Record South Whidbey
INSIDE: Greet spring, Island Life, A9
SATURDAY, MAY 5, 2012 | Vol. 88, No. 36 | www.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.com | 75¢
Council passes mayor’s actions to prosecutor BY JUSTIN BURNETT
High voltage, low mileage
Volt lover revolted by publicity BY JIM LARSEN Record editor
With a Ph.D in physics and a long career with a Detroit auto supply business behind him, Norm Bodine of Clinton knows his cars. And he’s revolted that a futuristic car he purchased new last fall came with a questionable reputation after a faulty report on FOX News and various other media outlets. In response, Bodine wrote to the FOX reporter who made the misinformed report as well as its popular commentator Bill O’Reilly, complaining about the erroneous “facts” regarding a fire and the Volt’s mileage. He didn’t get a response, so instead set out on a one-man crusade to sing the praises of the Chevrolet Volt. The Volt isn’t an all-electric car, as it depends on a small gas generator when the lithium battery’s charge falls below a certain point. Bodine sees that as a good thing. “There’s no anxiety,” he said, comparing the Volt to the all-electric Nissan Leaf. If an all-electric car like the Leaf loses its charge, he said, “You call a tow truck and wait for an hour.” He described the Volt’s battery as “a large array of the same batteries you use in cell phones.” It’s light and recharges in about 5 1/2 hours on 110 household current or 2 1/2 hours at one of the 240 volt charging stations which are starting to pop up around the
Jim Larsen/The Record
Norm Bodine relaxes in the heated leather seat in his Volt while he listens to music from its Bose sound system. Above: The Volt’s computer keeps track of energy usage and energy efficiency. Using a small gasoline engine when the battery is depleted, Norm Bodine’s care has averaged 245 mpg “lifetime,” in this case a total of about 5,000 miles driven. island. But it can be driven any time on its gasoline engine, supported by a 5 1/2 gallon fuel tank. The Volt, unlike the Prius, boasts an all-electric drive train, but even using the gas engine it costs only 2.5 cents per mile to run. “I pay one-quarter the cost for gas,” he said, comparing the Volt to his pickup truck. But it’s the electricity that makes all the difference in the mileage. After 5,000 miles of driving, Bodine’s Volt has averaged 246 miles per gallon according to
its onboard computer. Bodine drove his Volt into a Coupeville parking lot recently and pulled up next to a BMW 3 series vehicle. The Volt cost $42,000 but came with a $7,500 government rebate, making the two vehicles similar in sticker price. In terms of handling, braking, appearance and features, the two cars are comparable, he said. He lauded how the Volt handles See volt, A12
Langley Mayor Larry Kwarsick modified previously finalized development documents for a family member’s home shortly after he was hired as the city’s planning director in 2011, according to a statement released Friday by the Langley City Council. The news release said the council was not a court of law and can’t make any legal determinations, and instead has recommended the issue be investigated by the Island County Prosecutor’s Office. “The council has reason to believe that a violation of the law may have taken place,” said Hal Seligson, councilman and mayor pro tem. Seligson confirmed that the prosecutor’s office has agreed to look into the issue but was unsure when any decisions would be issued. Kwarsick, who was elected to his first term as mayor late last year, previously worked as the city’s director of community planning in 2011. He was apprised of the council’s action on Thursday but declined to comment on the specifics of the allegations. However, he also repeated his previous claim that he did nothing wrong. “I don’t expect to be found responsible for people’s feelings or opinions about my actions,” Kwarsick said. The council’s statement comes after a string of executive sessions last week concerning a whistleblower complaint detailing the allegations against the freshman mayor. According to documents city officials released Friday morning through a public records request filed two weeks ago, the complaint was lodged by Jeff Arango, the new director of community planning.
Langley Mayor Larry Kwarsick In a memo to the council, Arango said that Kwarsick had been involved in the permitting process of a family member’s home at 401 Minnie Lane since 2006. The property is mostly a wetland and development required a mitigation and a 10-year monitoring plan. Kwarsick, who has a private planning business and has been the town planner in Coupeville for years, helped develop the mitigation plan in association with one other private firm. In his memo, Arango said Kwarsick submitted a report to former Planning Director Larry Cort and planner Fred Evander and that an unsigned decision was issued Dec. 22, 2010, before they left for new jobs. However, Arango alleges that Kwarsick changed the contents in February after he was hired as the city’s new planning chief. According to Arango, in a conversation with Kwarsick last month, the mayor admitted he’d not been happy with Evander’s initial reluctance to endorse his submitted plan and did in fact See mayor, A12
People Page A2
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
notable Grange awards volunteer of the year
Ella Rae Casey
Ella Rae Casey Rachel Gora and Christopher Casey are proud to announce the birth of their daughter, Ella Rae Casey, on March 20, 2012 at Greenbank Birth Center. Ella weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces and was 21 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are Patricia Gora of Langley and Herman Gora of Lynnwood. Paternal grandparents are Mary Casey of Coupeville and Ken Casey, also of Coupeville. Special thanks to Jennifer Adkinson for all her help and support during labor. Midwife Ashley Howell and student midwife Crystal Ogle attended the birth.
Joseph Dennis McGraw Joseph and Rebekah McGraw of Langley are thrilled to announce the birth of their son Joseph Dennis McGraw. Joseph was born April 25, 2012 at Whidbey General Hospital in Coupeville. He weighed 10 pounds, 8 ounces.
kudos 4-H achievers receive pins Island County 4-H handed out 20102011 Record Book Pins to the following achievers: Mallory Hunt, Cameron Jensen, Cheyenne Stolmeier, Megan Thorn, Adrianna Royal, Annie Mutschler, Martha Nehring, Sarah Nehring, Kristen Schuster, Kelly Uhlig, Shelby Lubchuck, Holly Fisher, Adrianna Gribble, Julia Beumer, Sarah Rosenberger, Lindsey Johnson, Alexandra Holland, Naomi Holland, Emily Bain, Kaitlyn Ellerby-Muse, Lacy Williams, Christina Houck, Katie Houck and Shaina Neilson. Officer Pins went to presidents Naomi Holland and Cheyenne Stolmeier; vice president Alexandra Holland; secretaries Lindsay Oppelt, Shelby Lubchuck and Sophie Treadwell; treasurers Naomi Holland and Chris Stolmeier; and reporter Holly Fisher.
Deer Lagoon Grange honored Christine Williams at its “Grange Month” celebration April 18 with its “Community Volunteer of the Year” award. This annual award recognizes an individual or group in the community for outstanding volunteer effort. Williams was recognized for her volunteer work with several groups in Island County including Friendship Force of South Whidbey in their effort to raise disaster relief for the victims of the earthquake and tsunami in Japan; serving on the Whidbey Island Farm Tour for the past several years; coordinating activities for Slow Food Whidbey Island; serving Island County Fair as superintendent for the baking section and organizing Fair University 2011; working with the Island County chapter of the American Red Cross; actively working with
Greenbank Farm and supporting its Agriculture Training program; working with the Greenbank Garden Club; and her help at Deer Lagoon Grange. As a member of Deer Lagoon Grange, Williams has organized the very successful community outreach program of Grange Food Basics. This program is a series of free-tothe-public, two-hour education sessions on various aspects of food, including raising food, preparing food and preserving food. The program has included the foods of Mexico, India and Africa. Another program initiated by Williams is her biweekly e-newsletter sent out to more than 400 folks about the food education community and events in Skagit, San Juan and Snohomish Counties. Williams is a retired veterinarian, university professor and sheep farmer.
Photo courtesy of Deer Lagoon Grange members
Langley resident Chris Williams receives her “Community Volunteer Award” from Ken Schillinger, Master of Deer Lagoon Grange, in April.
Exercising the right brain for creativity Sandra Rodman likes to have fun. That’s clear from the way she chuckles about “aha” moments and then looks over her glasses mischievously at the rest of the group and quickly writes herself a note to remember to use an idea, thought, discovery for future use. Her partner, Victoria Castle, is equally as fun-loving, offering the eight participants at the most recent Right Brain Aerobics workshop at the Chiropractic Zone in Bayview some silly, headgear featuring colorful jazz hands or fanciful animal ears. Everyone puts one on and settles into a couple of hours of learning how to exercise one’s brain for a more stress-free lifestyle and full of quantum leaps in thinking. Rodman, the CEO of Right Brain Aerobics, is a trainer,
Patricia Duff / The Record
Right Brain Aerobics instructors Victoria Castle and Sandra Rodman get together for a smile break following one of their local workshops at the Sears House in Bayview.
innovator, author, radio personality, former Fortune 500/ nonprofit executive who has long experience in theater arts. Castle is the author of “The Trance of Scarcity” and the creator of “Necessary Mischief,” which coaches
TODAY’S EDITION | VOL. 88, NO. 36 SPORTS, A7: Falcons go the distance in regular season track and field meet. South Whidbey’s girls golf team wins last conference match. BIZ IS BACK, A10: Exercise studio opens in the Bayview Cash Store. INSERTS: USA WEEKEND, Safeway, Big 5 Sporting Goods, USSPI Valassis Red, USSPI NewsAmerica Pink, and Fred Meyer.
people on crafting a more mirthful and productive life, among other goals. The two women are a force of lightness and inspiration, equipping people with the tools to be able to use that “big picture” side
of the brain in order to live a more compassionate and satisfying life. “We keep acting like we’ll relax when our work is done,” Castle said. “The right brain gives us access to that expanded mind. So we are hanging out in that state all the time.” Learning to incorporate the right brain exercises into one’s everyday living, Rodman said, can open up a whole new world of creativity, ideas and productivity at work and at play. “If you’re the one who can see the big picture and get everybody else to see it too, you can get them off the straight line to nowhere,” she said. Rodman and Castle will continue their series of workshops on Right Brain Aerobics in Langley and Seattle. The next one is from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, May 10 in Langley. Go to www.rightbrainaerobics.com for more information. — Patricia Duff
Online | www.southwhidbeyrecord.com Contact us | Newsroom @ 877-316-7276 Jim Larsen, editor. Patricia Duff, Island Life editor; features, arts and entertainment. Ben Watanabe, sports, schools. Justin Burnett, Langley, county government.
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Goof almost puts Emerson out of elected office By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter
Island County Commissioner Kelly Emerson nearly forfeited her office by accident last week, but was saved by the county’s auditor. Emerson applied on the state’s “My Vote” website to have her voter’s registration address changed from her home on Camano Island to her second home on Fort Nugent Avenue in Oak Harbor. The problem is that the Oak Harbor home isn’t within District 3, which she currently represents, but is in Commissioner Angie Homola’s District 2. “I pay taxes in the district, so I wanted to have a little input,” said Emerson, who added that she’s a big proponent of voting and loves to vote. Emerson admitted that Island County Auditor Sheilah Crider saved her from making a huge mistake by warning her of the consequences of changing her voter’s registration address. If Emerson persisted, Crider warned, she would have had to resign her position as commissioner of District 3. Emerson said she realizes that some people may assume — inaccurately — that she wanted to vote in District 2 in order to cast a ballot against Homola, her political rival, in the primary election. Emerson, a
Tea-Party Republican, has often publicly squabbled with her two fellow commissioners, who are Democrats. She recently was accused of calling Homola an insult that’s also a word for a female dog; Emerson claimed she merely “mouthed” the word. Homola will likely face three other candidates in the primary election, which has the possibility of being a very tight race. Yet Emerson said her reason for wanting to vote in the district goes beyond the one election. As an interested resident of the area, she wanted to be able to vote on any number of candidates and issues, she said. As a compromise, Emerson said she will push her husband to change his voter’s registration address so he can vote from Oak Harbor. Homola said she was unaware that Emerson tried to change her voting address, but she’s glad the auditor stepped in to prevent a problem. She said the commissioners often receive complaints from voters in District 3. “They don’t feel well represented by Commissioner Emerson and this validates
that,” Homola said. A handful of citizens have alleged at meetings and in emails that Emerson lives nearly full-time in Oak Harbor and doesn’t spend much time in her district. Emerson, however, has said she splits her time evenly between her Camano and Oak Harbor homes. Her district includes Camano Island and much of North Whidbey outside of Oak Harbor. According to documents obtained through a public records request, Crider sent Emerson an email April 23 asking if she really wanted to change her voter’s registration address, which is the address where a citizen can vote from. Emerson responded in an email message, saying that she did indeed want to change her address and complaining that Crider had sent the message regarding such a “personal matter” to her work email address. Crider responded the next day with a legal explanation of the consequences of the address change. “Making that change that you have requested would require you to resign your office because you will no
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longer be a registered voter within the district to which you were elected. Is that your intent?” Crider wrote. In response, Emerson sent an email asking Crider to disregard the original request. Emerson said she realized she had to be registered to vote in the district when she was a candidate, but she thought the law allowed her to change the address once she was elected. She and her husband purchased a second home in Oak Harbor last year in order to better serve constituents and to save her car — and herself — from the wear and tear of driving between county offices
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“I pay taxes in the district (2), so I wanted to have a little input.” Kelly Emerson, District 3 commissioner
in Coupeville to her home on Camano Island. Emerson pointed out that there’s a lot of interest in this year’s election. Both of her fellow commissioners are up for election and they are already facing three rivals each.
Kelly Emerson “It makes me feel great that there are four people in each district who want to work with me,” she said.
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The roundup Page A4
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
NEWSLINE | WEATHER REPORT: Partly sunny Saturday with highs in the upper 50s, lows in the 40s. Becoming mostly sunny Sunday with highs in the low 60s. South Whidbey residents state ferries.” Moccia, who will address will have a chance to During the meetings, the state of South meet with officials from Moseley will give a brief Whidbey public schools 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, presentation on systemtoday and where she June 12 at the Clinton wide and route-specific hopes they will be in the Community Hall, located issues. future. Social hour and a at 6411 Central Ave. silent auction of student Representatives from “These meetings are art begins at 5 p.m. with Washington State Ferries great opportunities for background music prowill dock in the communi- people to share their vided by DB Jazz. There ties they serve soon, to thoughts on the ferry will also be two teacher share information and system with us, and for and student presentations answer questions about us to answer any quesof projects funded by the what’s next for the ferry tions they might have,” foundation. John Knox, Online registration system. said David Moseley, the schools foundation is available for the The ferry officials will assistant secretary president, will emcee the South Whidbey Schools host a series of communi- for the Washington event, followed by Sue Foundation’s annual ty meetings to discuss the State Department of Frause, serving as the Fundraiser Gala Dinner at recent legislative session, Transportation, after-dinner auctioneer Why w a i t Ferries to s ave m on e y ? Ca l l m e a ny t i m e d ay or 5 p.m., Saturday, new ferries, system perDivision. also “shares” n i g h t“I’ll for a be f re e qu o teMay or 19 to at p uUseless rch a s eBay c a r i n su rofa neducational ce . formance targets, vehicle recapping the 2012 legisto support funding in Golf & Country Club. The reservations system and lative session and talking the sciences, arts, and nonprofit foundation liquefied natural gas as a about what lies ahead for Call my office 24/7. teacher- humanities. funds innovative, potential fuel for the fleet. Dinner tickets cost requested classroom proj$75 (of which $35 is a ects, and last year providState Farm® tax-deductible donaed $19,000 in grants for Providing Insurance and Financial Services tion) and can be pur27 projects and materials. Home Office, Bloomington, Illinois 61710 chased on the foundaThis year’s keynote tion’s website at www. speaker is South SouthWhidbeySchools Whidbey School District Foundation.org, or by Sheila DeLong LTCP, Agent Superintendent Jo
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FIRE DISTRICT Commissioners plan levy lift talks Commissioners of South Whidbey Fire/EMS plan to host three meetings this month to discuss the possible levy increase. Fire Chief Rusty Palmer recommended the commissioners seek a 15-cent increase in the November election. The commissioners have yet to approve the measure, and have had three public hearings on the tax bump thus far. Currently, the South Whidbey Fire/EMS levy is at 61 cents per $1,000 of assessed property value. Under the possible levy increase to 76 cents, a $200,000 property would pay $152 annually. Palmer and the fire commissioners have verbally supported the measure without voting on it so far. They said the levy is necessary to keep fire protection and emergency medical services at
their current capabilities. The meetings in May are at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 10 at the Freeland Station; 7 p.m. Thursday, May 24 at the Bayview Community Hall; and at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 30 at the Clinton Community Hall. The public is invited to attend and comment on the levy proposal, and any unable to attend one of the meetings may send written comments to the Freeland Station located at 5535 Cameron Road, Freeland, WA, or email Palmer at email@example.com.
COUPEVILLE Teens can help out at hospital Whidbey General is sponsoring a summer Teen Volunteer Program for students between the ages of 13 and 17 this summer. Interested teenagers should be prepared to work three hours once per week from July 9 to Aug. 17. The deadline for applications is June 4. For more information, call Nancy Bailey at 360-678-7656 ext. 3246 or 321-7656 ext. 3246.
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Opinion Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Letters In response
Island doesn’t need legal pot To the editor: I have read with interest the back-and-forth discussion of whether to allow a distribution point for medical marijuana on this island. I would like to write against that idea. It is not that I have no sympathy for those in great pain, but I would like to present some deep reservations I have about this plan. 1. All drugs have side effects, but marijuana has more serious side effects that other painkillers do not have, such as long-term damage to the brain and greater impairment to driving skills. I understand that a driver can be as impaired, if not more so, under marijuana’s effects as with alcohol. We already have a tremendous problem with drunk drivers on this island. I would hate to see it made worse. 2. Most of us go off-island for various doctor appointments already. I assume that if a person truly needs marijuana, he or she could also obtain that prescription on the other side. Does it really have to be available here? 3. I fear that granting a distribution point for marijuana might well be a foot-in-the-door for marijuana as a recreational drug and perhaps other drugs as well. Supposedly, safeguards would be in place, but there are no guarantees. Again, do we need even a possible drug problem on this island? I am old enough to recall that when abortion laws were put into place everyone was told that all it would do would be to stop back alley abortions and would never become a huge problem as some feared. Regardless of a person’s feelings pro or con on abortion, it is easy to see that the fears were justified. I am writing this letter out of good will toward those on this island. We have an idyllic lifestyle here and I would like to see it preserved. It is not my wish to start an editorial war concerning medical marijuana distribution here, and certainly I do not wish to have bad feelings to or from anyone. It is only my desire to raise a word of caution. Let’s give this idea a lot more thought. Judith LaMontagne Freeland
Fair open to interlopers To the editor: It was with shock, amusement and concern that I read the April 28 front page article in The South Whidbey Record regarding the upcoming change to the Island County Fair. The traditional Fair Board, according to the article, “dissolved itself.” Maybe they should play the main stage on Saturday afternoon.
