INSIDE: First win, last win ... Sports, A7
Record South Whidbey
SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 2013 | Vol. 89, No. 8 | www.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.com | 75¢
Thomas faces 4 years for role in Douglas murder By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter A former beauty queen pleaded guilty to a plea-bargained charge Thursday, less than a week before she was scheduled to go on trial for first-degree murder. Peggy Sue Thomas, 47, will likely face four years in prison when she’s sentenced Feb. 15 in Island County Superior Court. Thomas pleaded guilty to rendering criminal assistance in the first degree, with a special allegation that she or her accomplice was armed with a firearm during the commission of the crime. The firearms allegation adds an automatic three years to the sentence. Island County Prosecutor Greg Banks said in court that the trial posed “a substantial risk” for both the prosecution and defense. He said his case was based on circumstantial evidence and hearsay testimony. The judge had still not ruled on whether the prosecutor would be able to present crucial evidence to the jury, while a vital witness was recently admitted to a hospital. “I believe there are items of evidence that will probably never see the light of day that convinced me my case is just,” he said. Rather than risk an acquittal or a hung jury, Banks agreed to the plea bargain. He said the family of the victim, 32-year-old Russel Douglas, approved of the deal. Thomas appeared glum, but otherwise showed little emotion during the hearing. Her attorney, Craig Platt, chose not to speak about the plea bargain. Banks will recommend that the judge See Thomas, A17
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Peggy Sue Thomas, accused of aiding James Huden in the 2003 murder of Russel Douglas, listens to her attorney Craig Platt at a hearing Jan. 27 in Island County Superior Court.
Port rebuked on taller marina lights idea By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter Rebuking Port of South Whidbey President Curt Gordon’s proposal came in six words from Langley’s planning director, Jeff Arango.
Gordon sought to encourage the worked with former Mayor Larry Langley City Council to amend an Kwarsick to secure boat trailer parkordinance and gain the ability to ing at the school district’s bus lot on install taller lights on its new marina Sixth Street, a future funicular from the harbor to in Langley. Cascade Avenue “We’ve got to and possible work together to overnight parkkeep this thing ing in Mukilteo. going,” Gordon Of the major said. projects, only the Gordon also Jeff Arango Langley city planner Mukilteo parking suggested the lot has not been council approve approved. a variance. L a n g l e y Lights on the remains without current slips are its top adminlimited to 3 feet, as per a city regulation. The taller istrator. In the interim — as the lights, Gordon and port manager city council awaits applications — Ed Field argued, were necessary for Councilman Hal Seligson assumed his role as mayor pro tem. The boats to come in at night. The Port of South Whidbey lead- port’s proposal and update exposed ers attended Langley’s council meet- Langley’s council members as ing Tuesday to continue interagen- a group of landlubbers: Seligson cy communication. Under the city’s previous leadership, port officials See Lights, A17
“That’s completely inappropriate, to be honest.”
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Lanterns like these, about 3 feet tall, light the Langley Marina. Port of South Whidbey leaders want the Langley City Council to consider changing an ordinance to allow for taller lights. “That’s completely inappropriate, to be honest,” Arango told Gordon.
At issue was a quid-pro-quo offer from the Port of South Whidbey.
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The Eagles had plenty of checks to hand out to community organizations Thursday. From the left are Kevin Lungren, representing the Hearts & Hammers board; Shawn Nowlin, Good Cheer; Linda Coffman, president of the Eagles; Jeanne Seiler, Eagles treasurer; Debbie Metz, Senior Services Nutrition director; and Renate Kraemer of Enso House.
