughter of Mrs. Dorothy (Dottie) Morgan and the late Richard H. (Dick) Morgan of Oak Harbor. Katy spent her earliest years in Oak Harbor before

Katherine Elizabeth Morgan and Thomas Wemmer McCullough. moving on to graduate from Woodbridge Senior High School, Woodbridge, Va., and the University of Missouri. She is employed as a meteorologist by WXIX FOX 19 in Cincinnati. Her fiancĂŠ, Tom, is a graduate of Perry High School,

Lima, Ohio, and Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio. He is employed as a news content specialist by WXIX FOX 19 of Cincinnati. The couple will exchange wedding vows Saturday, Oct. 22, at Knox Presbyterian Church, Cincinnati, Ohio.

Indepe ... K pand assndence istance when you need it The Summer Hill lifestyle provides housing choices for those who need independent and assisted living support care. Call today for a personal tour and lunch. Life enrichment program Assistance from a caring staff Three chef prepared meals Weekly housekeeping Close to shopping Only 12 Minutes from Coupeville

48UI"WFr0BL)BSCPSr Download our free “Assisted Living Checklistâ€? at www.summerhill-assistedliving.com


Come Worship With Us!

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Oak Harbor

First United Methodist Church

United Pentecostal Church Sunday Service - Noon Wednesday Bible Study 7pm Pastor Mark Dillon 404-661-4653 mdillon@oakharborupc.com Mailing Address: 41 NE Midway Blvd Suite 103 Oak Harbor, WA 98277

Whidbey Island Messianic Fellowship

Where Yeshua is Lord We welcome you to join us for worship and celebration

t

Oak Harbor Erev Shabbat Shabbat Service Lunch Fellowship Bible Study

360-675-7189 Friday 7-9 pm Saturday 10:30 am Saturday 12-1 pm Saturday 1-3 pm

Oak Harbor Lutheran Church

NW 2nd Avenue & Heller Road Across the street from OHHS Staadium

8888)*%#&:/&845*.&4$0.

Sunday Worship ....................... 9:30 am Sunday School........................10:00 am Youth Ministries-Choirs-Bible Studies

Dave Johnson, Pastor Hunter Stapp, Youth & Family Minister

675-2441 • www.ohfumc.org 1050 SE Ireland St • Oak Harbor

Church On The Rock 1780 SE 4th Ave www.graceforall.com

Morning Worship Service.....................10:30 a.m. Sunday School..........................................9:00 a.m. Youth Group ...................................Thurs. 6:00pm ALPHA classes (start Sept. 13).......Sun. 5:00pm Mid week Bible Studies & Home groups Wednesday evenings For Info Call 675-3032

Pastor Clint Webb Pastor Zac Sawhill

Sunday Worship ........9:00 a.m. Sunday Bible Study 10:00 a.m. Sunday Evening ........5:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening .6:00 p.m. For more information call: Gary 675-5569 Jerry 679-3986

CALVARY APOSTOLIC TABERNACLE (The Pentecostals of Island County)

(PMEJF3E6OJU#t0BL)BSCPS (behind Precision Tire)

Sunday The Rev. Paul Orritt

8:00 am --- Worship and Holy Communion 9:30 am --- Adult Formation (study) nursery and childcare 10:30 am --- Worship and Holy Communion nursery and childcare Sunday school for young ones Youth class (ages 12 and over)

555 SE Regatta Dr. t Oak Harbor t 679-3431

www.ststephensanglicans.org

Oak Harbor Church of Christ 1000 NE Koetje Street (Just North of Office Max)

SOULS HARBOR

“To Know Christ & Make Him Known�

Sunday Worship ....8:00 & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School .........................9:15 a.m.