That’s some trick. The new board can reportedly make quicker payments and that may be a good thing, but exposing our county’s residents to bovine, baking, and rabbit competition from beyond our county line is quite another. Since its inception in 1895, The Island County Fair has become an institution. Every summer we get together and duke it out over who grows the best string beans, who is best at canning the beans, who has the fastest -cutting chainsaw, who has the best behaved golden retriever, swiftest barrel racer, cutest baby pigs, and how many different color swatches can be incorporated into a queen sized quilt. Over the generations, grudge matches have developed and if you don’t get a ribbon, it’s a comfort to know who you may have to defeat the following August. Now that we are designated an “area” fair we’ll be subjected to a sort of guerilla 4-H, nervously never knowing who our next challenger may be. I hear the dahlias from the sunny side of Orcas Island are to die for. Should we subject ourselves to tubers with such a radiance that
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(by law) they haven’t been allowed to compete beyond Friday Harbor? How about stacking our South End tulips against the professionals from La Conner? To many, British Columbia is perceived as being in our “area.” What happens when the Royal Canadian Mounties gallop down here from the Peace Arch with those beautiful, huge horses? We’ll get our butts handed to us, that’s what. I’m not against a little competition, but word on the street is a scrappy herd of Holsteins from the south side of SedroWoolley are just aching for a little barnyard rumble in Langley! If this concept flies, our Falcon football squad may have to go up against the Seahawks in pre-season! Even if a person were to eke out a win against the interlopers, the previous pride of being awarded “Best Salmonberry Pie of Island County” will now be watered down by the nebulous title of “Best Pie In the Whidbey Island … Area.” How about a Black Angus from our glorious Maxwelton Valley with what was a distinguished, blue “Island County Fair” ribbon draped around that lustrous neck? The ribbon design under this new regime may
Publisher.............................................................................Marcia Van Dyke Editor................................................................................................Jim Larsen Island Life Editor..................................................................... Patricia Duff Reporters .................................................Justin Burnett, Ben Watanabe Columnists........................................... Margaret Walton, Frances Wood Office Manager......................................................................... Lorinda Kay Advertising Manager...................................................... Lee Ann Mozes Production Manager.......................................Michelle Wolfensparger Creative Artist.....................................................................Rebecca Collins
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very well read “Best Side Of Beef … in these here parts.” And what of the newly dejected Camano Island folks? As a geographic piece of Island County they have been an official part of the Island County Fair from the beginning. Now it seems with the name “Whidbey Island Area Fair” the Camanoans will have to make their case for being in the “area” of Whidbey Island in order to be included in their own fair. Even though some say Camano is simply a peninsula attached to Stanwood, this is just too much! Or could this be the political end game? Could the Whidbey Island “area” be innocently redrawn without Camano, resulting in its tax revenue being gobbled up by Snohomish County? Only time will tell. Jeff Bakeman Freelend
Identification statement and subscription rates The South Whidbey Record (USPS 682-200) is published semiweekly by Sound Publishing on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $19 for 3 months, $29 for 6 months, $45 per year and $75 for 2 years delivered by carrier in Island County from Coupeville to Clinton; $20 for 3 months, $32 for 6 months, $52 per year and $94 for two years in county mailed from Coupeville to North Whidbey Island. Out of county mail $35 for 3 months, $65 for 6 months, $105 per year. Payment in advance is required. It is published by The South Whidbey Record, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239. Periodicals rate postage paid at Coupeville, WA and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The South Whidbey Record, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239.
‘Come Together’ sells out To the editor: What a privilege to have the Seattle Men’s Chorus return to Whidbey Island to perform a benefit concert for CADA. The Performing Arts Center at South Whidbey
High School was alive with the music of The Beatles as the chorus members performed “Come Together.” And what a privilege to have our community “Come Together” as we work with the men, women and children who are victims of domestic and sexual abuse. Thank you to our sponsors: Windermere Offices on Whidbey Island, Whidbey Island Bank, Harada Physical Therapy and Rehab Services, PugetSoundEnergy,Whidbey
AN ACTIVE BRAIN IS A HEALTHY BRAIN
Giving Circle, Whidbey Telecom, Collin Curtis and Jonathan Everidge. With the help and support of our ticket outlets, we had a sold out performance and 600 community members enjoyed music that brought them to their feet. Thank you to Wind and Tide Bookstore in Oak Harbor, Bayleaf in Coupeville, Bookbay in Freeland, Useless Bay Coffee and Moonraker Bookshop in Langley and Pickles Deli in Clinton for
ISSUES THAT MATTER
MARIJUANA INITIATIVE 502: BE AN INFORMED VOTER
Free events for adults.
Panel Discussion May 15
ISSUES THAT MATTER MARIJUANA INITIATIVE 502: BE AN INFORMED VOTER Supported by the Sno-Isle Libraries Foundation. Tuesday, May 15 • 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. Whidbey Island Center for Arts, Langley
LIBRARIANS AS INFORMATION GUIDES
Funded by The Paul G. Allen Family Foundation and the Sno-Isle Libraries Foundation. TRAVEL AND LANGUAGE DATABASES Saturday, May 12 • 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. FREELAND LIBRARY BE AN INFORMED CONSUMER Wednesday, May 16 • 2:00 - 4:00 p.m. OAK HARBOR LIBRARY HEALTHY AND HAPPY FOR LIFE Thursday, May 24 • 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. FREELAND LIBRARY
IT’S A MYSTERY TO ME: WRITING THE MYSTERY NOVEL Presented by author Kathleen Kaska. Supported By Friends of the Langley Library. Saturday, May 12 • 10:00 - 11:30 a.m. LANGLEY LIBRARY
GETTING STARTED WITH VEGETABLES
Supported by Island County Master Gardeners and Friends of the Coupeville Library. Monday, May 14 • 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. COUPEVILLE LIBRARY
Visit www.sno-isle.org/explore/events for details and registration information.
their kindness and support of our ticket sales. Thank you, too, to the CADA board of directors who not only support the agency, but work tirelessly to fulfill their obligation of fundraising for the agency: Judy Lynn for coordinating the event, Cedric Niiro for coordinating the physical facilities, Barbara Ballard, Steve Harada, Carol Kerley, Jan Pickard and Trish Rose, president, for being a stellar leader. Last, but not least, thank you to the great CADA staff for assistance and support, and to Georgia Gardner for assisting with the accounting duties. Thank you all for “Coming Together” to support us in our work with the victims of domestic and sexual abuse. We are grateful. Margie Porter CADA
Homola earns another term To the editor: In the last three years, I have had the opportunity to watch Angie Homola do her work as Island County commissioner and I am satisfied that she puts in more than a day’s work for a day’s pay. At all the commissioner meetings I have attended, Angie has shown her deep knowledge of county government, fiscal issues, environmental issues and especially budget issues. She understands the relationship between Island County and its cities and districts, and is clear on what is possible to achieve given the current economic situation. I would be very pleased to see Angie Homola continue to serve Island County as commissioner for four more years. Susan Bennett Langley
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Ask before port sells bonds To the editor: Do you own property? Should your elected officials ask you before spending $1.3 million of your tax money? Do you think we should build a new marina in Langley? It is going to happen, if you do stand up and say no, or at the very least make them ask us, and explain why they want to spend the money! This will also be a tax burden for the next 30 years! I just spent an hour going through all the port meeting agendas from early 2010 and as per my memory the first mention of bonds was a presentation in February 2010. Since then, absolutely nothing. At the Dec. 13, 2011, meeting a mention of update on bond rating process. Then Jan. 10, 2012, something referred to as indicative request, code for bonds? And the agenda for Feb. 14, 2012, the same (under the radar), then the done deal in The Record. Spread the word! Shouldn’t they have to ask? Ivan Solkey Clinton
Doctor would rather be fishing To the editor: Thank you for the encouragement! I would like to thank my fellow Whidbey Islanders for the many calls and letters of encouragement that I have received over the last several weeks. Many of you have encouraged me to apply, as a doctor well known to the community, and resident of Coupeville, for the Whidbey General Hospital Board of Directors.
I do deeply appreciate the votes of confidence. At this time, however, I have several unfinished issues with the hospital that will require the board’s consideration. A new era is beginning for the hospital. A huge step in the right direction has been made with the elimination of the board/administration conflict of interest. As citizens, let’s continue to demand honesty and reform of our local hospital. Also ... halibut season opens Friday! Ling cod season opened this morning. You can talk to me soon for a catch report! Mark Borden, MD Coupeville
Ryan’s House finds support Ryan’s House For Youth would like to thank the community for their support. This island has been doing amazing things on behalf of all of the homeless students living on their own as they attend school. The more stories of courage we hear from these youth the more we are driven to fulfill our mission to build shelter for them. A special thank you to the county planning department for being so helpful during this process and to those churches, service organizations, businesses and individuals who have truly partnered with us. Thank you! Lori Cavender Board of Ryan’s House For Youth www.ryanshouseforyouth.org
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Sports Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Distance runners pace Falcons in track regular season finale BY BEN WATANABE Staff reporter
LANGLEY — Thanks to a handful of multiple event winners, the Falcon girls track and field team won its first, and last, Cascade Conference meet of the season Thursday. South Whidbey cruised past Granite Falls and Coupeville, a 1A school and an island-rival with 71.5 points. On the final meet of the year for the Falcons, an unofficial Senior Day occurred when senior Sarah Cepowski won the 200-meter race. Cepowski, a team co-captain and four year track athlete, ran her fastest 200 and narrowly missed her personal record with a time of 29.41 seconds, just .20 seconds shy of a new best time. The senior edged out five over racers for the victory, and she also placed third in the 100-meter sprint out of 12 racers. On the boys team, which finished second behind Granite Falls, distance runner Will Zink won the mile. Zink finished in 5 minutes, 5.14 seconds to edge Coupeville freshman Matthew Hampton by one second. The Falcon senior missed his career-best time by two seconds. “It was not a PR, but I finished first so I felt good,” Zink said. “I was consistent through the first 400, and the second 400, the third and the fourth. It felt good all around. It was a good finish because I definitely had enough to pick it up on the last 300 (meters).” Running distance events runs in the family for the Zinks. Cole Zink,
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Falcon freshman Samantha Baldwin misses clearing the high jump bar during the track and field meet at South Whidbey High School on Thursday. Will’s freshman brother, won the 800-meter and 3,200-meter races. Despite one of his worst times in the two-mile, Cole Zink handily won the short-fielded events. Only two other athletes ran the 800, and only one other in the 3,200. Zink’s older brother spoke glowingly about the future of Falcon track and field as long as Cole continues to improve.
“I’m pretty much spent on track. I may run in conference just for kicks and grins. I’m mostly here for Cole,” said Will Zink. “I’m excited for him. I think he’s going to do big stuff.” The boys team excelled in the throwing events. State-caliber javelin thrower Nick French won with his second-shortest mark of the season
at 152 feet, 2 inches. Falcon senior Colton Justus placed third with 124 feet, 10 inches in the javelin and won the shot put with a personal record throw of 40 feet, 1 inch. Throwing was also a bright spot for the Falcon girls team. Angelina Berger won the shot put and discus and finished second in the javelin. Berger, a junior and a state-caliber
thrower in all three events, placed first in the discus with a mark of 91 feet, 5 inches, several feet short of her personal best. Her distance in the shot put of 34 feet, 11.5 inches, was also well shy of her average marks. It may have been her shoes, designed to help her grip in the throwing circle for both events, which she had only purchased two days earlier. Throwing the javelin in a deluge of rain was equally difficult for Berger, who missed two attempts on out of bounds throws. Her final mark was 91 feet, 4 inches, more than 20 feet under her best throw of the season. “It was the worst thing I’ve ever done in my life, and I hope I never do it again,” Berger said. “It’s raining, I’d like to blame it on that. . . I don’t have cleats on. I was scared of slipping.” The Falcon girls team was also anchored by its distance runners. A string of juniors cruised from the 400-meter up to the two-mile races. Anna Hood and Nora Felt finished first and second in the 400, despite rarely running the event (it was Felt’s first of the year). Felt had a quick recovery before racing in her primary event, the 800 meter, which she placed third in behind teammates Jaime Rodden and Madi Boyd, both sophomores. Rodden improved her personal best time by three seconds to 2 minutes, 34.71 seconds, and Boyd had her best time of the season at 2 minutes, 38.64 seconds. See Pace, A8
Schultz, Cotton capture Cascade Conference girls golf meet for Falcons BY BEN WATANABE Staff reporter
USELESS BAY — There was no place like home for the South Whidbey girls golf team Thursday. The Falcons won their second meet in a week with three golfers who finished in the top six overall. South Whidbey’s tightly bunched trio at the top of the board helped the Falcons win the modified Stableford match, which counts points for strokes under par (one stroke over par is worth one point and one stroke under is worth three points). South Whidbey scored a meet-high 84 points and edged out Cascade Conference leaders King’s and Archbishop Murphy, 78 and 75 points, respectively. “I am very proud of the hard work all the golfers and
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Hannah Cotton chips from the first fairway onto the green Thursday afternoon. my assistant coaches Ron and Jessi Eaton have done,”
said Falcon head coach Tom Sage.
Knowing the home course at Useless Bay Golf
& Country Club certainly helped. The holes on the private course are littered with water hazards and sand bunkers, which were made more challenging as the girls slogged through a drenched course as rain poured during the match. “Useless Bay has been a wonderful advocate for us. Without them we would not have a golf program here,” Sage said. In a bit of a surprise, South Whidbey’s second and third slotted golfers scored highest for the Falcons. Chelsey Schultz and Hannah Cotton, both juniors, scored 22 points each through the front nine holes. Fellow junior Jenna Kaik, who was the lone South Whidbey 2A girls golf state championship qualifier last year, finished sixth overall with 20 points. Only the
top five finishers from each school scored toward the team’s points. A pair of freshmen rounded out South Whidbey’s scorers. Rosie Portillo scored 14 points, and Molly sage finished with six. “Golf is a very difficult sport. A contest may last up to five hours. There are no cheering crowds, no cheerleaders or referees, no one to block for you, no one to pass to if things get hard,” Sage said. “The field always changes so you can never practice the same shot. It takes a mentally tough competitor to play this game. Last year, our team could only beat one team in the league. Yesterday, we beat them all. It was a great day for South Whidbey girls See Capture, A8
Page A8 • www.Southwhidbeyrecord.com
Evan Merculief (94). Cedarcrest and King’s tied for the team victory with 408 total strokes.
Price misses league medalist sweep
Crabs extend flawless season, topple Titans
Falcon boys golfer Harrison Price missed out on a possible Cascade Conference medalist sweep by one stroke Wednesday. The South Whidbey boys golf team finished fourth at the all-league meet at Battle Creek Golf Course in Marysville. Price scored a 72, one stroke more than Jonathan Dang of King’s. South Whidbey’s other scorers were seniors Jesse Portillo (80), Quintin Viers (86), and underclassmen Derrick Riley (94) and
The Whidbey Crabs continued their win streak to 11-0 with a 10-0 shutout against the MTYAA Titans on Wednesday evening at Cypress Field in Lynnwood. The Crabs jumped out to a two run lead in the second inning and added two more in the fourth on a home run by Peter Jacobs. The game remained within reach of a comeback until the Crabs put it away in the sixth inning with four more runs. Crabs pitchers
was a ways off her personal best times. Being ill for a week can have that affect on runners. The junior missed the previous week of practices while she was sick, and admitted the recovery was a bit slow. “I didn’t PR, but I’ve been sick for a while, so it’s good to get a time close to it,” said Klamm, who added she had no expectations heading into the Cascade Conference championships next week. “I always hope to do well, but it’s my first time doing track, so I don’t know what to expect.”
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In the long distance races, juniors Lillianna Stelling and Bonnie Klamm claimed first and second place. Stelling won both the 1,600- and 3,200-meter runs, and was .4 seconds off her season-best time in the mile. “It felt pretty good,” Stelling said. “I think on the second lap I always tend to slow down a little bit.” Klamm, a first-year track runner,
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Charlie Patterson and Houston Schmutz combined to shut out the Titans with 10 strikeouts and only three base hits in the contest. Patterson picked up his fourth win for the season without a loss. Leading the offense was Schmutz with three hits. He was supported by a home run and RBI single by Jacobs and a RBI triple by Josiah Sergeant. The Crabs will host the Bothell Bulldogs on Sunday, May 6 in a doubleheader at the South Whidbey Community Park field starting at noon.
Tigers 10-run Falcon fastpitch The Granite Falls softball team clinched a District 1 playoff
berth and put South Whidbey on the verge of missing the play-in game with a 16-6 win Wednesday. The Tigers (11-1 Cascade Conference, 11-1 overall) defended their home field and remained the top team in the Cascade Conference. South Whidbey (5-9 Cascade Conference, 6-9 overall) needed to sweep a doubleheader against Sultan (1-12 Cascade Conference, 1-12 overall) on Friday in order to qualify for the district crossover game, the winner of which advances to the district playoffs. The Falcons struggled to keep Tigers’ runners off the bases, despite getting four runs from junior pitcher Alex Kubeska on a home run and a triple.
Capture CONTINUED FROM A7
golf.” The meet was the last regular season conference competition of the year. South Whidbey and the other 2A teams in the league begin postseason play next week at the Cascade Conference Tournament at 11 a.m. Monday, May 7 at the Snohomish Golf Course. From there, the Falcons advance to the District 1 2A tournament Monday, May 14 also at the Snohomish Golf Course. Ben Watanabe can be reached at bwatanabe@whidbeynews group.com or 221-5300.