Whidbey Eagles drop thousands on charities Upcoming crab feed will help South End groups Whidbey Eagles #3418 does a lot more than make sure its members have a fine time at the clubhouse off Highway 525 south of Freeland. Much of the Eagles’ efforts go toward the community as funds are raised in various ways for various causes. Tuesday was payoff day when Eagles President Linda Coffman and Treasurer Jeanne Seiler distributed checks totaling thousands of dollars to four worthy causes, including Hearts & Hammers, Good Cheer, Senior Services and Enso House. For all of 2012, Eagles donations totaled $24,702.85. Recipients included 4-H Knight Riders, $1,000; 4-H Youth Development, $1,000; American Legion Thanksgiving, $100; Bruce Crouch / Chili Cookoff, $102.85; Clinton Easter Egg Hunt, $100; Fair Association (kitchen), $1,000; Forgotten Children, $1,000; Grand Aerie/ Fisher House, $500; Good Cheer Food Bank, $6,000; Hearts &
Hammers, $1,500; Holiday House, $1,000; Holmes Harbor Rod & Gun Club egg hunt, $100; Mobile Turkey Unit, $500; Readiness to Learn, $200; Ryan’s House, $1,000; Senior Services Meals on Wheels, $5,000; Washington State Eagles, $500; Whidbey Island Arts, $500; and W.I.N., $1,000. The Eagles hold one club activity each month to raise money for charity and part of member dues are used for donations. They also have several annual community-wide fundraisers, including a garage sale and, just before Mother’s Day, a hugely popular plant sale. The next fundraiser on the docket is the popular crab feed, coming up Feb. 7. To arrange for tickets, call 321-5636 if you’re a non-member. An ongoing fundraiser is called “Eating for Charity,” in which Joan Smith donates her cooking talents for dinners Monday, Wednesday and Friday, as well as a Sunday breakfast. Nonmembers are welcome but can only buy alcohol if they are guests of a member.
South Whidbey resident speaks at flower show South Whidbey resident Elliott Menashe will present an introductory seminar on the topic of wise shoreline and steepslope management at the Northwest Flower & Garden Show Saturday, Feb. 23 in Seattle. This
one-hour long seminar is for marine-bluff and other topographicallychallenged landowners. The focus will be on improving shoreline and steep-slope management practices. “A pound of prevention is worth a ton
of riprap,” says Menashe, owner of Greenbelt Consulting. “We need to start solving tomorrow’s problems today and education is the key.” Visit www.greenbeltconsulting. com for more information.
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Langley’s ex-mayor keeps a paying job Island Scanner By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter
the town’s attorney — the law firm Weed, Graafstra, and Benson — and was told that the town was on solid legal ground. In an interview Friday morning, Banks said his plans to secure a court order that will forbid Kwarsick from ever again serving in public office are unchanged but that he doesn’t plan to scrutinize the town’s decision. “It sounds to me like they are trying to do something reasonable both for the citizens and abide by the law,” Banks said. “I’m not going to express any opposition to that move.” According to Conard, the town’s attorneys also suggested she temporarily appoint herself as the town’s official planner. She said Kwarsick, who was hired in late 2003, will be challenging to replace and this is a way to ensure that the town can continue to fulfill some of its lighter planning obligations. Long-term planning efforts, such as code or comprehensive plan updates, will be parked until a permanent replacement is found, said Conard, but short-term planning shouldn’t crawl to a stop.
WAIF~PE TS OF T HE WEEK! ROBBIE
Robbie is a fluffy and affectionate kitty with a medium length coat and tufts on his ears and paws. This great cat is outgoing and active. He has beautiful green eyes. Robbie is purring at the Freeland Cat Cottage.