A SAFE PLACE TO CALL HOME

Sunday Morning:

Nursery Available Sunday Evening Prayer 6:30 PM at St. Mary Catholic Church in Coupeville Pastor Jeffrey Spencer Pastor Marc Stroud, Caring Minstry Lynne Ogren, Music & Children Ministry

Sunday Morning...............10am Sunday Evening............ 6:30pm Wednesday..........................7pm

679-1561

St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church

555 SE Regatta Dr. • Oak Harbor The Rev. Patricia Eustis (Meet in All Saints Chapel in the A-Frame Building - across from the big church) A faith community of The Episcopal Church in Western Washington, Diocese of Olympia

SUNDAY SERVICES 9:30 AM

Children’s Sunday School • 10:00 am 360-279-0715 www.ststephensofoakharbor.org

Pastor Greg Adkins The Catholic Church Invites You‌. St. Augustine’s Parish • 675-2303 185 N Oak Harbor St. ~ Oak Harbor

Masses: Saturday Sunday Wed & Fri

5:00 pm 8:00am & 9:30 am 9:00 am

On the web: www.staugustineoh.org

St. Mary’s Parish 678-6536 207 Main St. ~ Coupeville

Masses: Sunday Thurs

11:15 am 12:00 noon

Worship Assembly.................9:30 am Bible Classes for all ages..... 11:00am

Joe Cook, Preaching Minister www.churchofchrist-oh.org oakharborchurch@gmail.com

675-3441

Brent Sorlien, Senior Pastor

Celebration Service/Kids’ Ministry 10 am Mission Emanuel Spanish Services Sunday Evening at 6pm Child Care Provided 319 SW 3rd Avenue www.oakharborag.org

360-675-4852

Bible Study For All Ages.....9:15 a.m. Worship Services.....10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday Services..................6 p.m. Prayer Meeting & Student Ministries Child care for all services. Pastor Grafton Robinson Associate Pastor Lemuel B. Villano 675-6686 www.ohsbc.org

Come Worship With Us! Thursday Bible Study 7:00p.m. 950 S.W. Upland Ct • Oak Harbor Pastor Dr. Thomas Stoneham Sr., Minister Donald Cole

House of Prayer Faith Tabernacle of Praise Monday Prayer Meeting - 6:00 P.M. Tuesday Night Bible Study- 6:30 P.M. Friday High Praise Service- 6:30 P.M. Sunday Celebration/Children’s Ministry – 9:30 A.M. Sunday Morning Worship Service – 11:00 A.M. Church Telephone Number (360)679-1003 Bishop Charles And Pastor Effie Boyles (360)929-3127

620 A/B Erin Park Drive Oak Harbor, WA 98277 (NEXT TO U-HAUL BLDG.)

Whidbey Presbyterian Church 1148 SE 8th Ave Oak Harbor

God-Centered Worship Christ-Centered Preaching Verse-by-Verse Teaching Worship: 1 PM 1411 Wieldraayer Road (off of Swantown Road) Pastor Keith McFaul 360-279-9713 www.GraceEvangelical.org

11:00 a.m. Traditional Worship 9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship Dave Templin, Pastor Bethany Popkes, Youth Director Kurt Imbach, Adult Facilitator

www.whidbeypres.org

679-3579

Child Care is available and Everyone Welcome

Calvary Chapel Oak Harbor Sunday Morning Worship Service 8:30 A.M. & 10:30 A.M. Wednesday Midweek Worship Service 7:00 P.M. 1560 S.E. 9th Ave • 679-6959

490 NW Crosby Ave. Oak Harbor

675-5008 NEW SUMMER HOURS

48SE"WFOVFt0BL)BSCPS (Behind K-Mart)

Sunday Morning Services tBN 5SBEJUJPOBM8PSTIJQ tBN 4VOEBZ4DIPPM "MM"HFT

tBN $POUFNQPSBSZ8PSTIJQ Children and Worship

675-4837

“It’s By Grace!�

www.frcoh.org office@frcoh.org

Concordia Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Worship Service ......................Sunday 10:00am Adult Bible Study & Sunday School...10:15am Evening Service ................Wednesday 6:30pm Nursery Available

Minister: Rev. Elizabeth “Kit� Ketcham Childcare Year-Round Religious Education Sept-June All are welcome 360-321-8656 www.whidbey.com/uucwi uuadmin@whidbey.com

Sunday

Sunday Service 10 am

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

Sunday Service at 10:00 am

Bible Study 9:00am Worship Service 10:00am Evening Service 6:00pm

Assembly of God

Worship Service 9:30 am

20103 State Route 525 Freeland

721 S.E. Barrington • Oak Harbor 360-632-3642

Oak Harbor

(Just two miles south of the Greenbank Farm)

50 SW 6th Avenue

Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island

Word Of Everlasting Life & Faith Church

679-1288

Oak Harbor Southern Baptist Church

874 Plantation Drive Greenbank, WA

Welcoming All

Saturday Worship ................. 5:30 p.m.