South Whidbey travels to Duvall to compete in the Cascade Conference Championship meet Wednesday, May 9. The top eight finishers in running events from the first day advance to the second day finals Friday, May 11. Ben Watanabe / The Record
Kristen Schuster hands off to teammate Samantha Baldwin during the 800-meter relay at the track and field meet against Granite Falls and Coupeville on Thursday at South Whidbey High School.
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Island life Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Photo courtesy of Victory Schouten
The nest sits outside at Rob Schouten Gallery.
Rob Schouten Gallery celebrates four years BY PATRICIA DUFF Island Life Editor
The Rob Schouten Gallery has its fourth anniversary this month and to celebrate, it honors the season of rebirth and renewal. “Birds & Nests — The Art of Spring,” is open through May and features a flock of fine artists showing all manner of works on the theme. But a special highlight of the show features a collaborative sculpture by gallery artists Robert Adamson, Dan Freeman, Rob Schouten and Sharon Spencer. The artists have created a four-foot diameter nest that holds a gift of handblown, vibrantlycolored glass eggs, installed near the gallery’s entrance through May. The idea was inspired by the new beginnings of spring, and by the continuing renewal of the gallery’s open doors. “It was initially Rob’s idea to have four artists create an installation to celebrate the gallery’s fourth anniversary,” gallery manager Victory Schouten said. “Once Dan, Sharon and Robert became involved the idea really took off,” she added. The artists all said they had one of the best times ever creating the piece.
“When we got to work on this piece a work rhythm naturally revealed itself,” Freeman said. “We chatted, told stories, laughed and had a great time. We laughed at the seagulls squawking from the rooftops of the building and imagined they were laughing at us and making fun of our nest building skills,” he said. Master nest builder Spencer said, for her, the project reflected the soulful spirit of renewal that the season brings and an affirmation for the artists. “Rob and Dan were a delight to work with,” Spencer said. We all put a lot of joy and laughter into this project. This big nest holds much more than sticks, twigs and moss; the conversation went from the joys and heartaches of making a living as an artist to how grateful we all are to be doing what we love. We all realized — even more so — how very, very important art is for the heart and soul,” she said. Rob Schouten asked Adamson to create the glass eggs and then happened to visit artist Jonni Reed after she finished pruning her fruit trees and had the twigs they needed. Freeman came up with the idea for the steel stand and Spencer found the lichens that would line the nest. Schouten sounded like a kid in a candy
ROB SCHOUTEN GALLERY PRESENTS
‘Birds & Nests — The Art of Spring’ Through May at Greenbank Farm
store. “The feeling of being in sync with other artists as you are creating is tremendously stimulating and inspiring and we are already talking about collaborating again,” Schouten said. “The metaphor of new life emerging didn’t go unnoticed either and it felt like we were giving birth to a fun and stimulating dimension of our personal creativity.” Among all that creative spirit, Victory Schouten is forever grateful that they managed to keep the doors to the gallery open. “We love that little gallery,” she said. “And I am happy to know others love the gallery too, and really feel the connection, inspiration and beauty we want to offer; a haven for the spirit.” That spirit is expansive with much of the art in this show. The gallery also shows bronze and
natural fiber nests by Spencer, welded steel sculptures by Freeman, handblown glass by Adamson and Janis Swalwell, handmade jewelry by Barbara Mundell and Tammi Sloan, encaustics by Kathleen Otley, paintings and prints by Linnane Armstrong, Anne Belov, Karin Bolstad, David Iles, Craig Johnson, Pete Jordan, Jacob Kohn, Stacey Neumiller, Jonni Reed, Rob Schouten, Wendy Wees, and Mark Van Wickler, as well as handwoven silk by Cyndi Wolfe, and ceramics by Maryon Atwood and Dan Ishler. New to the gallery are Armstrong, Atwood, Bolstad, Ishler, Johnson, Sloan and Wees. “The Birds & Nests — The Art of Spring” will run through May. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. For more information call 360-222-3070 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Business pages Page A10
ISLAND BIZ briefly
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Anchor Books and Coffee celebrates Join the fun all day today at Anchor Books and Coffee as it celebrates its one year anniversary in Clinton and a grand opening of its newly expanded space. There will be book, beverage and food specials from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. The business is located on Highway 525, just downhill from Wild Birds Unlimited in Clinton. Contact email@example.com or 341-3343 for more information.
Talking finances on Second Wednesday The Edward Jones “Second Wednesday” Coffee Club will meet at 9 a.m. Wednesday, May 9 in the back room of the South Whidbey Commons Coffeehouse on Second Street in Langley. Clinton Financial Advisor Don Rowan will give a brief presentation on current events in the market and economy, followed by an informal discussion. The coffee’s on Rowan. Call 341-4556 with questions.
Moving on to Mukilteo rally planned Members of MoveOn Whidbey, the local council of MoveOn.org, are hosting a rally in front of the Bank of America building on the Mukilteo Speedway from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 9. The event is part of the “99 percent” spring events being sponsored by over 50 progressive groups across the country. Carpools and bus transportation are being arranged by organizers. To register or for more information, contact Carolyn Tamler at carolyn firstname.lastname@example.org.
Local shops to participate in Destination Yarn tour Knitty Purls in Langley and Coupeville Yarns are two of the 21 local yarn shops participating in Destination Yarn 2012, which will take place from May 17 to 20. Participants can get their passports stamped, receive a free pattern and be entered in the daily drawings at each store. Visit all 21 stores and be eligible to win one of eight gift certificates with a total value of $1,500. Knitty Purls and Coupeville Yarns both have the passports available. Visit LYS.com for more information.
To reach us: Send business news to email@example.com or call 360-675-6611.
Begin your journey to fitness
Photo courtesy of Jodi Strevel
By KATHY REED Staff reporter
It’s immediately apparent Sojourn Studios is unlike most fitness centers. From the warm wood floors to the soft, rich colors on the walls, and from the soothing music to the yoga hammocks suspended from the ceiling, it’s clear owner Jodi Strevel wants to create an atmosphere of contentment and relaxation as her clients move toward their fitness goals. “I love to help people, to make them feel happy and strong,” Strevel said. “My theory, from all the research I’ve done over my career, helped me decide I wanted to have a wellness center that touches on the mind, body and spirit,” she continued. Her new fitness studio is located upstairs at Bayview Corner, in the former offices of the South Whidbey Record. Walls were removed to leave plenty of
space in the main studio for Strevel’s classes on aerial yoga, kickboxing and dance aerobics, to name a few. Off the main studio there’s a weight room, a Pilates room and a room with a Gyrotonic Cobra machine. (Gyrotonic machine workouts use a series of flowing, circular movements and breathing techniques to stimulate the cardiovascular system while strengthening and toning core muscles.) “It can be very rehabilitating,” said Strevel. A life-long Whidbey Island resident, Strevel has had an interest in physical fitness since she was a teenager. She became a personal trainer at age 18 and has always been involved in the fitness industry. Most recently, Strevel was working as a physical therapist on the mainland. She began studying aerial yoga and decided the time was right to fulfill her own personal journey and open a fitness center
on Whidbey Island. She calls her aerial yoga classes “Sojourn Suspension” and says it is a form of yoga anyone can do. “It caters to everyone’s needs. Everyone can do it,” she said. “Plus, it’s beautiful to watch and it’s fun.” Sojourn Suspension, according to Strevel, is the practice of some forms of Hatha yoga and other movement techniques while using a soft, fabric hammock, which is intended to help achieve proper posture and alignment through relaxation. The hammocks support up to 1,000 pounds. “The hammock supports you,” Strevel reassured. “There are tons of benefits to aerial yoga.” Sojourn Studios offers a variety of fitness classes for different levels. Strevel hopes to be able to concentrate more of her time on the suspension classes as she See Sojourn, A11
Kathy Reed / The Record
Above, this Gyrotonic Cobra machine is one of the unique forms of exercise offered at Sojourn Studios, which opened March 24 at Bayview Corner. Top: Sojourn Suspension classes are aerial yoga workouts, where participants use fabric hammocks to perform a series of movements.
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Where to find them: Sojourn Studios is located at 5603 Bayview Road, No. 13, in Langley. Call Strevel at 221-6543 for information or for an appointment or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Class times are subject to change.
Sojourn Suspension I - 9 a.m. Monday; 6:15 p.m. Wednesday; 9:45 a.m. Saturday Sojourn Suspension II - 6:15 p.m. Monday; 9 a.m. Wednesday; 8:30 a.m. Saturday Sojourn Suspension III - 6:15 p.m. Monday; 9 a.m. Friday Stability Ball Challenge - 5 p.m. Monday Barre Fitness/Gyrokenisis Chair Combo 5 p.m. Tuesday Variety Club - 5 p.m. Wednesday Pilates Mat - 10:45 a.m. Saturday
Sojourn CONTINUED FROM A10
Kathy Reed / The Record
Above: Jodi Strevel is the owner of the newly opened Sojourn Studios in Langley, which offers classes in aerial yoga and much more. Right: The pilates room at Sojourn Studios is warm and inviting, featuring antique furniture and accessories along with the workout equipment.
grows her business. “I’m working on getting more instructors so I can focus my time on the suspension,” she said. “I want every class to be a quality, welcoming experience for people,” she continued. “I want people to associate exercise as being fun, something they can enjoy.” Perhaps a unique aspect to Strevel’s
fitness studio is her desire to focus on more than just the physical. “It’s an emotional journey, too,” she said. “People need a boost. They need to feel recharged, even if it’s just for an hour. My goal is to make Whidbey Island happy.” Strevel feels her background as a personal trainer will help her succeed in her new venture. She said her expertise lies in designing specific, individual exercise or personal training programs for people to help them attain their fitness goals. She plans to cater to people
at all fitness levels, including those who are preparing for or have had surgery; before, during and after pregnancy; or those being treated for disease or injury — all with their physician’s consent, of course. Her journey has led her here, Strevel said, and now she looks forward to helping others find their own path to fitness. “It’s hard for people sometimes,” she said. “Everyone has a different journey.”
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on the road and he can relax in his heated leather seat while listening to the Bose sound system. Having owned a gas-electric hybrid Prius, he said it doesn’t approach the capabilities of the Volt. “There’s a pretty dramatic difference,” he said. “It doesn’t handle well at high speeds. This handles like a BMW 3 series.” He drove 24.5 miles all-electric from his Maxwelton area home to reach Coupeville, and the computer display reported he had 12 miles of battery usage left. It wouldn’t get him back home, but the gas engine would with, as Bodine frequently says, “No anxiety.” On a warmer day, the car can run for 50 miles or more on battery power. Bodine has a head for numbers but not everyone does, and he says that’s frustrating. “I get a lot of questions but it’s hard for them to understand,” he said of inquiring people. “Electric cars are the car of the future except for the ‘anxiety’ problem. This is a practical car.” He’s confident enough in its dependability to say it would be suitable for a family with just one car. The battery, which comes with a five year warranty, is built in behind the front seat, dividing the two back seats, so seating is limited to four people. The Volt got off to a shaky start when FOX and other news outlets emphasized a battery fire it experienced during federal safety tests. Bodine said the
test was extreme. “They ran a spear through the battery, rolled the car twice and let it sit. Two day later it burned,” he said. “A normal car would have burned instantly. In a crash in a Volt, there’s no immediate problem.” He noted the Volt eventually achieved the highest 5 star federal safety rating, but by then the damage had already been done. “It’s a press problem,” he said. Chevrolet offered a recall for all Volt owners to reinforce the box protecting the battery, but Bodine calls the safety fix only “marginally necessary.” He might take his Volt to the Anacortes dealer he purchased it from when he has time. Bodine said the Volt is a new concept in electric vehicles because of the lithium batteries, electric drive train and small gas motor which soundlessly kicks in when the battery is low. “What’s new is the combination of everything,” he said. “But marketing is hard. It’s hard to tell the customer what he’s got.” Despite the poor publicity, Chevrolet has sold about 30,000 Volts. There is one other on Whidbey that Bodine knows of, owned by a man in Greenbank. The federal $7,500 rebate is good on the first 200,000 cars sold. “It puts the American car industry back at number one after 30 years,” Bodine said. “I’d recommend it to anyone, and I have no stock in GM.”
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Justin Burnett / The Record
Decisions Langley Mayor Larry Kwarsick allegedly made concerning the home of a family member while he was the city’s planning director have resulted in a whistleblower complaint and the City Council recommending the issue be reviewed by the Island County Prosecutor’s Office.
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alter the contents. However, Kwarsick said a final decision had not been issued — the document was never signed — and that he had simply completed it in February after he took over, Arango wrote. “Mr. Kwarsick said he was frustrated that Mr. Evander would not sign off on the implementation of the mitigation plan or monitoring report before he left the city,” the memo said. “Mr. Kwarsick said that Mr. Evander had started the decision and that he ‘finished it up’ and stuck it in the file and forgot to
change the date.” According to other documents provided in the records request, Evander confirmed that he did finalize the decision and submitted it to Cort. He also specified what parts of the decision had been altered, one of which included a finding of fact that said restoration “had been completed in a single phase rather than 7-year multi-phased plan originally proposed.” Arango’s memo said that he only began looking into the issue after being questioned about unsigned decisions by South Whidbey blogger Skip Demuth. In an interview Friday, Demuth said he was pleased the council had taken action
but said he had no particular axe to grind with Kwarsick. “It’s really about protection of sensitive areas and following the rules,” Demuth said. The California resident has property on South Whidbey and said he was tipped off about the situation. His subsequent investigation revealed what he called “irregularities in the permitting process” and has led him to question whether Kwarsick is wearing too many hats. While Kwarsick maintained that he did nothing wrong, he vowed to cooperate with the prosecutor’s office and expressed disappointment that the issue has
resulted in controversy. “I’m very sorry for this turmoil,” Kwarsick said. Since the issue erupted, he said many have called or written and expressed their support, to which he said he was thankful. He also said he held no ill will toward the council for its decision and did not expect this to interfere with the day-to-day operation of government. “I think the council did the best job they could under the circumstances,” Kwarsick said. “They are good people doing the best they can, just like I am.” Justin Burnett can be reached at email@example.com.
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Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Radar angels: the true story of how birds migrate During World War II, pilots puzzled over phantom specks on their radar screens. Seasonally, these faint apparitions would appear, bloom, seeming to ride the wind before disappearing. The pilots at first thought these green dots on their screens represented small weather systems, since they usually appeared over water. Soon the pilots discovered these radar angels were flocks of migrating birds. Using radar to study bird m i g r a t i o n has become
WHIDBEY BIRDING Frances Wood
its own science called radar ornithology. Weatherman Cliff Mass’ web site includes images of the vast shorebird migration taking place this spring off the coast of Washington. As his images show, waves of bird populations move north, taking advantage of favorable winds and weather. NEXRAD and other radar systems, as well as radio transmitters affixed to migrating birds, have given us much new information on timing, directions and destinations of bird migration. NEXRAD was developed to track weather events, but using the “Clear Air Mode” this sensitive Doppler radar system can pick up small targets such as birds, bats and insects. Even pollen and dust reflect the radar’s electromagnetic energy. Birds are recognized as such because they move faster than the winds blowing them. With all this new technology it’s easy to forget how recently we’ve begun to understand what happens to birds in migration.
Mexican folklore suggests that in early winter hummingbirds cling to tree branches and that their bodies dry up. When spring rains return, the birds rehydrate and fly off again. Even the “Father of Taxonomy” Carl Linnaeus, who established a biological classification system in 1735, which is still used today, believed that migrating birds such as swallows hibernated during winter in lake bottoms. Early in his career, John James Audubon wondered whether the Eastern Phoebe that nested in his garden one year was the same bird that had nested there the previous year. He tied a piece of yarn around the leg of that phoebe and sure enough the same bird returned the following spring. This was one of the first experiments with bird banding but it wasn’t until the 1920s that the U.S. and Canada governments set up formal centers for the collection and maintenance of banding records. Since then banding has contributed
Treat mom to a musical, flowery afternoon Harper Tasche will perform on the folk harp during a Mother’s Day afternoon at Meerkerk Gardens from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, May 13. Head to the gardens in Greenbank to hear Tasche weave songs and tales. Bring a quilt or lawn chair, pack a lunch and enjoy a concert on the lawn surrounded by rhododendrons in full bloom. Stroll through the 10-acre gardens and delight in the fragrance and beauty of the many rhododendrons.
Cost is $10 for adults; age 16 and under are free. Dogs kept on leash are welcome.
For more information, call 360-678-1912, 222-0121 or email meerkerk@whidbey. net.
much to the understanding of bird migration. Some of my favorite migrating angels are swallows, birds that we can appreciate right here on Whidbey, without the need for radar. The Violet-green Swallows and Tree Swallows have already returned to flit around their nesting boxes in my garden. And although I’ve seen them passing through, the Barn and Cliff Swallows have not yet set up housekeeping for the season.
We now know that swallows migrate far south of the United States and Mexican border. “Our” Barn Swallows winter in southern South America, requiring a 10-thousand mile round trip journey every year. If you think about it, that’s almost as difficult to imagine as the birds spending the winter hibernating in the mud at the bottom of lakes. You can see Cliff Mass’ radar images of bird migration along Washington’s
west coast at http://cliffmass. blogspot.com/2012/04/ bird-migration-on-radar.html. For an explanation of how NEXRAD “sees” birds, go to njaudubon.org/SectionOases/ EXRADseestheatmosphere. aspx. Frances Wood can be reached at wood@whidbey. com. Her book on bird watching, “Brushed by Feathers: A Year of Birdwatching in the West,” could be the perfect gift for Mom.
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Silver quarter, dimes & halves ............... up to ....... $3,000 Three cent pieces - 1889 & older ......... up to ...........$400 Two cent pieces - 1873 & older ............ up to ...........$550 Indian head 1 cents - 1909 & older ...... up to ...........$550 Large cents - 1857 & older .................... up to ....... $2,500 Half cents - 1857 & older ...................... up to ..... $21,000 Morgan dollars......................................... up to ..... $50,000 Standing Liberty 25 cents....................... up to ....... $3,000 Walking Liberty 50 cents ........................ up to ...........$400 Flying Eagles/Indian cents .................... up to ...........$550 Barber dimes ............................................ up to ...........$550 Mercury dimes ......................................... up to ....... $2,500 Peace dollars............................................. up to ..... $21,000
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Gold Bullion, Krugerrands, U.S. Eagles, Canadian Maple Leafs, Mexican 50 Pesos, Chinese Pandas, All Proof Sets.... price Based on market Value.