Bambino is a handsome young pitbull mix who arrived at the shelter as a stray. He’s an active and playful fellow with a friendly manner and a great smile. He appears to be very well housebroken and will sit nicely for a cookie. Bambino is waiting at the Oak Harbor Shelter. 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 360.678.0231 or write to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Larry Kwarsick has pled guilty to falsifying city records in Langley and will spend two weeks in jail next month for the crime, but he still has a job in Coupeville earning $50 an hour. This past Tuesday, the Coupeville Town Council agreed to terminate Kwarsick’s existing contract as town planner, an action he requested last month, but then rehired him to provide interim consulting services while officials search for a permanent replacement. The council also greenlighted Mayor Nancy Conard’s strategy for finding that replacement, a plan in which she appoints herself the town’s official planner until the position is filled. It’s unclear how long the recruitment process will take or how long Kwarsick’s services will be retained; Conard said it would be at least a couple of weeks but could last a few months. Laying out all three proposals, the mayor made it clear that Kwarsick’s interim services will not be as a planner or as the town’s designated SEPA, State Environmental Protection Act, responsible official. Instead, the agreement is for Kwarsick to aid in the transition process mainly by doing administrative work. In December, Kwarsick pled guilty to the misdemeanor crime of altering the conditions of a permit for a family member’s home in 2011. At the time, he was also the city’s planning chief but the conditions were set by his predecessors, one of which was Town Councilman Larry Cort. Kwarsick stepped down from the post after being elected Langley’s mayor but
that position was short lived as well. Last year, an online blogger wrote a series of articles, titled “How many hats are too many?” about Kwarsick’s role in government. It led to a whistleblower complaint from Langley’s new planner, Jeff Arango, and ultimately a review by Island County Prosecutor Greg Banks. In a series of events since, Kwarsick was sentenced to two weeks in jail, a term he will serve in February, and resigned as mayor. Based on state law that restricts anyone convicted of malfeasance from holding a public position, Banks is now pursuing legal action to ensure that Kwarsick never again holds a public office. How Banks may respond to the town’s rehiring of Kwarsick was a topic of concern at Tuesday’s meeting. Councilman Bob Clay said he was worried the action may get the town or Kwarsick in more trouble. Conard said she shared those concerns and claimed that recent attempts to contact the prosecutor had been unsuccessful. She did, however, discuss the issue with
She made clear that while she would oversee permit work and provide an official signature, the heavy lifting would be done by other town officials, such as the engineer and building official. A short-term consultant may also be tapped if needed, she said. Council members voiced several questions and concerns on the three proposals and Conard acknowledged they weren’t a perfect solution, but a short-term stopgap. Cort did request that the interim services agreement with Kwarsick include a sunset clause of 90 days, which was heartily endorsed by the rest of the council. All three proposals were decided in separate votes and each was unanimous.
The following items were selected from reports made to the Island County Sheriff’s Office.
Saturday, Jan. 12 12:32 a.m. — An arrest was made for driving with license suspended or revoked at Bayview and Howard roads. 10:31 a.m. — A Cherry Street resident reported receiving a text message regarding a person vandalizing a vehicle sitting outside her residence. 1:59 p.m. — A person was taken into custody for a possible DUI at Deer Lake Road and Highway 525.
Sunday, Jan. 13 2:07 a.m. — A wanted person was taken into custody at China City on Scott Road in Freeland. 2:31 p.m. — A driver was cited for driving with license suspended or revoked at Maxwelton Road and Highway 525.
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8:41 a.m. — A caller on Shore Avenue called in reference to identity theft. 10:11 a.m. — A caller on Layton Road reported getting an email saying a Walmart order for $435 was ready to be picked up from a Super Center in Chicago. The caller did not make the order. 11:06 a.m. — A caller on Fallview Lane reported someone tried to enter his shop building. 12:43 p.m. — A Vine Maple Lane resident reported a package was stolen from her secure mailbox.
Tuesday, Jan. 15 1:26 p.m. — A call reported a physical domestic dispute on Cultus Bay Road. The caller’s son had just left and had a knife.
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Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
NEWSLINE | WEATHER REPORT: Showers today through Monday. Partly cloudy Tuesday. Lows in the high 30s.
LANGLEY Mayor’s position up for grabs Being the mayor of Langley is now up for application. Applicants need to have lived within city limits for at least one year and be a registered voter. The term is until the general election in November, unless there are enough would-be mayors to warrant a primary election in August. The mayor’s salary is $53,000, paid in monthly installments of $4,416.67 plus medical and dental insurance.