632-7243

WHIDBEY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH

St. Stephen’s Anglican Church

Whidbey Island Church of Christ 3143-G North Goldie Rd Oak Harbor

Page A13

Pastor Juan Palm 360-675-2548 Preschool 360-679-1697 590 N. Oak Harbor St • Oak Harbor www.concordialutheranwhidbey.org

Matthew28:18-20

• Nursery All Services • Small Groups • Sunday School • MOPS • AWANA • Youth Groups Come worship with us!

Worship Services Sunday 9:30 & 11:00 a.m. 679-1585 2760 N Heller Rd • Oak Harbor

www.oakharborfamilybible.org

Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am (“Kids on the Rock� Ministry for Children ages 3mos.-5th grade meets at all services)

“Ampedâ€? Jr. High Youth: Sun., 5:00 pm “Legacyâ€? High School Youth: Sun., 7:15 pm Small Groups Women’s Ministry • Men’s Ministry Russ Schlecht ~ Senior Pastor

www.elivingword.org

Trinity Lutheran Church t'SFFMBOE www.trinitylutheranfreeland.com Woodard Road, Hwy. 525, Freeland Sunday Worship 8:00, 9:30 &11 am Nursery provided

Sunday School & Adult Education at 9:30 am James Lindus, Pastor Dennis Hanson, Pastor George Brunjes, Pastor Eric Ottum, Pastor Karl Olsen, Minister of Music

Welcoming everyday people into everyday faith

SUNDAY NIGHTS 6:00 TO 7:30 PM

Pastor James Gallagher Meets at ST. STEVEN’S ANGLICAN 555 SE Regatta • Oak Harbor Follow us online at Facebook or visit our website

www.islandvineyard.org.

Come Worship With Us. Promote Your Place Of Worship In The Whidbey News-Times For Only $11.25/week For A Single Size Ad.

Please call 360-675-6611


Page A14

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Saturday, September 10, 2011, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 17

WHIDBEY

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PAGE 16, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, September 10, 2011 Real Estate for Rent Island County

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Real Estate for Rent Island County

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Real Estate for Rent King County !NACORTES

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Real Estate for Rent Island County

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ad 24 hours a day form by clicking the “Place an ad� link at www.nw-ads.com to put an ad in the Classifieds online and in your local paper.

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ĂĽ "%$2//- ĂĽ ĂĽ BATH ĂĽ ĂĽ 3&ĂĽ ĂĽ BEDROOM ĂĽ ĂĽ BATH ĂĽ ĂĽ 3&ĂĽ 3TARTINGĂĽ         ĂĽ D E P O S I T ĂĽ 7ATER ĂĽ SEWER ĂĽ GARBAGEĂĽ INCLUDEDĂĽ #OVEREDĂĽ PARK ING ĂĽ STORAGE ĂĽ 7$ĂĽ HOOK U P ĂĽ & I R E P L A C E S ĂĽ A N DĂĽ -/2%ĂĽ 6ERYĂĽ CLEANĂĽ    www.windmillrentals.com

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Apartments for Rent Island County

Apartments for Rent Island County /!+ĂĽ(!2"/2

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Magnificent Service by Inspired Professionals 499 NE Midway Blvd 4VJUFt0BL)BSCPS

title of island county

Open Mon-Fri 8am-5pm

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

Serving North Whidbey for all of your housing needs. 360-675-9097 EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