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Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
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Buying estate & Vintage Jewelry
1 carat and larger - aBsolute top dollar paid! Up to: 1 Carat ........................................$30,000 2 Carat ........................................$50,000 3 Carat ........................................$75,000 4 Carat ......................................$150,000 5 Carat ......................................$500,000 Whidbye Record
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Up to: Victorian .......................$12,000 Earrings ..........................$8,000 Bracelets........................$10,000 Cocktail Rings ..............$12,000 $12,000 Pendants .......................$14,000 $14,000
Up to: Cameos ................................$600 Brooches ..............................$600 Necklaces ..........................$7,000 Charm Bracelets ..............$5,500 Pendants ........................ $14,000
Come on down to the Roadshow!
See some of the most interesting obscure and rare items that people have brought in. Bring in anything and everything you’d like to sell or get a cash value appraisal.
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Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Godfather of soup celebrates birthday with cookbook cake BY PATRICIA DUFF Island Life Editor
Nine years and 950 lunches later, chef Dan Saul is still the godfather of the soup kitchen. “Being a cook is like being in the mafia,” Saul said, “once you’re in, you’re in for life.” Saul celebrated his 78th birthday, April 26, and the regular 150 to 200 guests that frequent the soup kitchen at Langley’s CMA church were there to help him celebrate. A friend of Saul’s, John Auburn of JW Desserts in Clinton and an award-winning baker, brought the cake. He made a half mocha, half lemon cookbook-shaped concoction — a satirical replica of a cookbook KCTS Channel 9 published of Saul’s recipes. The cake’s open pages featured an “Old Goat Stew” recipe. It read: We here at Channel 9 would like to congratulate Chef Dan (Sauly) for one of the strangest recipes to make our book. Only someone with a passion to help his community with his off the wall recipes consisting of anything he can beg, borrow or trade wine for. Disclaimer: This recipe has not been tested, but if it is anything like the past 77 years Sauly has submitted, you are in for a lifetime of energy,
friendship and more culinary surprises. Happy Birthday Dan. Old Goat Stew: Goats can be stubborn and a little tough but will be well worth the effort. One old goat, garlic, laughter, onions, turnips rutabagas, one bottle of red wine, potatoes, carrots, celery, rosemary, pickles, hot dogs, sauerkraut, kitchen sink, one Mini Cooper. Stew the old goat for days, cut up the onions (wipe eyes), pour 8 ounces of red wine (drink), add a bunch of laughter, cut in 4 inch pieces of hotdogs, carrots, celery (don’t mistake fingers for hot dogs), stand at least 4 feet away and toss pickles and sauerkraut in pot. What doesn’t go in the pot will go in the next week’s soup. If you didn’t use the kitchen sink use to trade for stuff for next week’s soup. Load your old goat stew into a Mini Cooper and serve to 150 people. Auburn said that Saul is energetic, positive and funny and the things he does for the community are outstanding. “He’s 78 and the energy he has is just amazing. I aspire to be like this guy,” Auburn said. The way the soup kitchen works is that Saul makes soup out of whatever is donated by community orga-
nizations such as Good Cheer Food Bank, Clinton Food Mart or local restaurants. It is the “stone soup” concept of anything in the kitchen will go into the soup that inspired Auburn to create the “Old Goat Stew” recipe for Saul’s cake. Saul is willing to use anything given to him to feed hungry folks as deliciously as he can. “Somebody brought in five gallons of pickles and I made pickle soup out of that, “ Saul said. Nobody had ever heard of pickle soup before, he said. “Whatever they bring in I cook. I made nettle soup last year, which was good as long as you don’t touch the dang things with your fingers. It was OK, I wore gloves,” he said. The soup kitchen is open every Tuesday and Thursday from noon to 1:30 p.m. and engages the help of 32 volunteers to keep it going. Saul’s infectious laughter and high spirited presence has made him a local rockstar of sorts. He keeps a blog about his soup kitchen exploits at www.soupson4-40.blog spot.com and KCTS Channel 9 even published a cookbook of some of his dinner recipes. “As it turns out,” Saul says on his blog, “Cooking is a beautiful thing.” Happy Birthday, Chef Dan.
Photo courtesy of Dan Saul
Soup kitchen chef Dan Saul stands with John Auburn, who made him a cookbook-shaped cake for his 78th birthday party.
Calling All New Kindergarten Students and Parents You are invited to an evening
Kindergarten Registration Thursday, May 10th and Tuesday, May 15th at South Whidbey Elementary School 5380 S. Maxwelton Road, Langley from 5:00 P.M. – 8:00 P.M. All enrollment packets will be accepted. If you need to secure your state certified birth certificate or immunization record, we will gladly assist you. We will take your enrollment packets when you arrive and help you secure the information you need to complete the registration process.
You can also pick up or drop off your enrollment packets at the elementary school Monday-Friday from 8:00 A.M. – 4:00 P.M. New this year, if your child will be five years old between September 1 st and October 31st, they may be able to attend kindergarten. Your child
is Coo l!
will need to participate in the DIAL screening held on May 22nd. There will also be another DIAL screening opportunity in mid August. Children with a birth date after August 31st may require additional testing and may not be admitted in September.
If you have any further questions, please feel free to call Jamie Boyd, Donna Evans or Gay Bitts at 360-221-4600. We will be happy to assist you in any way we can. We look forward to meeting you and your children!
Community calendar Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Anchor Books and Coffee celebrates
Join the fun from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. today at Anchor Books and Coffee as it celebrates its one year anniversary in Clinton and a grand opening of its newly expanded space. There will be book, beverage and food specials all day. The business is located on Highway 525, just downhill from Wild Birds Unlimited in Clinton. Contact bt@anchorbooks andcoffee or 341-3343 for more information.
Garden club plans plant sale The South Whidbey Garden Club will hold its popular spring plant sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today, at the vacant lot next to Sebo’s off Highway 525. Look for signs, several white canopies and a huge selection of plants at low prices. There will be Japanese maples, gardening items, yard art, Mother’s Day “Herb Dish Garden” containers and many raffle items donated from local nurseries and growers. Money raised from the plant sale helps fund horticultural beautification projects and educational projects throughout South Whidbey. For questions or more information, call 341-4325.
Eagle’s plants Fairgrounds host make mom happy Western Games
The Whidbey Island Eagle’s Club will hold its annual, bigger-than-ever plant sale from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today, and from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, May 6. This event is planned in time for Mother’s Day and features hanging baskets, gallon-size geraniums, bedding plants, grasses, ground cover, herbs, vegetables, perennials, rhodies and other yard trees and shrubs. Specially priced fertilizer for gardens and lawns is also available. There will be a huge raffle drawing on Sunday. The Eagles Club is located one mile south of Freeland on Highway 525. For more information, call 321-5636.
The Whidbey Western Games Association is holding a show starting at 10 a.m. today and Sunday, May 6, at the Island County Fairgrounds. Events are listed at www. whidbeywesterngames association.com. All horse riders are welcome, beginners and experienced, young or old.
It’s market time in Bayview The market season continues on South Whidbey starting at 10 a.m. today, when the Bayview Farmers Market presents more than 60 local vendors selling produce, baked goods, artisan crafts and hot
SUBMISSIONS Send items to firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline is Friday, eight days in advance, for the Saturday publication. Deadline for the Wednesday edition is one week in advance. The calendar is intended for community activities, cultural events and nonprofit groups; notices are free and printed as space permits.
Your Whidbey Island Specialist Nancy Rowan
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223 Second St., Langley
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foods at Bayview Corner. New this year will be reusable red market bags.
Book sale has it all in Freeland There will be a book sale at the Freeland Library from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today. Here’s a chance to get new and gently used books for next to nothing compared to e-book or new prices. A volunteer is needed in order to keep the book sale going. Call Betsy at the Freeland Library, 331-7323.
AAUW showcases young artists The American Association of University Women presents its “Showcase of the Arts” from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and Sunday, May 6 at the Coupeville Library. This is a juried show and three monetary awards will be presented in each of the four categories — wall art, photography, sculpture and wearable art. Proceeds provide academic grants for high school students.
IDIPIC presents South End panel The Impaired Driving Impact Panel of Island County will present its next South Whidbey DUI/underage drinking prevention panel today at Trinity Church’s Grigware Hall, Highway 525 in Freeland. This panel is open to all. Doors will open at 12:45 p.m. and there will be no late admittance. The panel is required by local driving instructors for both driver’s education student and parent. Contact 360-672-8219 or go to www.idipic.org for information.
Meet an author in a vintage garden A book signing with Valerie Easton will be held from 2:30 to 4 p.m. today at Mutiny Bay Antiques, 1612 Main St., Freeland, in the vintage garden area. Two of Easton’s books will be featured — “The New Low Maintenance Garden,” and her recently published “Petal and Twig.” Chat with the
author, have gardening questions answered and enjoy refreshments. Contact mutinybay email@example.com or 331-3656 for more information.
at the Martha Murphy Mainstage in the Porter Building, located at 222 Anthes Ave., Langley.
Last chance to see Winnie the Pooh Tilth Farmers Waltz down to Whidbey Market continues Children’s Theater’s 100 Acre Wood for the last two chances to see “Winnie the Pooh — The Musical.” Directed by Ken Martinez, the play is based on the classic stories by A. A. Milne. There will be a special family show at 7:30 p.m. today and there will be a 2 p.m. matinee Sunday, May 6. Tickets cost $12 for adults, $10 for seniors and $8 for students. Call 221-2282 for tickets. The show takes place
South Whidbey Tilth Farmers Market continues at 11 a.m. every Sunday through October 28. Lots of fresh produce, mushrooms, herbs and baked goods are available. Local artisans offer handicrafts from fine art, photography, soap and fiber arts. There’s a sandbox for children, entertainment and much more. See Calendar, A18
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CLASSES ON WHIDBEY CREATIVE WRITING WITH MOLLY COOK “Everything Else I Know About Writing I Learned in Jazz Clubs.” Find new inspiration for your writing from musicians, actors, dancers and more. Friday, May 11. Coupeville Library, 1-5 p.m. $48. Advanced registration necessary. Sponsored by Whidbey Island Arts Council. 360-678-3042 or firstname.lastname@example.org
MEDICAL A DVOCACY AND DURABLE POWER OF ATTORNEY FOR HEALTHCARE . How to navigate and advocate for others in the challenging healthcare world. Explore the impact of personal values on medical decision-making. Saturday, May 19 and Sunday May 20, in Freeland. Interactive eight-hour class. Sliding scale tuition, $80-$100. Registration required.
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Page A18 • www.Southwhidbeyrecord.com
calendar CONTINUED FROM A17
Waldorf School celebrates spring Whidbey Island Waldorf School, located in Clinton at 6335 Old Pietila Road, hosts a day of family fun celebrating spring on Sunday, May 6 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be craft activities, music and food at the school’s low-cost cafe. Come dance around the maypole. Visit www.wiws. org/our-school/events/ or contact enrollment@ whidbey.com or 341-5686 ext. 12.
Learn everything about rhodies Master Gardener Bill Stipe, owner of Glynneden Gardens, will teach advanced rhododendron care and propagation at 1 p.m. Sunday, May 6 at the Greenbank Farm Master Gardeners Display Garden. This free class teaches fertilizing, planting, pruning, maintenance, hybridizing, growing from seed and much more. Call 221-2208.
Celtic music goes spectacular Join Whidbey Island’s Own Saratoga Chamber Orchestra for “A Celtic Spectacular” concert with Scottish fiddler Alasdair Fraser and cellist Natalie Haas, to be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, May 6, at South Whidbey High School, 5673 Maxwelton Road. Tickets range from $18 to $20. For information visit www.saratoga chamberorchestra.org.
Shape Notes sing for themselves Shape Note Singing is a free community event open to all the first Sunday of each month (May 6) from
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
offered from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, May 10 at Half Moon Yoga Studio in Langley, 221 Second St. Join in singing songs that are calming for the soul and energizing for the spirit, in a non-threatening environment that inspires creativity, improvisation, harmony and self-expression with occasional wild abandon. This will be the last singing circle. Suggested donation is $5. Contact Barbara Dunn at 206-491-5047 or www.barbaradunn.com.
3 to 5 p.m. at the Langley United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall on Anthes Ave. This is not a choir, for there are no performances. Participants sing for themselves and each other in unaccompanied four-part harmony from “The Sacred Harp,” a songbook continuously in print since 1844. “Shape Note” refers to the notation system developed in the early 1800s to make music accessible and easy to learn. It is community music intended to be fun, social and educational. Visit pnwshs.org or call Bruce Rowland, 730-1447.
Hub hosts Langley treasure hunt
Blood needed at Trinity Lutheran Put down those garden gloves and take a break to donate blood from noon to 6 p.m. Monday, May 7 at Trinity Lutheran Church in Freeland. Enjoy cookies and conversation after helping save a life. Summer is traditionally the most difficult time to keep an adequate supply of blood. In order to meet the needs of Puget Sound hospitals, at least 900 people must donate every day. Donors must be at least 18 and weigh at least 110 pounds and be free of infections or colds. For information call Janice Martinovic at 321-4692.
ANA features Coral Sea battle The Association of Naval Aviation, Whidbey Island Squadron 40, will meet for a no-host lunch followed by Battle of the Coral Sea presentation at the NAS Whidbey Island O’Club from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, May 8. Special guest will be retired U.S. Navy Cmdr. Harvey Lasell. Lasell was Fire Control Division Officer on the USS Yorktown (CV-5) at the Battle of the Coral Sea. The luncheon will also commemorate William Bowen Ault,
Jim Larsen / The Record
Dorcas Young, who runs the Lesedi African Food booth at the Bayview Farmers Market, said business at last Saturday’s season opener was pretty good. She will sell more today when the market at Bayview Corner opens at 10 a.m. Market lovers can also go out Sunday to the South Whidbey Tilth Farmers Market, located at the corner of Highway 525 and Thompson Road beginning at 11 a.m.
USS Lexington (CV-2) Air Group Commander, lost at the Battle of the Coral Sea on May 8, 1942. One year later, Ault Field at NAS Whidbey Island was named in his honor. Nonmembers are welcome to attend. Contact Scott Hornung, 360-675-1204.
Fishing for food: Just the basics Jerry Shimek will give some basic insights into salmon fishing, tackle, techniques and local fishing locations during a class titled “Fishing for Food, Part 1,” at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 8 at the Deer Lagoon Grange. This class is for absolute beginners, although it is open to anyone. It is part of the Grange’s community education and there is no preregistration or charge. However, contributions to the Grange’s building repair fund will be welcome. After this class those attending will be able, with perseverance, to catch their own salmon. Call 321-4027 for further information. Part two of Shimek’s presentation,
“Preserving and Preparing Fish,” will take place at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 22 at the Grange.
The Whidbey Island Conservation District invites the public to its annual open house from 4 to 6 p.m. on Thursday, May 10 at the Coupeville Library. Time for networking and refreshments begins at 4 p.m. The awards presentation starts at 4:30 p.m. and will be followed by an overview of the budget and work plan for fiscal year 2013. The public is encouraged to meet district staff and supervisors. The Coupeville Library is located at 788 NW Alexander Street. Parking is available in the gravel lot next to the library. Look for Conservation District signs. Call 360-678-4708.
ing habits of the black guillemots for 40 consecutive summers, one of the longest longitudinal ornithological studies. Off the coast of northern Alaska in the Arctic Ocean on the three-mile long Cooper Island, the guillemots at first increased in numbers and then began to decline. Divoky will speak at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 10, at the Whidbey Audubon meeting at the Coupeville Recreation Hall, on the corner of Coveland and Alexander streets. All are welcome to this free program. Divoky’s research was featured in a cover story in the New York Times Magazine in 2002, in Scientific American Frontiers program on PBS and on ABC Nightly News and Nightline. He was also a guest on The Late Show with David Letterman. Go to www.cooperisland.org for more information.
George Divoky has been studying the breed-
Singing in the Key of Life, led by Barbara Dunn and Channing Shippen, is
Conservation District hosts open house
Learn the habits Sing in a circle of Black Guillemots for the last time
Test your investigative skills and win a prize. From 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Friday, May 11, The Hub after school program will hold a treasure hunt for youths in grades six to 12. Teams will be given clues, which will lead to more clues, with the team members that finish first each receiving a prize. The Hub is located at the corner of Third and Anthes in Langley. A free meal will be served between 11:30 a.m. and noon and the hunt will start at 12:15 p.m. The Hub will be closed during this period in Langley. Call Frankie at 221-0969.
Learn to write with Molly Cook A writing workshop with Molly Cook, “Everything Else I Know About Writing I Learned in Jazz Clubs,” will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. Friday, May 11 at the Coupeville Library. Participate in writing exercises based on wise words from musicians, dancers, actors and visual artists, sponsored by the Whidbey Island Arts Council. Cost of the workshop is $48. Register in advance by contacting 360-678-3042 or jazz email@example.com.
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Saturday, May 05, 2012, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 19
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ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT The Whidbey NewsTimes, with offices in Coupeville, WA, seeks an enthusiastic, creative individual to sell a d ve r t i s i n g t o l o c a l businesses. The successful candidate must be dependable, detailoriented and possess exceptional customer service skills. Previous sales experience required; media sales a plus! Reliable insured transpor tation and good driving record required. We offer a BASE SALARY PLUS COMM I S S I O N , ex p e n s e reimbursement, excellent health benefits, paid vacation, s i ck a n d h o l i d ay s , 401(k) and a great w o r k e nv i r o n m e n t with opportunity to advance.
City of Oak Harbor HR Analyst P/T 20 hrs/wk, $24.68/hr + benefits. BA degree in HR, busn, public admin or related field & 2 yrs HR exp with HRIS exp. See job desc, reqs & quals in App Pkt at www.oakharbor.org or Utilities Office, 865 SE Barrington Dr, Oak Harbor, WA. Apply by 5PM 5/18/12 for 1st review. EEO
DRIVERS Reed Group of Co. is hiring individuals to work as FT/PT, Temp/Per m driver. As a Driver you will be responsible for providing pick up and delivery in the most safe and efficient way possible. All applicants must have a valid driving license, 21 years of age and a good driving record. We also offer a competitive benefit package. Reed Group of Co. are considering only candidates whose experience best meets our requirements. For further details , kindly send your current resume to us at: email@example.com.