Langley’s top administrative position became vacant after Larry Kwarsick resigned earlier this month. His resignation came on the heels of a plea agreement with Island County Prosecutor Greg Banks for falsifying city documents while in public office. To apply, submit a letter of interest and resume to Debbie Mahler, finance director/city clerk, City of Langley, P.O. Box 366, Langley, WA 98260 or email firstname.lastname@example.org by 5 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7. Interviews are scheduled to begin before the city council meeting at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 19, at which time the city
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‘Mo’s’ ordinance gets approval New rules aimed at satisfying Second Street residents’ complaints over Mo’s Pub were unanimously approved by the Langley City Council. Brief discussion preceded the vote, with Jeff Arango, Langley’s planning director, urging the council to approve the amendments. His department and the city’s Planning Advisory Board spent the past several months working on amendments to the commercial development adjacent to single family resident zoning. In December, the planning board and Arango made their final changes and sent the recommendations to the council. “The city spent several months working on this, we vetted it with all the appropriate stakeholder groups,” said Arango, adding that the rules were more predictable and fair. “Everyone gains by this.” Arango made the recommendation to limit lounges to 500 square
feet, but the planning board added language to allow for larger lounges in restaurants larger than 2,500 square feet. “Most places won’t be above 2,500 square feet, but if it was that would allow for some flexibility,” Arango said. Live, amplified music will be allowed six times per year. Any live, amplified music in city limits has to receive a permit authorized by the city council. Five of those times are limited to 11 p.m., the sixth is reserved for New Year’s Eve, which may last until 1 a.m. “I don’t see how that’s excessive,” said Councilman Bruce Allen. The vote was approved 5-0 on Jan. 22.
COUPEVILLE Fake $10 bills passed around The Coupeville Marshal’s Office is warning island businesses that it has taken two reports on counterfeit $10 bills being passed in the Coupeville area in the past month. Both passed bills,
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though clearly fraudulent, could easily be mistaken for legitimate bills when receiving payment or distributing change, said Town Marshal Lance Davenport in an email to businesses. Anyone who suspects handling a counterfeit bill should call 911 immediately to report the transaction to police, Davenport said. “If possible, and safe to do so, please try to keep the person who passed the bill on location until we respond. In the vast majority of cases, the person passing the bill is an unwitting victim as well, and it may help law enforcement to locate the source.”
STATE State eyes new octopus rules The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife is seeking nominations through Feb. 15 for membership on an advisory group being formed in response to the legal harvest of a giant Pacific octopus in Seattle last October. Up to 12 qualified
individuals will be chosen to serve on the ad hoc group and develop recommendations for protecting giant Pacific octopus in Puget Sound. The group will meet periodically through the end of August. Craig Burley, WDFW fish program manager, said the commission’s examination was prompted by the controversy stirred by the legal harvest of a giant Pacific octopus off Seacrest Park in Seattle last October. Under current rules, divers may legally harvest one giant Pacific octopus per day in those and most other waters of Puget Sound. Burley said the advisory group will be asked to develop recommendations within a range of options, among them closing all of Puget Sound to the recreational harvest of giant Pacific octopuses, closing just popular dive sites to octopus harvesting, or even closing dive sites in Puget Sound to the recreational harvest of any species, not just octopuses. Nominations must be received by Feb. 15 and sent to Craig.Burley@dfw. wa.gov. For more information, call Burley at 360902-2784.