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New Listings

E XC L U S I V E L Y PR E S E N T E D B Y

NORTH WHIDBEY

SOUTH WHIDBEY

,

Freeland #3XWJFXTPG)BSCPS  NPVOUBJOTBOEGBJSXBZT  

OAK HARBOR $529,000 This custom 1-level home is an exquisite blend of Whidbey charm & modern elegance with over 2100 sq ft of open concept living features: hardwood floors, 2 bedrooms,3 natural gas fireplaces, gourmet kitchen and rare 180 degree views spanning from the Cascades to the Olympics. #271084 Annie Cash 360-632-1260 OAK HARBOR $254,000 Huge 5-bedroom home on a double lot in town. Recently updated throughout, including new gas fireplace and updated bathrooms. Two upper bedrooms are separated by a home office, 2nd home office downstairs. Large family room off kitchen. Two-car garage, RV parking and fully fenced yard. #268997 Kristi Jensen 360-929-0707 ROLLING HILLS $239,900 Newer home with great room floor plan, welcoming entry leads to open kitchen/ dining/ living rooms and cozy fireplace. Master bedroom has a walk-in closet with 3/4 bath. The huge fenced back yard has a nice patio where you can enjoy summer evenings. #269985 Karen Cox 360-969-1560

WEST BEACH $750,000 Masterpiece custom rustic log lodge on 5Âą acres with views of the Strait & San Juan Islands. 3 bdrm, 3 bth, 4086 ASF. Well-appointed kitchen, sumptuous master suite. #270687 Mary Bryson 360-929-2720 WEST BEACH $220,000 5Âą 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

CENTRAL WHIDBEY ADMIRALS COVE $159,000 Affordable contemporary home features 2 bdrm, .75 bth with open flr plan. Large backyard with garden space. Partial view of Admiralty Inlet. Comm beach, clubhouse & pool. #269014 Ron Bodamer 360-678-5858

USELESS BAY $255,000 Bright and airy one bungalow all on one floor. Beautifully landscaped. French doors in living room and kitchen lead to covered back porch. Attached garage with plenty of storage. #266929 Nancy Rowan 360-821-9319 BAYVIEW $475,000 3-bedroom, 3.5-bath, custom-built, 2-story home with generous Master suite on main floor. This 2949 Âą sq ft home has nearly every bell and whistle. Low maintenance landscaping. #203071 Steve Strehlau 206-819-3411 GREENBANK $125,000 Fairly level and heavily treed lot. Approximately 5 acres. Two other 5Âą acre parcels are available which adjoin this lot for expansion potential. #100697 Jim Short 206-920-2362

View all available properties at www.windermerewhidbey.com Oak Harbor 360/675-5953

Coupeville 360/678-5858

Windermere Real Estate/Whidbey Island

Freeland 360/331-6006

Langley 360/221-8898

Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey

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Saturday, September 10, 2011, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 17 Apartments for Rent Island County

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å3ECTIONååAPPROVED  $)$å9/5å53%å4(%åå /34%/0/2/3)3åå Established 1942 $25'å&/3!-!8åå !LENDRONATE  )Få YOUå EXPERIENCEDå Aåå FEMURå FRACTUREå UPPERåå We’re the first real estate company in LEG å YOUå MAYå BEå ENTI å TLEDåTOåCOMPENSATION Oak Harbor to have a Mobile App! #ONTACTå!TTORNEYåå #HARLESå*OHNSON search all home å   

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    å $ O D G E å $ A K O T Aåå 3PORT å å X å å  OWNER åå +å MILES å 2EDå EXTERIOR åå "LACKå INTERIORå å åå # A L L å å å &R E EWAY å !U T Oåå    Sport Utility Vehicles GMC

    å å å ' - # å å 9U KO Nåå " L A CK å EX T E R I O R å B E I G Eåå L E A T H E R å I N T E R I O R å F U L L Yåå LOADED å +å åå #ALLå &REEWAYå !UTOå 3ALESåå    ,OOKINGåFORåAåNEWåPLACEå #HECKåOUTå WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM FORåLOCALååNATIONALåLISTINGSå ASE Certified Mechanics

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RELIGION NOTES 8BMLBSPVOEUIFTDIPPMTBOEQSBZ A School Prayer Walk is planned for Sunday, Sept. 11, from 6 to 6:30 p.m. Participants should go the flag pole of the school of your choice in Oak Harbor or Coupeville at 6 p.m. Meet others and walk around the school praying for blessing and protection for the students, teachers, administrators and employees. Contact Jacque Hildreth 678-5894 or jlh71858@aol.com.