S o u t h W h i d b ey F i r e / E M S i s l o o k i n g fo r a qualified individual to fill the vacant general mainCity of Oak Harbor tenance staff. Position PW Seasonal Help is an At-will, part-time, $12.67/hr, no benefits. 23 hours per week at Clean, paint, maintain $15.25 per hour. Interg r o u n d s, s t r e e t s, fa ested individuals should cilities, equipment. 18 & contact South Whidbey o l d e r. A p p P k t a t Fire/EMS for position dewww.oakharbor.org or scription and application Utilities Office, 865 SE at the contact informaBarrington Dr, Oak Hartion below.Requests for bor, WA. Apply by 5PM applications must be re5/18/12. EEO PNWHomeFinder.com ceived by: - email to ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ is an online real estate firstname.lastname@example.org #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ community that or picked up in person at WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM the office of FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ exposes your proďŹ le City of Oak Harbor Seasonal Mechanic $15.57/hr, no benefits. 5 mo. position. 18 or older. Basic mechanic work: lube, oil/filter change; inspect & repair brakes, steer ing, suspension, tires. Operate power & a i r t o o l s. Pa s s b a ck ground & drivers checks. App Pkt at www.oakharbor.org or City Hall, 865 SE Barrington Dr, Oak Harbor, WA. Apply by 5pm 5/18/12. EEO
and listings to two million readers from our many publications in the PaciďŹ c Northwest. Log on to join our network today.
South Whidbey Fire/EMS 5535 Cameron Road Freeland WA.
Applications are due at the same address no late r t h a n 3 : 0 0 P. M . o n W e d n e s d a y, M a y 9 , 2012. Questions about FRIENDS OF THE SAN the position should be directed to JUANS SEEKS Resource Chief Beck Community at 360-321-1533 or Engagement Director. email@example.com Part-time position based in Friday Harbor, WA . Please send a resume Responsible for annual w i t h c ove r l e t t e r i n fundraising and commuPDF or Text format to nications. 2 years expeCoupeville School firstname.lastname@example.org rience in major giving, District or mail to: is accepting applications marketing, communicaLABORER HR/WNTADSALES for 2012-13 school year: tions, and community orSound Publishing, Inc. ganizing. For more inforPEDESTAL Teacher- M/H Math 19351 8th Ave. NE, mation visit BRUSHER Teacher-M/H PE Suite 106 www.sanjuans.org Teacher- M/H SPED (x2) Poulsbo, WA 98370 GRAPHIC ARTIST/ For best consideration, EOE MARKETING REP submit application by GOLF COURSE 4:30 p.m., Friday, May MAINTENANCE Reach thousands For more information 18, 2012. Details and S e a s o n a l p o s i t i o n of subscribers by please visit: a p p l i c a t i o n s a r e available at Useless advertising your www.whidbey.com available from school Bay Golf & C.C. landscaping business d i s t r i c t o f f i c e a t 2 S Apply in person EEOE 5725 South Country in the ClassiďŹ eds. Main, Coupeville, WA Club Dr. 98239, (360) 678-4522 Call 800-388-2527 ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ Langley Wa. 98260 #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ to place your Service or website www.coupeOr Fax Resume to ville.k12.wa.us/employmWWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM Directory Ad today. Blane 360.321.9556 ent_main.html EOE. FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ
Advertising Sales Consultant The South Whidbey Record, with offices in Coupeville, WA, seeks an enthusiastic, creative individual to sell advertising to local businesses. The successful candidate must be dependable, detail-oriented and possess exceptional customer service skills. Previous sales experience required; media sales a plus! Reliable insured transportation and good driving record required. We offer a BASE SALARY PLUS COMMISSION, expense reimbursement, excellent health benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays, 401(k) and great work environment with opportunity to advance. Please send a resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to email@example.com or mail to: HR/WNT Ad Sales Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE
For All Your Recruitment Needs
ASK THE EXPERT
BASE OPERATING SUPPORT SERVICES FACILITIES CONTRACT WHIDBEY ISLAND NAVAL AIR STATION Nationwide Federal Government leading Facilities Services Contractor has a variety of positions available for the above mentioned facility. If you are or have been employed at this facility you are encouraged to apply. Former Military Personnel, including retirees, as well as all individuals with the necessary skills, certifications, and qualifications for the following positions are encouraged to apply in confidence.
Project Manager Quality Control Manager Site Safety & Health Officer Utility Manager
Electrical Supervisor Facility Manager HVAC/R Supervisor Environmental Manager
Qualified candidates will be considered for employment should our firm be awarded this contract. The ability to obtain and maintain a Federal Government Clearance and the ability to pass a pre-employment drug screening is required. Please submit resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org Drug Free EOE M/F/D/V
Tiffany Walker Recruitment Solutions Specialist 10 years print media experience 866-603-3213 email@example.com With options ranging from one time advertising to annual campaigns, I have the products and the expertise to meet your needs. Whether you need to target your local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area,
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PAGE 20, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, May 05, 2012 Employment General
Health Care Employment
Local construction company looking for CERTIFIED FLAGGERS Par t time, star ting in May. Must have current flagging card and valid d r i v e r â€™s l i c e n s e a n d transpor tation to and from work. Salary DOE, EEO employer, Dr ugfree work place. Send resume to Whidbey News Times Blind Box 383425 PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239
REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washingtonâ€™s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the â€œTwilightâ€? Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, youâ€™ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills youâ€™ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l firstname.lastname@example.org.
REPORTER The Central Kitsap Reporter in Silverdale, WA is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Join a four-person newsroom in a position that is prim a r i l y b e a t c ove ra g e and secondarily generalassignment coverage of a city, an Urban Growth Area, county gover nment and naval base. Coverage stretches from the deeply rural to the â€œother Washingtonâ€? in scope. News, narrative features and photography are at the center of the job. Applicants must b e a bl e t o wo r k i n a team-oriented deadline driven environment, display excellent wr iting skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to compose articles on multiple topics. This is a full-time position and includes excellent benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to email@example.com or mail to: CKRREP/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
REPORTER The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
Part & Full Time
Please apply in person: Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3rd Street Coupeville, WA. 360-678-2273
FRONT OFFICE/ DENTAL ASSISTANT
Looking for a fun, energetic person to assist with front desk and dental assisting duties. Part time position. Flexible hours. Must be registered through WSDOH and have current CPR/First Aide card. Please email, fax or bring resume to: 795 NE Midway Blvd. Ste. 201., Oak Harbor Fax: 360-279-8102 email@example.com
INTERNATIONAL CULTURAL Exchange Representative: Earn supplemental income placing and supervising high school exchange students. Volunteer host families also needed. Promote world peace! www.afice.com/reps Schools & Training
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 9 9 . www.CenturaOnline.com
F/T & P/T CNAâ€™s & NARâ€™s Apply in person at: 1767 Alliance Ave. Freeland, WA. 98249
real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Island County
ALL OUT OF LISTINGS MENTAL HEALTH TECHNICIAN III On Call. 95002
C o u p ev i l l e. R e q u i r e s both skills training around parenting issues, behavior management techniques and support to the parent and children. BA degree in behavioral health or AA + 2 years related experience or combination education/experience totaling 4 ye a r s. Va l i d W S D L and insurable dr iving record. Registered in WA State. Wage $13.29.
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Vacation/Getaways for Sale
real estate for sale Real Estate for Sale Farms / Ranches
LOG HOME on (5) acres 2bdrm, 1ba, large shop, horse stalls, horse trails n e a r b y, g r e a t h o r s e proper ty or mini farm, mountain views and lots of sun! East of SedroWo o l l ey o f f H w y 2 0 , $289,000 (360)770-8718 Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage
FANTASTIC Opportunity in Oak Harbor. Mariners Cove Waterfront canal lot. Utilities and septic in, water share paid, pilings for boat dock in place. Could accommodate up to 50â€™ boat. Paid $250,000 in 2005, will sacrifice at $150,000. Broker cooperation. Art Guy 818-292-0716. Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com
1 BD CABIN with beautiful view of Mt. Higgins. sleeps 6. Approx 900 sq. ft. Cozy living room with fireplace. New cedar deck facing French Creek. Large lot / outbuildings. Lovingly cared for & well maintained. 50 miles N. of S. Everett. $98,500 cash or possible par t financing by owner. 425-512-9993. Recreational Oppor tunities Abound!
Maple Ridge Assisted Living IS GROWING!!
Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage
Right Price & Presentation CALL FOR SATISFACTION Soundview Realty Contact Daniel Goldsmith
3.57 ACRES OF Unde- Real Estate for Sale ve l o p e d p r o p e r t y fo r Manufactured Homes sale. Island County Geo- OAK HARBOR graphic ID #R-23327- CLEAN 2 BEDROOM IN 303-0220. Located off Silver Lake Road in Oak Harbor. No septic, no w a t e r, n o e l e c t r i c i t y. Asking $85,000. Not viewable from the road, call for viewing appointment. 360-632-6606.
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small, quiet, family park! Easy to heat, choose either woodstove or electric! New appliances incl washer and dryer. Carport and tool shed. Sit in your private back yard, relax and watch the wild life go by! Level lot, near b a s e ! Pe t f r i e n d l y $9,850. 360-340-5490 Oak Harbor
FOR SALE 2 and 3 BR mobile homes in familyfriendly park, near schools, shopping, Navy base. $5,000-$18,000. 360-675-4228
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Island County
AVAILABLE SOUTH END RENTALS
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or MAIL to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/LNIS EOE Employment Insurance
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Saturday, May 05, 2012, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 21 Real Estate for Rent Island County
Spacious 2BR Clinton Apts
Convenient location, walk to Island Transit, Post Office, grocery store, banks, hardware store, dining, church & ferry landing!
Real Estate for Rent Island County FREELAND
2 BEDROOM JUST Renovated! Home has wood/ electric heat and washer/ dryer hookups on acreage. No smoking/ pets. Water, garbage, sewer, lawn care included. $750 month, first, last deposit, one ye a r l e a s e. 3 6 0 - 3 3 1 3533 FREELAND
LOVELY NEWER Home with Fairway view! 1,800 SF, 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Granite kitchen, all appliances and gas fireplace. Double garage. Water paid. No smoking/ pets. $1,350/ mo. Barbara, 360-221-2151.
1 BR BEACH Cottage. Wa s h e r, d r ye r. G r e a t crabbing! 1 mile from ferry. $875 a month plus deposit. 360-341-1581.
1 BEDROOM Waterfront home! Nice, clean house in Holmes Harbor at 5349 B Bercot Road. No pets. $900/ Month. Boat house option $150/ month. 206-972-0029 or 360-319-3410. LANGLEY
LOG CABIN CORNER 2br, 1.5ba, $750/mo 4330 Lunberg Street n/s, n/p, first, last, dep.
2 BR, 1 BA located at 130 SE Pasek Street. $785/mo, $500/deposit. Pe t s o k a y. 3 6 0 - 6 7 5 1815 or 360-672-5195
Real Estate for Rent Island County Oak Harbor
1 BEDROOM trailer with carport and deck. Washe r a n d d r ye r. $ 4 5 0 month, first, last, $300 deposit. Sorry no smoking or pets. (360)6753884 Looking for your dream house? Go to pnwHomeFinder.com to ďŹ nd the perfect home for sale or rent. OAK HARBOR
RENTALS AVAILABLE In a Family Park. 2 bedr o o m , 1 b a t h d o u bl e wide with woodstove, $700. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $550. 3 bedroom, 2 bath double wide, very nice, $800. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $500. 3 bedroom, 2 bath on 3 acres, big 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath shop/ workroom, $1100. home in cul-de-sac, Oak Contact manager at 360Harbor. Skylights, deck, 770-6882 fe n c e d b a ck ya r d , RV parking. $950 month + Apartments for Rent deposit. Pets negotiable. Island County 360-679-3310 Greenbank COZY, QUIET Mother,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ in-Law Apartment. Fur#HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ nished, laundry. Water, WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM garbage, electric cable FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ and WiFi included. $575 PNWHomeFinder.com month. Available now. 360-672-0669 is an online real estate
community that exposes your proďŹ le and listings to two million readers from our many publications in the PaciďŹ c Northwest. Log on to join our network today. Oak Harbor
1 BEDROOM MODERN Duplex. 1 block to downtown yet quiet. Yard. $700 mo, utilities included. Excellent condition! 360-969-4261. Oak Harbor
1 BEDROOM APARTMENTS.
$612-$662 per month. Near NAS. Available Now! Call about Specials!!
The Northwestâ€™s largest classiďŹ ed network in print and online. Go to nw-ads.com ďŹ nd MOVE IN NOW! Unique what you need or to 2,838 SF, CRAFTSMAN 2-3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, place an ad. 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 3 2 , 5 0 0 S F w a t e r v i e w car garage home. $1,800 + deposit. New neighborhood in Hillcrest Elementary school district. Close to NASWI located at 2733 SW Fairway Point Drive. Please call Matt first for an appt 360-320-1932.
home with open floor plan, fireplace, hardwood. 2.5 car garage, daylight basement, decks in upscale Oak Harbor neighborhood. $1,400 month. Discount fo r p r o m p t p ay, l o n g lease. 360-675-4056
Apartments for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
2 B E D RO O M d u p l ex . Quiet countr y setting. Pets negotiable. Laundry hookups. Water, sewer, B E D R O O M , 1 B AT H g a r b a g e p a i d . $ 6 5 0 o n g r o o m e d l o t . B u s month plus security deroute near Langley $850 posit. 360-679-2677 include Direct TV, water, Oak Harbor and garbage. First, last, deposit and one year lease. 360-221-5984.