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Opinion Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
In our opinion
The HUB that refused to die The end of government funding does not mean death to a worthy organization. At least not to supporters of The HUB in Langley, which for more than 20 years has been a popular youth hangout in space donated by the United Methodist Church. The HUB temporarily closed in 2011 when government funding was withdrawn and salaried leaders had to look for work elsewhere. But it wasn’t down for long. A group of adults, among them Frankie Petitclerc, Erick Westphal, Langley Councilman Bruce Allen and Police Chief Randy Heston, expressed their determination that The HUB would reopen, government funding or not. What followed was a fundraising frenzy with raffles, dinners and dollars donated by individuals, businesses and other community organizations. By April 2012 the kids’ club was ready to open two days a week after school, and it re-opened after summer break. The next goal was to be open more days, with the target of four days per week set for February 2013. A successful salmon dinner cooked up last Saturday by Hank Hall, HUB executive director, drew a crowd of 150 and netted $2,000 thanks to a host of volunteer workers, including kids who frequent The HUB. Now they’re right on track to be open four days a week as scheduled. The ultimate goal is to be open every day after school beginning next school year. The continuing fundraising that will be required is daunting, an estimated $36,000 annually. But HUB organizers have already shown that they’re not deterred by a little thing like lack of funds. The HUB will have a continuing need for community support, but everyone agrees that there should be a place for adolescents to gather after school rather than going home to an empty house or a chair in front of the TV set. At The HUB, the teens can socialize, play a variety of games from electronic to ping pong, air hockey and pool, grab some good grub, catch up on homework and avail themselves of other youth services promoted at the HUB. The HUB was always a great South Whidbey success story, but it’s been even more impressive in the way it rose from the dead after federal and state dollars dried up.
Letters In response
Curbside recycling response: Outrage To the editor: Re: Curbside editorial (The Record, Dec. 29). I wouldn’t have called Angie Homola an environmentalist. Issues: (1) The presentation made to the commissioners was so lacking in hard numbers it wouldn’t have secured a high-interest loan at a used car lot. (2) How many route miles/gallons of fuel burned to collect how many tons of material? A real environmentalist would have learned the answer to that question before making the proposal. (3) Do the people who will be affected by the proposal want it? Since the proposers do not know how many customers Island Disposal has (they guessed), I’m sure most of those same customers do not know that “service level ordi-
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nance” means “we just passed a law that forces you to pay for a service you may not want in order to keep one you do want.” The response we are hearing (60 to 90 customers per day at Freeland alone) is just plain outrage that this thing was rammed through using someone who clearly did not represent the majority of her district and that no realistic attempt was made to bring the subscribers into the discussion. The real beauty of this deal is that the law does not require anyone to notify these customers until 45 days before they get their first bill (and a cart two to three times the size of their garbage can), which will be $10 to $11 a month after Island Disposal has started spending time and money in earnest. I call this taxation without representation and urge one and all to make all the racket they can about this! Will the commissioners please tell us how many contacts they received on this topic, and the ratio for/against, both before and after their vote? (4) Your header for the editorial may mean more than you meant it to — the gossip vine/jungle drums keep repeating the word “lawsuit” and it hasn’t been
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me using that word.
David Campbell Island Recycling
Laughing aloud at the pizzeria To the editor: I laughed my head off at Jim Larsen’s editorial “A long wait for first baby” in the Jan. 16 Record. The other diners in the pizzeria must have thought I was nuts. But no, I was only appreciating Whidbey Island’s own Mark Twain (of course Jim’s no slouch as a newsman either). I’m guessing the Record got a few complaints about the “indelicacy” of Jim’s references to, well, the process that makes babies. Ah well, such is the price of having a little fun in these polarized, sometimes bitter times. Keep it up Jim! John Graham Langley
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.