+PVSOFZPG'BJUIDMBTTFTCFHJO Sessions exploring the Catholic faith are being held at St. Augustine’s Catholic Church in Oak Harbor. Anyone interested in learning more about the Catholic Church is invited. If you are Catholic and would like to just learn more, or to receive the sacraments of Confirmation or First Communion, please come as well. Call Peggy at 675-2303 ext. 32 for more information.

/FXXPSTIJQTDIFEVMFTUBSUT Oak Harbor First United Methodist Church, 1050 SE Ireland St, will begin its new worship schedule Sunday, Sept. 11. The first service will be a traditional service at 8:30 a.m., followed by classes for all ages at 9:45 a.m., and a contemporary service at 10:45 a.m. All are welcome. ,BUIZ3FFE8IJECFZ$SPTTXJOE

Lt. Cmdr. Jeffrey Kjenaas greets his sons, 3-year-old Owen and 2-year-old Liam, Wednesday at Naval Air Station Whidbey Island. Kjenaas was deployed with Electronic Attack Squadron (VAQ) 139. The Cougars returned following a seven-month deployment on the USS Ronald Reagan (CVN-76).

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Jessica Kjenaas and her son, 2-year-old Liam, watch the sky as they wait for the arrival of Electronic Attack Squadron (VAQ) 139 Wednesday at Naval Air Station Whidbey Island.

Cougs greeted by cheers, smiles A few days before tears will fall at Oak Harbor’s 9/11 memorial ceremony Sunday, cheers erupted from the smiling crowd gathered Wednesday afternoon at Hangar 8 on Whidbey Island Naval Air Station Whidbey as the Cougars of Electronic Attack Squadron (VAQ) 139 streaked across the sky. The “troops� were home, and had done their part in protecting America while spreading goodwill overseas. The first wave of Cougars

arrived home safely at about 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, after three major worldwide operations and more than seven months aboard the USS Ronald Reagan (CVN-76). In March, when the devastating tsunami hit Japan after a 9.0 earthquake of the Japanese coast, the aircraft carrier responded as part of Operation Tomodachi. VAQ139 sailors created watch schedules that brought shipments of humanitarian aid from the USS Reagan

to relief sites along Japan’s coast. VAQ-139 also supported Operations New Daw and Enduring Freedom, flying 125 and 430 combat hours, respectively. Squadron electronic countermeasures officers joined with Marine Tactical Electronic Attack Squadron 4 in Afghanistan to fly combat missions. This was VAQ-139’s last deployment in the Prowler, as the squadron is scheduled to begin the transition

WoodpaloozA

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

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TODDLERS, PRESCHOOL, KINDERGARTEN & KID’S CLUB $100 enrollment credit for families enrolling in at least a 3 full day program, if you enroll in the month of September.

to the EA-18G Growler.The remaining maintenance and support crew arrived home Friday afternoon along with 18 members of the Sea Operational Detachment from Fleet Readiness Center Northwest, who provide technical support to keep the jets in top condition.

#BDLUPOPSNBMJO$PVQFWJMMF The Coupeville United Methodist Church is back to its regular schedule, which includes two services every Sunday morning, Sunday school for children and adults, and youth group in the evenings. A contemporary service is offered each Sunday at 8:45 a.m. At 9:45 a.m. classes are available for all ages, from kindergarten through adult. The traditional service with full choir is held at 11 a.m. Youth group with activities and free dinner is held every Sunday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. for youth in grades 7 to 12. More information is available at www.coupevilleumc. com or call 687-4256.

$IBUUJOHBCPVUUFSSPSBUUBDLT As people around the world are assessing anew the lessons of Sept. 11 2001, and the progress that’s been made, there is still plenty of room for prayer. Come to the Christian Science Reading Room Tuesday, Sept. 13, at 11 a.m., 721 SW 20th Court, Oak Harbor, and bring questions and concerns to two guests who were in their respective cities, New York and London, when major terrorist attacks took place and who will offer healing, restoring thoughts.

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

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Whidbey News-Times, September 10, 2011  

September 10, 2011 edition of the Whidbey News-Times

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