1st MONTH RENT FREE w i t h o n e ye a r l e a s e. Spacious 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath townhome has attached garage. $850/ 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH month. Home 360-299w i t h s t u d i o i n t o w n . 2321 Cell 360-941-1651. View, appliances, private fenced yard. No smok- OAK HARBOR ing, no pets, $750/ month. 360-221-8399 Oak Harbor
Real Estate for Rent Island County Oak Harbor
Real Estate for Rent Island County
CENTRAL Downtown 2 Bedroom, only $675! E n e r g y S av i n g G a s Heat. One Block From Stores, Theater, Park and Beach!! 360-9692434
Apartments for Rent Island County
WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent
S PA C I O U S 2 B D R M Large patio. Clean and quiet! Fireplace, washer, dr yer hookups. Senior SOUTH WHIDBEY AREA 2 BEDROOM apartment. discount avail. Garbage WANTED FURNISHED Newly updated. No pets, included. $725/ Month. Rental; prefer mother in law type apt. Minimal n o s m o k i n g . $ 6 4 0 360-675-6642. cooking needed plus month, sewer and water washer, dryer, separate WA Misc. Rentals included. 360-659-9282 Duplexes/Multiplexes entrance. Arizona proor 425-345-7068 fessional, retired couple LANGLEY want to be near grandOak Harbor children for the summer! Great 2 BR $579 July to mid September is and a 1 BR $499 perfect, but would take 6 Beautiful property to 10 wk. Experienced house sitters! Whidbey Oak Harbor r e fe r e n c e s ava i l a bl e. 2 BEDROOM duplex in Call 360-331-5352. Call Susan at: beautiful downtown 360-675-4002 Langley. Washer, dryer. Oak Harbor $750 per month. Water LEXY MANOR. Small, and sewer paid. 360quiet complex. 1, 2 & 3 661-0133 bedrooms available. Close to shopping. WA Misc. Rentals Fa m i l i e s a n d s p e c i a l Mobile/MFG Homes needs welcome. Rent starts at $556. Call: 360OAK HARBOR 279-2155 real estate MOBILE HOME Oak Harbor
Madrona Manor CALL FOR MOVE-IN SPECIALS Families and special needs welcome. 1, 2 and 3 bedrooms starting at $615/mo. Walking distance to beach, park, shopping and bus route. Call: 360-240-1606 ** Section 8 ok
$545 - $745 Lease, Purchase or Rental Options Available Now APPLICATION FEE S8 okay CALL TODAY 360-675-4228
Sell it free in the Flea Advertise your 1-866-825-9001 garage sale! For just $37 you can advertise OAK HARBOR in print and on the No Application Fee! web for one week Studio, 1 & 2 BR with no limits on how $450-$625 per mo. Near NAS/town. much you want to Wtr/swr/grbg paid. say in the ad. 360-683-0932 Call 800-388-2527 today 626-485-1966 Cell
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial Oak Harbor
A S T E A L AT $ 9 5 0 ! Great views! 3 Room S u i t e i n p r o fe s s i o n a l building. High traffic, great par king! Water, sewer, garbage, electric included. 360-929-7593
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E XC L U S I V E L Y PR E S E N T E D B Y
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WHIDBEY GREEN $240,000 Immaculate, comfortable and sophisticated, this 1,720 asf home features 3 bedrooms, 2 spa-like baths, vaulted ceilings, skylights, gas fireplace, large kitchen and sun-soaked patio with custom arbor. Annie Cash 360-632-1260 #347842 OAK HARBOR $168,500 Affordable and well-maintained, this 4-bedroom home features double-paned vinyl windows, remodeled kitchen, newer fixtures, new interior paint, laminate floors and a large lot with mature fruit trees. Judith Zapanta-Borras 360-914-7759 #320399 OAK HARBOR $309,900 Beautifully remodeled 3-bedroom, 2.5-bath home offers hard wood floors, gourmet kitchen, stainless steel appliances and granite counter tops. Spacious master suite, bonus room, 3-car garage and huge backyard. Craig McKenzie 360-929-1712 #344139
WEST BEACH $725,000 Masterpiece custom, rustic log lodge on 5Âą acres with views of the strait & San Juan Islands. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 4086 asf. Well-appointed kitchen, sumptuous master suite. Mary Bryson 360-929-2720 #270687
CLINTON $429,000 This triple lot offers large modern home, sports court, gardens, fruit trees and room to play. Living area spills to the outside with large sweeping decks offering views. John Joynt 360-346-0017 #344696
SIERRA $170,000 Remarkable home for the price! 3 bedrooms, 2 baths in a great community with beach access, clubhouse, pool. Ample counter space in kitchen. Fenced backyard and deck. Carmen McFadyen 360-969-1754 #346399
HASTINGS BEACH $295,000 Dream the summer away on one of Whidbey's most beautiful sandy beaches! Charming 1-bedroom, 1-bath cottage. No-bank waterfront. Furnishings included. Carol Hanson 206-755-8741 #338421
South Whidbey FREELAND $18,000 Great lot at a great price in Whispering Firs community. CC&Rs, homes built to ensure quality of neighborhood. Close to all Freeland amenities. Karla Fredriksen 360-914-0124 #321505
HILLTOP TERRACE $89,000 Sunny, level ,1+ acre lot with views of Cascades plus Puget Sound. Ready to build; Clinton water, power at paved road, perked, cleared. Nice neighborhood, reasonable CC&Rs. Shellie Moore 360-221-8898 #344243
View all$170,000 available properties at www.windermerewhidbey.com SIERRA Remarkable home for the price! 3 bedrooms, 2 baths in Oak community Harbor 360/675-5953 Coupeville 360/678-5858 Freeland 360/331-6006 Langley 360/221-8898 great with beach access, clubhouse, pool. Ample counter space in kitchen.Real Fenced backyard and Island Windermere Estate/Whidbey Windermere Real Estate/South Whidbey deck. Carmen McFadyen 360-969-1754 #346399
PAGE 22, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, May 05, 2012 Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial OAK HARBOR
legals OFFICE SPACE
231 SE Barrington Starting @ $425/mo 735 SF ~ $765+nnn 605 SF ~ $745+nnn
financing Money to Loan/Borrow
L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (800) 563-3005. www.fossmortgage.com
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THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR ISLAND COUNTY In Re the Estate of FLORENCE BUSHNELL MORRISON, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00073-7 NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy ofthe claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative ser ved or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided und e r R C W 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: Saturday, April 21, 2012 Personal Representative: Cynthia Trenshaw Attor ney for Personal Representative: M. Douglas Kelly, Kelly & Harvey Law Offices, LLP, PO Box 290, Clinton, WA 98236. (360)341-1515. Dated this 16th day of April, 2012. /s/ Cynthia Trenshaw Cynthia Trenshaw, Personal Representative Attorneys for Personal Representative: /s/ M. Douglas Kelly M. Douglas Kelly WSBA #6550 Kelly & Harvey Law Offices, L.L.P. P.O. Box 290 Clinton, WA 98236 LEGAL NO. #381900 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. April 21, 28, May 5, 2012. NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE P U R S UA N T TO T H E REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24, ET SEQ. I. N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, HACKE R & W I L L I G , I N C. , P. S. , w i l l o n M ay 1 8 , 2012 at 10:00 AM at the following location: At the front entrance City Hall, 865 SE Barrington Dr., Oak Harbor, Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the
time of sale, the following-described real prope r t y, s i t u a t e d i n t h e County of Island, State of Washington, to wit: Parcel A: Lot 5, EXCEPT the West 30 feet, and ALL o f L o t 6 , P L AT O F CHARLESWORTH VIEW TRACTS, according to the plat thereof recorded in Volume 4 of Plats, page 13, records of Island County, Washington. Situate in the County of Island, State of Washington. Parcel B: That portion of the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section 36, Township 34 North, Range 1 East of the Willamette Meridian, lying Northwesterly of the Northw e s t e r ly l i n e o f t h e county road known as Cornet Bay Road. Situate in the County of Island, State of Washington. The address of said property is: 374 Cornet B ay R d , O a k H a r b o r, WA 98277. Assessor’s Ta x P a r c e l I D : S6365-00-00005-0 Key: 2 3 0 6 9 0 ; R13436-395-0050 Key: 44801. The afore-described real proper ty is subject to that cer tain Deed of Tr u s t d a t e d A p r i l 2 8 , 2011 and recorded on May 3, 2011, under Auditor’s File No. 4294641, records of Island C o u n t y, W a s h i n g t o n from Marianne L. Baker, a single woman, as Grantor, to Northwest Financial Corporation, a Washington corporation, as Trustee, to secure an o bl i g a t i o n i n favo r o f Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., “MERS” solely as nominee for Banner Bank, as Beneficiary (jointly, Grantees). II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Tr ust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The defaults for which this foreclosure is made are as follows: September 1, 2011 February 13, 2012:
OTHER DEFAULT CURE N o n p a y m e n t o f Ta x es/Assessments Written proof to the Trustee that all taxes and assessments against the proper ty are paid current; Default under any senior lien Written proof to the Trustee that all senior liens are paid current and that no other defaults exist; Waste C e a s e a n d desist from committing waste, repair all damage to property and maintain property as required in Deed of Trust; Unauthorized sale of proper ty (Due on Sale) R eve r t t i tle to permitted vestee. Costs and Fees In addition to the amounts in arrears specified above, you are or may be obligated to pay the following estimated charges, costs and fees to pay off the Deed of Trust. Trustee’s or Attorneys’ Fees $2,000.00 Title Report $1,163.09 Recording Fees $85.00 Posting of Notice of Default $65.00 Posting of Notice of Sale $65.00 Postage $100.00 Photocopies $50.00 Long distance telephone charges $10.00 Federal Express $40.00 E S T I M AT E D T O TA L CHARGES, COSTS AND FEES $3,578.09 E S T I M AT E D T O TA L BREACH AMOUNTS $14,867.34 Total Current Estimated Reinstatement Amount: $ 18,445.43 The estimated amounts that will be due to reinstate on May 7, 2012 (11 d ay s b e fo r e t h e s a l e date): February 13, 2012 - May 7, 2012 3 Payments @ $2,334.09 3 Late Charges @ $95.26 $ $ 7,002.27 $285.78 Subtotal: $ 7,288.05 Additional Costs and Fees Est. Additional Trustee’s or Attorneys’ Fees Estimated Publication Costs $ 1,000.00 $1,000.00 Subtotal: $ 2,000.00 Total Estimated Reinstatement Amount as of May 7, 2012: $ 27,733.48 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by t h e D e e d o f Tr u s t i s : Principal $358,666.65, together with interest as provided in the underlying Note and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note and Deed of Trust and as are provided by statute. Of course, as time passes other payments may become due, and any further payments coming due and any additional late charges must be added to the reinstating payment. Any new defaults not involving payment of money that occur after the date of this notice must also be cured in order to effect reinstatement. In addition, because some of the charges can only be estimated at this time and because the amount necessary to reinstate may include presently unknown expenditures required to preserve the proper ty, or to comply
6 Payments @ $2,334.09 $14,004.54 5 Late Charges@ $95.26 $476.30 Appraisal Fee $300.00 Inspection Fee $66.50 Non Sufficient Funds Fee $20.00 Total Due $ 14,867.34 Other potential defaults pursuant to the terms of the Promissory Note (“Note”) secured by the Deed of Trust may exist w h i c h d o n o t i nvo l ve payment to the Beneficiary. If applicable, each of these defaults must be cured. Listed below are categories of common defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary. Opposite each listed default is a brief description of the action and/or documentation necessar y to cure the potential default. This list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any defaults identified by the Beneficiary or Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured.
with state or local laws, it is necessary for you to contact the Trustee before the time you tender reinstatement so that you may be advised of the exact amount you will be required to pay. Tender of payment or performance must be in the full amount by certified funds or cash equiva l e n t t o t h e Tr u s t e e whose address is: HACKER & WILLIG, INC., P.S. 1 5 0 1 Fo u r t h Ave nu e, Suite 2150 S e a t t l e, Wa s h i n g t o n , 98101-3225 (206) 340-1935 V. T h e a b ove - d e s c r i b e d real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Tr u s t a s p r ov i d e d by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on May 18, 2012. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by May 7, 2012, to cause a discontinuance of sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before May 7, 2012 the defaults as set forth in Paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after May 7, 2012, and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Tr ust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor and any successor at the following addresses: Marianne L. Baker 4711 Hickory Drive Anacortes, WA 98221 Unknown Spouse/Domestic Partner of Marianne L. Baker 4711 Hickory Drive Anacortes, WA 98221 Marianne L. Baker 3110 Commercial Avenue, Suite 105 Anacortes, WA 98221 Unknown Spouse/Domestic Partner of Marianne L. Baker 3110 Commercial Avenue, Suite 105 Anacortes, WA 98221 Marianne L. Baker 374 Cornet Bay Rd Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Unknown Spouse/Domestic Partner of Marianne L. Baker 374 Cornet Bay Rd Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Occupants/Tenants 374 Cornet Bay Rd Oak Harbor, WA 98277 by both first class and certified mail on January 13, 2012 proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on January 13, 2012 the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written Notice of Default or the wr itten Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property descr ibed in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII.
T h e Tr u s t e e w h o s e name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fe e s d u e a t a ny t i m e prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having an objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever is afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington, Chapter 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a wa i ve r o f a ny p r o p e r grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. Service of process of any lawsuit or legal action may be made on Hacker & W i l l i g , I n c . P. S . , whose address is 1501 Four th Avenue, Suite 2 1 5 0 , S e a t t l e, WA 98101-3225. X Notice to Occupants or Tenants: The purchaser at the Trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summar y proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenantoccupied proper ty, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. XI. Notice to Guarantor: The Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the trustee’s sale is less than the debt secured by the Deed of Trust. In any action for a deficiency, the Guarantor will have the right to establish the fair value of the proper ty as of the d a t e o f t h e Tr u s t e e ’s sale, less prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference between the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price p a i d a t t h e Tr u s t e e ’s sale, plus interest and c o s t s. T h e G u a ra n t o r has the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default, or repay the debt as is given to the Grantor in order to avoid the Trustee’s sale. The Guarantor will have no right to redeem the property after the Trustee’s sale. Any action to enforce a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the Trustee’s sale, or the last Trust e e ’s s a l e u n d e r a ny deed of trust granted to secure the same debt (subject to such longer periods as are provided in RCW 61.24). HACKER & WILLIG, INC., P.S., Trustee By: Arnold M. Willig T H I S N OT I C E I S A N AT T E M P T T O C O L LECT A DEBT AND A N Y I N F O R M AT I O N O B TA I N E D W I L L B E USED FOR THAT PURPOSE.
For further information, please call Alena Marshak at (206) 340-1935. STATE OF WASHINGTON ss COUNTY OF KING I certify that I know or have satisfactor y evidence that Ar nold M. Willig is the person who a p p e a r e d b e fo r e m e, and said person acknowledged that he signed this instrument and on oath stated the he was authorized to execute the instrument and acknowledged it as Trustee to be the free a n d vo l u n t a r y a c t o f such party for the uses and purposes mentioned i n t h e instrument
N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y GIVEN that the unders i g n e d Tr u s t e e ( t h e “Trustee”) will on June 8, 2012 at 10:00 a.m., at the main entrance of the Island County Cour thouse, located at 101 NE 6th Street, Coupeville, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following-described real property and personal prope r t y, s i t u a t e d i n t h e County of Island, State of Washington: Lot 3, EXCEPT the South 50 feet thereof, and all of Lot 4, HINMAN P L AT O F S A N DY POINT WATERFRONT TRACTS, as per plat recorded in Volume 3 of Plats, page 47, records of Island County, Washington. TOGETHER WITH all existing or subsequently erected or affixed buildings, improvements and fixtures; all e a s e m e n t s, r i g h t s o f way, and appurtenances; all water, water rights and ditch rights (including stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights); and all other rights, royalties and profits relating to such real property, including without limitation all minerals, oil, gas, geothermal and similar matters; and TOGETHER WITH all equipment, fixtures and other articles of personal property now or hereafter owned by Grantor, and now or hereafter attached or affixed to the real property; together with all accessions, parts, and additions to, all replacements of, and all substitutions for, any of such property, and together with all issues and profits thereon and proceeds (including without limitation all insurance proceeds and refunds of premiums) for any sale or other disposition of the proper ty; and TOGETHER WITH all of the Grantor’s right, title, and interest in and to all leases, rents and profits of all of the real p r o p e r t y. A l l o f t h e above is collectively referred to as the “Property”. The Property is subject to a Deed of Trust recorded June 15, 2000 u n d e r r e c o r d i n g n o. 20010514, records of Island County, Washington (the “Deed of Trust”), from Donald Russell Johnson and Robin L. Johnson, husband and wife, (“Borrower” or “Grantor”), as grantor, in favor of Land Title Company of Island County, as initial Trustee, and Whidbey Island Bank (“Beneficiary”) as beneficiary. The Deed of Trust secures the obligations (as defined in the Deed of Trust), including but not limited to all of Borrower’s obligations under that certain Promissor y Note dated June 14, 2000, in the original principal amount of $301,325.00, which Promissor y Note was modified by that certain Change in Terms Agreement dated March 2, 2004; and further modified by that Change in Terms Agreement dated March 15, 2005; and further modified by that Change in Terms Agreement dated July 6, 2005; and further modified by that Change in Ter ms Agreement dated October 2, 2006; and further modified by that Change in Terms Agreement dated December 7, 2006; and further modified by
Donna Findlay Notary Public in and for the State of Washington My Commission/Appointment expires January 14, 2013 LEGAL NO. 379864 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. April 14, May 5, 2012. NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING BEFORE OAK HARBOR CITY COUNCIL CC-10 Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before the Oak Harbor City Council in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 865 SE Barrington Drive, on May 15, 2012 at 6:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible to consider the following item: Ordinance - Youth Services Advisory Board Code Revision Amendments to Oak Harbor Municipal Code (OHMC) Chapter 2.250, Youth Services Advisory Board, will be considered that rename the body to the Oak Harbor Youth Commission and make other revisions to reflect an updated purpose for the Commission. Anyone wishing to support or oppose this item or provide other relevant comments may do so in writing or appear in person before the Oak Harbor City Council at the time and place of said public hearing. After obtaining public input and considering this matter, the City Council may approve, modify, or disapprove the proposed matt e r. T h e f i l e fo r t h i s ordinance is available for review at City Hall, 865 S E B a r r i n g t o n D r i ve, Oak Harbor, WA. For more infor mation call 279-4500. Connie Wheeler Published: W h i d b e y News Times City Clerk May 5, 2012 LEGAL NO. 385455 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012 AMENDED NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Reference No.: 20010514 Grantor: Donald Russell Johnson and Robin L. Johnson Grantee: Whidbey Island Bank Legal Description: P t n . Lot 3, all of Lot 4, Plat of Hinman Plat of Sandy Point Waterfront Tracts Assessor’s Tax Parcel N o : S7155-00-00004-0/2734 57 Pursuant to the Revised C o d e o f Wa s h i n g t o n , Chapter 61.24: I
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that Change in Ter ms Agreement dated December 22, 2009; and further modified by that Change in Terms Agreement dated January 19, 2010; and further modified by that Change in Terms Agreement dated March 25, 2010; and further modified by that Change in Terms Agreem e n t d a t e d Ju n e 2 8 , 2010 (collectively, the “ N o t e ” ) , exe c u t e d by Borrower as maker in favor of Whidbey Island B a n k a s p aye e. T h e Beneficiary is the owner and holder of the Note and the other obligations secured by the Deed of Trust. Unless otherwise specified in any subsequent notice from Beneficiary or the trustee under the Deed of Trust, any trustee’s sale held pursuant to this Notice of Default and any subsequent Notice of Tr ustee’s Sale will be a unified sale of all of the Property, real and personal, pursuant to RCW 62A.9A.604(a)(2). II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Tr ust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligations secured by the Deed of Tr ust in any Cour t by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust. III The defaults for which this foreclosure is made are as follows. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: CURRENTLY DUE TO REINSTATE AS OF FEBRUARY 24, 2012 AMOUNT Pr incipal and interest payments from 8/01/11 to 2/24/12 $16,049.78 Late charges on above payments 450.00 TOTAL $16,499.78 CHARGES, COSTS AND FEES (a) Attorneys’ fees $990.00 (estimated) (b) Advances by Beneficiary 350.00 (estimated) (c) Trustee’s fees 1,750.00 (d) Trustee’s sale guarantee 954.39 (e) Ser vice/posting of notices 260.00 (estimated) (f) Postage/copying expense 275.00 (estimated) (g) Recording fees 100.00 (estimated) T O TA L C H A R G E S , COSTS AND FEES $4,679.39 (estimated) T O TA L E S T I M AT E D AMOUNT AS OF FEBRUARY 24, 2012 $21,179.17 (estimated) The foregoing amounts will increase with the passage of time. You should contact the undersigned Trustee for a current reinstatement amount. If any other events of default under the Deed of Trust exist at any time prior to reins t a t e m e n t , t h ey mu s t also be cured in order to reinstate the Deed of Trust. IV The sum owing on the obligations secured by t h e D e e d o f Tr u s t i s : Principal $276,784.56, together with interest as provided in the underlying loan documents and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note and the other loan documents and as are provided by statute. V
Saturday, May 05, 2012, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 23 Legal Notices
T h e a b ove - d e s c r i b e d Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligations secured by the Deed of Tr u s t a s p r ov i d e d by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on June 8, 2012. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured before May 28, 2012, to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before May 28, 2012, the defaults as set forth i n Pa r a g r a p h I I I a r e cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time on or after May 28, 2012, and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Tr ust, plus costs, fees, and adva n c e s, i f a ny, m a d e pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or the Deed of Trust, and paying all other amounts owing on the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower or Grantor at the following address: Donald Russell Johnson Robin L. Johnson (“Borrower” or “Grantor”) 4 8 8 1 S. M a p l e C o ve Road Langley, WA 98260 by both first class mail and certified mail on December 2, 2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on December 10, 2011 the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the Property described in paragraph I above, a n d t h e Tr u s t e e h a s possession of proof of such posting. VII T h e Tr u s t e e w h o s e name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fe e s d u e a t a ny t i m e prior to the sale. Michael D. Bohannon, Trustee 19586 10th Avenue NE, Suite 300 P. O. Box 2326 Poulsbo, WA 98370 (360) 779-6665 VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described Property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they br ing a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the Property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior
to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summar y proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenantoccupied proper ty, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. XI NOTICE TO GUARANTOR (1) The Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the trustee’s sale is less than the debt secured by the Deed of Trust; (2) the Guarantor has the same rights to cure the default and repay the debt as is given to the grantor in order to avoid the trustee’s sale; (3) the Guarantor will have no right to redeem the proper ty after the trustee’s sale; (4) subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington Deed of Trust Act, chapter 61.24 R C W, a n y a c t i o n b r o u g h t t o e n fo r c e a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the trustee’s sale, or the last trustee’s sale under any Deed of Trust granted to secure the same debt; and (5) in any action for a deficiency, the Guarantor will have the right to establish the fair value of the proper ty as of the d a t e o f t h e t r u s t e e ’s sale, less prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference between the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price p a i d a t t h e t r u s t e e ’s sale, plus interest and costs. DAT E D Fe b r u a r y 2 7 , 2012. /s/ Michael D. Bohannon MICHAEL D. BOHANNON, Trustee For further information p l e a s e c a l l (360) 779-6665 STATE OF WASHINGTON : ss. County of Kitsap On this day personally appeared before me MICHAEL D. BOHANNON, to me known to be the individual described in and who executed the within and foregoing instrument, and acknowledged that he signed the same as his free and voluntary act and deed, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned. GIVEN under my hand and official seal this 27th day of February, 2012. /s/ Melissa S. Colletto Printed Name: Melissa S. Colletto NOTARY PUBLIC in and for the State of Washington Residing at: Poulsbo, WA My Commission Expires: 10/19/13 LEGAL NO. 382220 Published: The Whidbey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 26, 2012 NOTICE OF SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY (MOBILE HOME) N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y GIVEN that the Mobile Home located at 34938 St. Rt. 20, #68, Oak Harb o r, Wa s h i n g t o n , d e scribed as a 1986 Edgwd 66/16, VIN # WA F L 1 A F 4 7 3 1 6 4 4 5 , will be sold at public auction at the Thunderbird Mobile Home Park, 34938 St. Rt. 20, #68 Oak Harbor, Washington
on the 18th day of May 2012, at 10:00 a.m. to foreclose a landlord lien in favor of creditor Evans Thunderbird, LLC, for debt owed by Adreanna (Adrianna) Theilman. You are entitled to an accounting of the unpaid indebtedness secured by the property that we intend to sell. You may request an accounting by calling creditor’s att o r n e y a t (360) 734-6390. The Creditor reser ves the right to bid at the public sale. Dated this 25th day of April 2012. HUGH C. KLINEDINST Attor ney for CreditorBelcher Swanson Law Firm 900 Dupont St. Bellingham, WA 98225 LEGAL NO. 385462 Published: The Whidbey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012
and is on file in the office of the City Clerk for use and examination by the public, is hereby incorporated in full. PA S S E D by t h e C i t y Council and APPROVED by the Mayor of the City of Oak Harbor, Washington, at an open public meeting and public hearing on the 1st day of May, 2012. You may obtain a full copy of this ordinance by contacting the Oak Harbor City Clerk at City Hall, 865 SE Barrington Drive, Oak Harbor, Washington o r c a l l i n g (360)279-4500. Connie Wheeler Published: W h i d b e y News Times City Clerk May 5, 2012 LEGAL NO. 385476 Published: The Whidbey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012
PUBLIC NOTICE DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE Notice is given under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA), RCW 43.21C.080, that the City o f L a n g l ey, i n a c c o r dance with WAC 19711-350, did on April 30, 2012 issue a Determination of Nonsignificance with a fourteen (14) day comment period on the following proposed action: 1. Central Business (CB) District Off-Street Parking amendments as follows: a. Eliminating the on-site parking requirement for the first 5 , 0 0 0 s q u a r e fe e t o f most commercial land uses, eliminating the fee in lieu of parking requirement, allowing site specific parking waivers and expanding the distance allowed for off-site parking. 2. Central Business Public Overlay District – Establishing additional commercial uses as permitted and secondar y uses for the P-1 zoned proper ties within the Central Business Zone. Proponent: City of Langley, WA Location of proposal: The City of Langley located on South Whidbey Island, Island County, WA. Lead Agency: City of Langley, WA The lead agency for this proposal has determined that it does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement is not required under RCW 43.21C030 (2) (c). The decision was made after review of a comp l e t e d e nv i r o n m e n t a l checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request. This DNS is issued under 197-11-340; the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 15 days f r o m t h e d a t e b e l ow. Comments must be submitted within 14 days (May 14, 2012) to the Responsible Official at the address below. An appeal of this Threshold Determination must be submitted by May 25, 2012 to the address below. Responsible Official: Jeff Arango, AICP, CFM Po s i t i o n : D i r e c t o r o f Community Planning Address: 112 2nd Street, P.O. Box 366, Langley, WA 98260 LEGAL NO. 385482 Published: The Whidbey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012
ment Program for the years 2013-2018. The Planning Commission is expected to forward a recommendation to the City Council. 2. S IGN CODE - Public Hearing The Planning Commission will continue its discussion of amendments to OHMC 19.36.080 (“Temporary and Special Signs”). The proposed code amendments address time, manner, and place provisions for temporary political, commercial, and non-commercial signs on public and private proper ty. Planning Commission will also accept comments in a public hearing for this issue. 3. S H O R E L I N E M A S TER PROGRAM (SMP) UPDATE - Public Meeting The City of Oak Harbor is required by the State of Washington to update its Shoreline Master Program (SMP). The Planning Commission will continue its discussion of the draft SMP document focusing on Chapter 1 “Introduction”, Chapter 2 “Environment Designation Provisions” and Chapter 3 “General Provisions.” Topics covered in this discussion will include, shoreline environment designations, critical areas, public access, and vegetation conservation. 4. OHMC Chapter 17.24 SIDEWALKS, CURBS AND GUTTERS INSTALLATION - Public Meeting The Planning Commission will discuss the building code as it relates to the requirement to provide sidewalks und e r c e r t a i n d eve l o p ment/redevelopment scenarios. The Planning Commission will conduct a premeeting at 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers Conference Room prior to the regular meeting. All meetings of the Planning Commission are open to the public. LEGAL NO. 385492 Published: Whidbey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012
Desk; antique solid Oak. Flat top with glass prot e c t i o n . 4 d rawe r s ; 2 large & 2 small. Good condition! Office chair, highback, upholstered, in great shape $25. Oak Harbor. $125. 360-6751215. Enter tainment center with doors & drawers. Fits up to 36” size TV. Solid medium wood. Great condition! $85. 2 hurr icane lamps $25. Blue ceramic lamp, touch light, great condition $20. Blue lamp with wood and white shade, great condition $15. Oak Harbor. 360-675-1215 ISLAND GRASS HAY, only 1/2 ton available, $60. 360-321-8821.
NOTICE OF SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY (MOBILE HOME) N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y GIVEN that the Mobile Home located at 34938 St. Rt. 20, #51, Oak Harb o r, Wa s h i n g t o n , d e scribed as a 1962 Richa, VIN #155M3TLA10234, will be sold at public auction at the Thunderbird Mobile Home Park, 34938 St. Rt. 20, #51 Oak Harbor, Washington on the 18th day of May 2012, at 9:00 a.m. to foreclose a landlord lien in favor of creditor Evans Thunderbird, LLC, for d e b t owe d by M a r t i n Partida-Garcia. You are entitled to an accounting of the unpaid indebtedness secured by the property that we intend to sell. You may request an accounting by calling creditor’s att o r n ey a t ( 3 6 0 ) 7 3 4 6390. The Creditor reserves the right to bid at the public sale. Dated this 25th day of April 2012. HUGH C. KLINEDINST Attor ney for CreditorBelcher Swanson Law Firm 900 Dupont St. Bellingham, WA 98225 LEGAL NO. 385465 Published: The Whidbey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012
Coupeville School District No. 204 CALL FOR BIDS & BID SPECIFICATIONS Lighting Retrofit The Coupeville School District No. 204, Coupeville, Washington, is advertising its intent to implement a lighting retrofit program. The specifications designated by the district for this project are: 1. Replace an estimated 1,300-1,500 existing lighting fixtures with T8 type lights in the following district facilities: Middle School, Annex, Elementary, Multi-Purpose Room, District Office, Maintenance Shop, Transportation, Parking lots. 2. Dispose of all existing lighting fixtures. 3. Warrant labor for one year and ballast for five years minimum. 4. Install room sensors in the Middle School, Maintenance Shop, and Offices. 5. Contractor to work with Puget Sound Energy (PSE) to ensure the proper rebate forms are prepared and included in the bid package. Contractor is responsible for PSE paperwork and submittal of project. 6. Work must be done in off hours of the school day. A mandatory walkthrough can be scheduled by appointment for May 14, 2012, beginning at 2:45 PM at the district maintenance shop (605 S. Main St., Coupeville, WA 9 8 2 3 9 ) . Wa l k through is mandator y only if Contractor has not completed a prior site inspection. Interested vendors/others may contact Scott Losey, Maintenance and Transportation Supervisor, at 360-678-3035 to request further specifications/information. The district reserves the r i g h t t o w a i ve i n fo r malities and/or to reject all bids. Bid opening is scheduled for May 18th, 2012 at 9:00 AM in the District Office (2 S. Main S t . , C o u p e v i l l e , WA 98239). It is anticipated that the district’s Board of Directors will act on the bids at its regular meeting on Monday May 29, 2012. LEGAL NO. 385910 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 5, 2012
PRINTERS: HP 8000 Pro. Works, $15/obo. HP ScanJet G4010, works, $15/obo. (360)279-0912 R E F R I G E R ATO R : 1 . 5 cu.ft. $25/obo. Call 360-279-0912 Rolltop desk in excellent condition! 3 drawers at the bottom of the drop down area. 30” wide, 21” d e e p, 4 4 ” h i g h . $ 4 0 . 360-679-8364. SEWING MACHINE. Attention sewing enthusiast. Tabletop computerized Brother sewing machine, capable of numerous stitches and button hole patterns. New $75. 360-679-3391 or 360-929-0491 Sofa: solid blue sleeper sofa, 80” long, 32” high. Ve r y g o o d c o n d i i t o n ! Bayview near Langley. $75. 360-321-7254. Free Items Recycler
FREE water lilies and pond goldfish. Over 18 available goldfish and 2 Lilies. You come pick out & take. Please call for details 360-945-0354. Heavy Equipment
2009 KUBOTA B3200 Tractor. Easy to learn, similar to driving a car. Kubota orange color. Excellent condition! Only 55 hours! $27,000. Hydro Static Drive, 4WD, front loader, backhoe, CHRISTIAN’S AUTO box scraper, sunshade, WRECKING forks & manuals includABANDONED ed. Langley, Whidbey IsVEHICLE SALE land. 360-730-1440 or An open bid auction will email@example.com for be held at Christian’s more information. Auto Wrecking, 685 Christian RCliId, You’ll ﬁnd everything Oak Harbor, WA, 98277 you need in one on WEDNESDAY, HAY Firewood, Fuel website 24 hours a 9, 20:12, Viewing will & Stoves CITY OF OAK day 7 days a week: take place from FIREWOOD, PREMIUM HARBOR PLANNING 12:00pm to 3:00pm HAY nw-ads.com. dry or green available, COMMISSION 9, 2012. Auction begins call today! Maple/ Alder/ NOTICE OF PUBLIC at 3:00pm on HAY 9, Fir. Round or split. Cord HEARING 2012. Home Furnishings and/or bundles. Delivery PC# 05-22-12 78 FORD F2PU always available! Steve Notice is hereby given F25SRBJ3218 B35991G that the Planning Com- Benson for pricing 360LEGAL NO. 385484 mission will conduct its 416-3227 Published: The Whidregular monthly meeting bey News-Times, South o n Tu e s d ay, M ay 2 2 , Whidbey Record. 2012. The meeting May 5, 2012 starts at 7:30 p.m. and will be held in the CounNOTICE OF AN cil Chambers at City ORDINANCE PASSED Hall, 865 SE Barrington BY THE Drive, Oak Harbor WA. OAK HARBOR CITY The Planning Commis3 PIECE DINING SET COUNCIL sion will consider the folSolid Oak! Sturdy, will The following is an Ordilowing: stand the test of time! n a n c e p a s s e d by t h e Ta bl e w i t h a t t r a c t i ve Oak Harbor City Council 1. S I X - Y E A R T R A N S smoked glass inset & taon May 1, 2012: P O R TAT I O N I M ble pads for protection. Ordinance 1624 P ROV E M E N T P RO Opens to comfor tably Flea Market The ordinance adopts GRAM (TIP) - Public seat 10 people. Includes the official zoning map of Looking for your Hearing 8 upholstered chairs, 2 the City of Oak Harbor dream house? Go to The Planning Commis- Books for sale. Victoria of which are Captain and establishes an ef- pnwHomeFinder.com sion will conduct a public Holt, 26 hard cover with chairs. Also, Hutch and fective date. The map, hearing to consider the dust jackets! $15 for all. second upright storage dated May 1, 2012, one to ﬁnd the perfect updates to the Six-Year Bayview near Langley. unit! Excellent condition! copy of which has been home for sale or rent. Transportation Improve- $75. 360-321-7254. $800 obo 360-373-9410.
PAGE 24, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, May 05, 2012 Dogs
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Saturday, May 05, 2012, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 25 Garage/Moving Sales Island County
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OUR BIG SALE - Saturday May 5th, 8am-3pm. 4 9 0 8 M u t i ny B ay R d . Lots of patio furniture, outdoor sofas, wrought iron table, teak chairs, umbrella, firepit, chaise garage sales - WA lounges, shelving, some antiques, wicker chair, bar stools, clothing, lots Garage/Moving Sales o f k n i ck - k n a ck s, f r e e Island County stuff. CLINTON
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DOWNSIZED - Furniture and Decor Need To Go! Computer Armoire, Large Desk Chair, Full Size Mission Style Bed NEW! Counter Height Dining Table, Storage Ta b l e . D e c o r I t e m s . 1 0 9 0 L a n d i n g C i r c l e, COUPEVILLE Saturday and Sunday, MULTI FAMILY SALE! R a i n o r S h i n e, 9 a m Off Sherman Road, look 1pm. Coffee and Donuts for pink signs. Rain or Early! s h i n e. S c e n t s y, S o d a OAK HARBOR Stream Pop Machine, GARAGE SALE! Satur30â€? barstoolâ€™s, crafts, day, May 5th, 9am- 2pm. commercial microwave, Sports Equipment, Furschool desk, glassware, niture and More! 2129 rug, comforter/ pillows, Fireside Lane, Oak Harprinters, ice cream ma- bor chine, chocolate fount a i n , m i x e r , S p o d e OAK HARBOR casserole, candlesticks, HUGE SALE! Tools, Angames, old free TV, bas- t i q u e s , C o l l e c t i b l e s , kets, baking pans, dolls, Stamping Supplies and blender, trunk, vases, M o r e ! S a t u r d ay, M ay punch bowl set, Tupper- 5th, 8am-2pm, 915 Silware, candles, sewing ver Lake Road. machine, Legos, K-Nex, Oak Harbor 3â€™ glider, toys, books, MOVING SALE, Saturmiscellaneous! Friday- day, May 5th, 9am-4pm, Saturday, May 4 th - 5 th , 4540 Monkey Hill Road. 8am- 2pm, early birds No early birds. Exercise welcome 24 Mouw Lane. equipment, lamps, furniture, clothes, small appliCoupeville RELAY FOR LIFE gar- ances, boat motor and age sale. Lots of must trailer, lots of books, have treasures. Satur- shop and yard tools and day, May 5th from 9am misc items. t o 4 p m . 4 6 S . E b e y OAK HARBOR MULTI FAMILY SALE! Road. day! Saturday, May Find your perfect pet One 5th from 9am to 3pm loin the ClassiďŹ eds. cated at 2063 & 2081 www.nw-ads.com West Beach Road.
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24â€™ BAYLINER Buccaneer Sailboat and trailer. Fiberglass, has 2 sails and 2 outboard motors. Comes with life preservers, cushions and port-apotty. Has cockpit steering and can sleep 4-6 people. Great price at 23â€™ SEARAY Weekender $2,800 OBO. Call for 225, 2002. Excellent m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , condition, original owner, (360)373-5379 193 hours. Always stored, dry and covered. 260HP Bravo III, Garmin c o l o r G P S / S o u n d e r. Cuddy Cabin sleeps 2 with sink, por t-a-potty and portable stove. All accessories ready to go! Asking $24,500. Boat located on Whidbey Island. 203-610-5962
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33â€™ NEWPORT Cruising Sloop, 1982. 4 sails including spinnaker and two poles. Only 2 owne r s . Pe r f e c t f o r N W cruising. Very well maintained and updated. Lots of gear included. A real steal at $22,000 OBO. Call Marnie at 206-5798994 (Vashon Island)
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Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
State cooks up new rules for small bakers BY NATHAN WHALEN Staff reporter
The days of Fido begging for a tasty snippet of bread are ending as small-scale bakers producing out of their homes will have to develop a plan to limit kitchen access of young children and pets. That access plan is just one part of the new state requirements that have at least one small business owner in Coupeville concerned whether he will be able to keep selling the bread he bakes. Brett Rebischke-Smith, owner of Brett’s Bread, a fixture at the Coupeville Farmers Market on Saturdays, is concerned new cottage industry regulations will add more requirements and expenses, leaving him unable to remain in business. “It’s really sort of up in the air right now,” RebischkeSmith said, expressing frustration about the lack of information available from the Washington State Department of Agriculture about the new regulations. Rebischke-Smith, a stay-athome dad, has been selling his sweet egg bread at the farmers market since 2008. The new rules, which were approved by the 2011 Legislature, outline the licensing requirements cottage business owners must meet in order to produce food from their home kitchen. Those regulations go into effect in 2013. Typically, food that is sold to the public has to be produced in a commercial kitchen. On Whidbey Island, however, people selling bread, cookies, cakes and other low-hazard baked goods have been receiving an exemption to operate. They merely needed a food handler’s permit to sell. “We’ve been anticipating this for the last two to three
Jim Larsen / The Record
Shirlee Read’s pie booth at the Bayview Farmers Market is always popular. Although new rules affecting home kitchens take effect next year, she says she’ll be ready for them. years,” said Shirlee Read, owner of The Kitchen Door on South Whidbey. She has been selling pies at the Bayview Farmers Market for the past 12 years. Island County was one of few counties in the state to provide such an exemption. With the new rules, bakers now have to either apply for a license through the state Department of Agriculture, install a commercial kitchen at their home or find a commercial kitchen from which to prepare food. The Agriculture Department is currently drafting rules to implement the law and cottage business owners have until 2013 to comply. The rules are aimed at food producers that have gross sales less than $15,000 per year. Sally Waters, food program manager for the Island County Health Department,
P HOENIX Phoenix is quite the charismatic fellow. He is sweet natured, very playful, and talkative. He likes to sit on your lap and loves to be brushed. Phoenix has a wonderful medium length black coat with a reddish-brown cast and pretty sage green eyes.
Brought in as a stray by animal control, Jackson’s microchip did not lead to locating his family. It did provide shelter staff with the information that he is a 10 year old shepherd mix. Jackson is a very sweet natured pup with a wonderful happy smile. He’s a talkative pup that woo-woos rather than barking. He appears to be housebroken. Jackson has a thick golden colored coat. He’s a beautiful dog both inside and out! Meet these and other pets now ready for good homes at the WAIF Animal Shelter, on Highway 20 south of Coupeville, or the Oak Harbor Animal Shelter (Naval Air Station) 360.279.0829 and the Cat Adoption Centers in Freeland and Cat Adoption Center in the Thrift Store on Pioneer Way in Oak Harbor. Visit WAIF at www.waifanimals.org. Shelter hours are noon to 4 p.m., Wednesday through Sunday (360) 678-5816. Oak Harbor and Freeland centers need volunteers. Call 360.678.1366 or write to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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said she is communicating with farmers market vendors about the change of the law. She hopes informing folks early will give people time to prepare for the changes. “What we’re hoping is that people will go through the WSDA food safety program,” Waters said. The draft of Cottage Food Operations, available on the Washington State Department of Agriculture website, outlines the requirements folks need to meet if they use their home kitchen. Staff from the department of agriculture will have to inspect the home kitchens. In addition to documenting the equipment in the home kitchen, people would have to provide, among other things, plans preventing children and pets from entering the kitchen during food production times. “What we’re looking for
Learn more about cottage food rules The Washington State Department of Agriculture is accepting comments concerning new regulations for cottage industry. The department will license home kitchens to allow them to produce non hazardous baked goods that can be sold at farmers markets. Information about the new license requirements can be accessed at agr.wa.gov/FoodAnimal/ CottageFoodOperation. Officials are busy developing rules for the recently passed legislation and licenses will become available in June. Written comments can be sent to Julie Carlson, WSDA food safety and consumer services division coordinator, at email@example.com, or P.O. Box 42560, Olympia, WA 98504-2560. A public meeting concerning the new rules takes place at 1 p.m. Tuesday, May 22, in room 172, Natural Resources Building, 1111, Washington St. SE, Olympia. here is cleanliness,” said Kirk Robinson, assistant director for the Washington State Department of Agriculture. He oversees the food safety and consumer services program. He added that inspectors will also look at plans that bar access of children
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and pets during food production times and the labels that must be placed on products. “It’s going to create a bureaucratic nightmare for them,” Read said of the inspection process. The application and inspection process would be $75
for the public health review, $125 for the inspection, and $30 for application processing and a one-year permit, according to the Department of Agriculture website. Read said the license costs will be a financial blow to many food producers who sell at farmers markets to make a little extra money. Those costs may discourage people from baking goods. People not wishing to get a license can either install a commercial kitchen or rent time from a current one. Installing a commercial kitchen wouldn’t be possible for Rebischke-Smith. “As a renter, I don’t have the option to install a commercial kitchen,” he said. Waters said that a commercial kitchen is a time-consuming, expensive proposition for a small business owner. Commercial equipment is more expensive than home equipment and a homeowner would have to change the property’s zoning to accommodate a commercial use. There are several commercial kitchens that operate on Whidbey Island. Rebischke-Smith said it could be cumbersome to haul his ingredients to a commercial kitchen, bake and then haul his product home. The Island County Fairgrounds is trying to get a commercial kitchen installed. Commercial kitchens are already available at the Greenbank Farm and the Coupeville Recreation Hall. Rebischke-Smith said he wasn’t sure about whether to lease space at a commercial kitchen. He’d like to get a better understanding of the new cottage industry rules first before determining how to best proceed. “They don’t have a procedure in place yet, RebischkeSmith said.
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Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Religion notes Special speaker appears at church John Groce will be the special speaker at the worship service at the South Whidbey Community Church at 10 a.m. Sunday, May 6. Stan Walker leads an Adult Bible Class on the book of James at 9 a.m. Refreshments are served at both services. Presently, they meet at the historic Deer Lagoon Grange Hall at 5142 Bayview Road, Langley. Visit www. whidbeychurch.org or call 221-1220. Visitors are welcome.
Pastor candidate visits Whidbey Whidbey Evangelical Free Church in Greenbank is hosting a candidate for senior pastor this weekend. Pastor Jim Schultz, his wife Darci and their daughter Lucy will be present. Pastor Schultz will teach the ABF class and preach in the 10:30 a.m. worship service Sunday, May 6. The complete itinerary is available at www.whidbey-efc.com.
How to change your mental model What model of yourself do you hold in view each day? How can you change
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your mental model to improve your life? These and more questions about identity will be explored during the Sunday, May 6 service at the Christian Science Church. This exploration of the falsity of self as weak or evil begins at 10:30 a.m.; at 15910 Highway 525, just north of Bayview and across from Useless Bay Road.
The conscience of Thoreau Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island, 20103 Highway 525 north of Freeland, meets at 10 a.m. Sunday, May 6. Henry David Thoreau was a Unitarian naturalist, writer, Transcendentalist, abolitionist and pacifist. Through a short dramatic presentation, explore an example of how he lived his principles by refusing to pay taxes as opposi-
tion to war with Mexico. Check www.whidbey.com/ uucwi for more information. On Wednesday. May 9, UUCCWI hosts Evensong at 7:30 p.m. This is a contemplative candlelight evening service of readings, songs accompanied by harp, and silent meditation.
Unity looks for more hours Unity of Whidbey, located at 5671 Crawford Road, will hear a talk from Doug Benecke who will discuss: “There are not enough hours in the day! Do you find yourself thinking that? What about, ‘I need more sleep, but the alarm goes off too early?’ With too few hours in each day, and a scarcity of sleep time, we seem to be crying out for, if not an extra allotment of time then for a sense of balance and rightness in the always limited time we do have.” Also enjoy spirited music by Benecke and friends. The service begins at 10 a.m. Sunday, May 6, Donna Vanderheiden will
CABIN IN THE WOODS R
Coming Soon: Jeff Who Lives at Home, The Lucky One, and Friends with Kids
Quakers offer silent worship weekly Whidbey Island Quakers will hold their regular one hour of silent worship from 4 to 5 p.m. Sunday, May 6, meditating upon the Quaker peace and justice witness. Quakers meet at the Unitarian Universalist meeting hall, located at 20103 Highway 525, two miles north of Freeland. For more information, visit www. whidbeyquakers.org or email Toni Grove at email@example.com.
Prayer helps heal with certainty International speaker, Christine Driessen, is a professional practitioner and teacher of the prayer-based system of healing called Christian Science. Driessen will speak Sunday, May 6 at a free public workshop from 2 to 4 p.m. at the
Nathan Whalen / Whidbey News-Times
Carl Smith and Bonny Halstead blow shofars, or ram’s horns, during a National Day of Prayer ceremony Thursday at the Island County campus in Coupeville. Nearly 100 participated in the event.
Coupeville Library, located at 788 N. Alexander St. The subject of the workshop is “Healing with Scientific Certainty through the Christ.” Call 360-675-5707, or go to www.christian sciencewhidbey.com.
Christian Community and what it means W.I.T.S. (Whidbey Island Theological Studies) will offer its next public seminar, “The Meaning of Christian Community,”
CHURCH DIRECTORY Assembly of God 360-221-1656 • Langley 5373 Maxwelton Road
www.swag-online.org Loving God, Loving People, Serving the World Sunday Worship Services 8:30AM & 10:30AM Sunday school, all ages at 9AM 10:30AM service has children’s options for 3 yrs through 6th grade Nursery for children up to age 3, both services Matt Chambers, Pastor Dareld Chittim, Associate Pastor Mark Brinkman, Youth Pastor Little Lambs Daycare & Preschool 360-221-7161
Calvary Chapel of Whidbey Island Teaching through God’s Word
579-2570 • Clinton 3821 E. French Road
Christian Life Center 331-5778
Loving God... Reaching People!
1832 Scott Rd. Freeland Professional Center
Sat, Sun & Mon 7:30
be the platform assistant. Visit www.unityofwhidbey island.org for more information.
www.ccwhidbey.com Sunday Services 9 & 11AM
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Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Nursery & Sunday School through 8th Grade Celebrate Recovery Tuesday evenings 7:00 Christian Life’s Ministry Center Pastor Dick Jeffers www.clcwhidbey.com
Christian Science Church 321-4080 or 222-3182 • Langley 15910 Hwy 525 at Useless Bay Rd Sunday Church Service: 10:30AM Wednesday Service: 7:30PM 1st Wednesday of the month
A Newfrontiers Church At House of Prayer 321-6070 • Bayview 5719 Pioneer Park Place, Hwy 525 www.houseofprayersouthwhidbey.org Sunday: 10:30AM Worship Service Children’s Church Men’s & Women’s Prayer Group Glen Horn, Pastor
Langley CMA Church
Christian & Missionary Alliance Church
221-6980 • Langley 6th & Cascade
“Loving Christ and Others Well” Sunday Worship 10:30AM Sunday School for all ages 9:15AM www.Langleycma.org
Langley United Methodist Church 221-4233 • Langley Third and Anthes
firstname.lastname@example.org Sunday Service 9:30AM Nursery and Sunday School for grades K-12 during service Adult Forum class 11AM Rev. Mary Boyd, Pastor Bill Humphreys, Music Director Eve Carty, Program Associate www.Langleyumc.org A Greening and Reconciling Congregation “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”
Saint Peter’s Lutheran Church 341-4715 • Clinton 6309 Wilson Pl. (1 block north of Whidbey Island Bank) Sunday Morning Service Bible Study 9:30AM Sunday Service 10:30AM Fellowship 11:30AM Mikkel Hustad, Pastor
Saturday, May 12, from 8:45 a.m. to noon at the Greenbank Progressive Club, 3090 Firehouse Road, Greenbank. There is no charge and light refreshments will be served. Back by popular demand, Dr. Marty Folsom, PhD., chancellor of Washington Seminary and executive director of Pacific Association for Theological Studies, will speak. Seminars are open to everyone. For further information, call 221-8365.
To list your church or weekly religious service here, call 877-316-7276
St. Augustine’s in the Woods Episcopal Church
Trinity Lutheran Church 331-5191 • Freeland
331-4887 • Freeland 5217 Honeymoon Bay Road
Woodard Road, Hwy 525, Freeland
“A Greening Congregation”
Holy Eucharist Sun: 8AM & 10:30AM Nursery & Youth Programs Provided Monday Solemn Evensong 5:30PM Wednesday Holy Eucharist and Ministry of Healing: 10:00AM www.staugustinesepiscopalchurch.org Rev. Nigel Taber-Hamilton, Rector Shantina Steele, Director of Christian Formation
St. Hubert Catholic Church 221-5383 • Langley 804 Third Street
Masses: Saturday 5:00PM Sunday 8:00AM and 10:30AM Mon, Tues, Thurs and Fri. 8:15AM Wednesday 10:30AM Fr. Rick Spicer, pastor Marcia Halligan, pastoral associate E-mail email@example.com
fax (360) 221-2011
South Whidbey Church of Christ 341-2252 • Bayview Senior Service Center - Bayview Sunday Worship: 9:30AM Sunday Bible Classes: 10:30AM Call regarding Wednesday Bible Class
South Whidbey Community Church (Non-denominational)
221-1220 • Langley
www.whidbeychurch.org Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Adult Sunday School 9:00AM Deer Lagoon Grange 5142 S. Bayview Road, Langley Wed. Home Bible Study 7:00PM Darrell Wenzek, pastor Ron Wedeking, pastor
Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 Adult Ed Class & Sunday School 9:30 AM Nursery provided James Lindus, Pastor Dennis Hanson, Pastor George Brunjes, Pastor Eric Ottum, Pastor Jerry O’Neill, Pastor Karl Olsen, Minister of Music
Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island 321-8656 Freeland 20103 State Route 525
Sunday Service at 10AM Values-Based Religious Education Sept-June Childcare Year-Round Everyone welcome! Minister: Rev. Elizabeth “Kit” Ketcham firstname.lastname@example.org www.whidbey.com/uucwi
Whidbey Evangelical Free Church 874 Plantation Drive Greenbank
Just 2 miles south of the Greenbank Farm Sunday School: 9:15AM Worship Service: 10:30AM
Saturday, May 5, 2012 • The South Whidbey Record
Master Gardeners plant seeds of education BY REBECCA OLSON Staff reporter
Enthusiasm and education are blooming at the Greenbank Farm Master Gardener Display Garden with a variety of free, public classes that dig deeper than ordinary garden classes. The Island County Master Gardener education series began April 22 with a class on advanced composting and worm bins, and continues at 1 p.m. Sunday, May 6 with advanced rhododendron care, then 1 p.m. Saturday, June 16 with roses, Sunday, Sept. 16 with berry care and in October, a presentation on espalier. Coming up on May 6 is advanced rhododendron care and propagation, presented by expert rhododendron cultivator and Master Gardener Bill Stipe, owner of Glynneden Gardens, where more than 5,000 rhodies grow in his display garden. Stipe is no newcomer to rhodies; he’s been growing them for 50 years and will teach everything from planting to fertilizing and pruning to hybridizing. He’ll also talk about pest control, growing from seed and other maintenance issues. Stipe’s favorite feature of rhododendrons is their wide variety. Some are just a couple of inches tall and are used as ground cover, “and some that I’ve seen in China are 100 feet tall,” Stipe said. Just as varied as their size are their leaves. Some have thin, long leaves, and some have reddish or bluish leaves. “I try to tell people a rhododendron shouldn’t be bought just for the flowers,” Stipe said, adding that rhodies look good year-round. Stipe has been a Master
Gardener since 1987. “It gives me a chance to explain to others and help others,” he said, adding that he loves to meet new people. “I find gardeners are ethical people; honest and straightforward and just a great group of people.” Find out more about Stipe and Glynneden Gardens at glynnedengardens.com. While the composting class by Janet Hall, WSU/ Island County Waste Wise volunteer coordinator and Master Gardener Toni Grove is over, Hall emphasized that now is the time to work on composting. Not only is it the core of healthy, rich gardening soil, but last year, the Whidbey Island Fair added a category for composting. Even if the compost doesn’t earn awards at the fair, “one of the key things to be a good gardener is having good soil,” Hall said. “It really is easy to get compost. We live in a great place to make compost,” Hall said. For information about composting, as well as to purchase worm bins and receive free worms, contact Hall at 678-7974 or 360-629-4522, or visit www.wastewise.wsu.edu. On June 16, learn the ins and outs of gardening roses with Master Gardener Maryanne Coffey, consulting rosarian and rose judge for the American Rose Society. She has been a Master Gardener since 2003. This advanced rose class takes students beyond the original planting to feeding, pruning, winterizing and more. “On the island, they tell you you can only grow these roses that bloom once a year,” Coffey said. This isn’t so, and Coffey loves to experiment by planting a
Rebecca Olson/The Record
Master Gardener Donna Stansberry will teach about espalier in October. The hands-on class will focus on pruning and caring for the apple tree variety.
It’s class time Advanced Rhodie Care: 1-2:30 p.m. Sunday, May 6. Roses: 1-2:30 p.m. Saturday, June 16. Not Your Ordinary Berry Care: Sunday, Sept. 16. Oh, La, La, Espalier: October. All classes are free at the Greenbank Farm Display Garden. More information: 360-240-5527 or county.wsu. edu/island/gardening/mg/. wide variety of roses, from miniatures to climbing, at the Greenbank Farm gardens. “To me, they’re captivating. They can come through the hardest weather and have these glorious blooms,” Coffey said. Her mother and grandmother grew roses when Coffey was young and she wanted to continue the tradition. To Coffey, each rose is an individual and she is passionate about trying new things with her plants. “As we go along, we just try to continue to educate people. If we have a disaster in one garden, it’s the old turning lemons into lemon-
Rebecca Olson/The Record
Master Gardener Bill Stipe, owner of Glynneden Gardens, will teach a class on rhododendrons at 1 p.m. Sunday, May 6 at the Greenbank Farm.
ade. It allows people to come up with fresh ideas,” Coffey said. “We just love what we do.” “Oh, La, La, Espalier” is scheduled for October and will be presented by Donna Stansberry, Master Gardener since 1997 and founder of the Master Gardener Gardens at the Greenbank Farm. In the hands-on class, she will teach planting, pruning, pollination and more about the apple tree variety that’s great for covering bare walls or dividing spaces. “It’s just a very slow process, but it’s so wonderful for older people because you don’t have to climb into
trees,” Stansberry said of cultivating espalier. The trees can be pruned to look like candelabra, fans and more. Stansberry’s favorite feature of the plant is its ability to divide a garden into “rooms.” She and her husband, Steve, spend hours in their gardens but if the acres are divided into smaller rooms, it makes it easier for Stansberry to garden one room for a couple of hours instead of trying to conquer everything at once. May 13 through 19 has been proclaimed Washington State University Master Gardener Week by
Gov. Chris Gregoire. The WSU Extension Master Gardener Program began in 1973 and provides free public education in gardening and environmental stewardship. In 2011, Master Gardeners volunteered 3,654 hours in Island County. All classes are conducted at the Display Garden at the Greenbank Farm, located at 765 Wonn Road in Greenbank. For information, call 360-240-5527 or visit county.wsu.edu/island/ gardening/mg/.
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Published on May 4, 2012