Letters In response
Edith Buck, others, wrote first account To the editor: The first historical and factual account about the acquisition and development of the South Whidbey Community Center was written by Edith Buck with Dorothy Gray, Bettie Hall and Linda Colley. They have each passed away, but are remembered by those that knew them as women of impeccable character. They titled their story “The Birth of a Vision” and wrote it at my request and from my notes and collection of documents and newspaper articles. It was intended to be, and is, a detailed account of how the property was acquired and the development process to the date of their story’s publication. The first of the ladies that I contacted to write the story of the park was my
former second-grade teacher, Edith Buck. Edith had retired and was writing children’s books. She had been a Sunday school teacher for about 30 years and raised her three daughters on her own after her husband died. Edith Buck is remembered as a wise and wonderful lady by Norma Metcalf, Jim and Iladeene Leierer, Marion Henny, Louise Scriven, Anna Primavera and many others whose children were trusted to her during their experience in her classroom. Please call those named or any others that were raising children while Edith was teaching. You may discover for yourself, if you did not know Edith, what her great qualities were. She and the other three ladies felt their work documenting the history of the park was an important task that would serve a valuable purpose. The book that I wrote with Dr. James Talbot, titled, “The Origin and Early History of the South Whidbey Community Center,” is a documentary and does not cover the fact that Providence is
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responsible for the 10-year process of acquiring the initial 43 acre site and the following eight-year volunteer process of developing it and establishing the South Whidbey Parks and Recreation District. The details regarding who did what and when in each of the stories are the same as they are constructed from a well documented account of what took place. The story that I wrote with Dr. Talbot continues forward for about five years. The entire collection of the supporting documents is available on the South Whidbey Historical Society’s website, thanks to board member Craig Williams. “The Birth of a Vision” along with “The Origin and Early History of the South Whidbey Community Center” are each available on Dr. James Talbot’s Western Washington University website, http://faculty.wwu.edu/ talbot/. Those interested are invited to make copies of each story from Dr. Talbot’s website. Family members and friends of those who gave their professional time and who donated the equipment that was used building the park are welcome to make copies of pictures and also may email information to friends about events that they may like to remember and share. Dr. Talbot’s WWU website is being shared with the
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
South Whidbey Historical Society and the updated information will hopefully be incorporated onto the link that is displayed on the Historical Society’s website. Those who would like to participate in improving what we presently have compiled regarding the factual account of the Community Park’s history may call me at 360-3991237. The great success of the South Whidbey Community Park complex is well deserving of having its history recorded. South Whidbey civic and service organizations are invited to participate in the process of the sharing the story of the origins of the park complex which they collectively joined together to build. Plans for commemorative signs featuring the professionals who donated to the eight-year development of the Community Park were discussed with the South Whidbey Parks and Recreation District commissioners at their May 2012 board meeting. The minutes regarding what was said are available on the district’s website.
for South Whidbey School District, which has our children’s safety and their learning environment, as its top priority. Passage of this capital levy will accomplish two things: To the editor: Many organizations, busiRetain the district’s maintenance and operations budget nesses, and individuals from and fund additional mon- our Whidbey Island commuies that, over the course of nity joined efforts to support six years, would be used to the first Whidbey Island update, repair and paint its Caregiver Conference, current buildings. “Building Your Caregiver These maintenance Survival Toolkit,” late last updates and repairs are cru- year. The board, managecial to maintain the structural ment and staff of Senior integrity of the buildings, Services of Island County, through reinforcements, the conference planning thus ensuring the safety of committee, several major the students and staff, not sponsors, refreshment and to mention, the aesthetics of prize donors, vendors, pretheir learning environment. senters, and volunteers all If paint is peeling, water is joined efforts to convey to seeping through the roof and our caregivers how much walls and bathroom facilities they, and their efforts, are are not fully functioning, then valued in our community. the health and safety of all The event was attended students is in jeopardy. Some by approximately 90 family of the operational equipment and paid caregivers, which used for supplying energy to was a great turnout for the the water, waste and electrical systems was built in the first event of this kind on 1950s and is sorely in need of the island. The day was devoted to updating and repair. providing information, prizLet’s think about what es, fun and camaraderie to goes on in those buildings and who inhabits them on a those who do so much for Tim D. Scriven daily basis. Take a few min- their loved ones and clients. Burlington utes to drive by the schools, This first conference laid the and you will see that from foundation for future conferences, through which we their Why w a i t to s ave m on e y ? appearance, Ca l l m e alone, a ny t you i m e d ay or will add new “tools” to assist will want to stop and take out n i g h t for a f re e qu o te or to p u rch a s e c a r i n su r a n ce . our caregivers. a paintbrush. Senior Services of Island To the editor: It is time to say “yes” to There is an upcoming vote the South Whidbey School County and the Caregiver Call my office 24/7. Planning on Feb. 12, for the capital levy District, which really needs Conference our help in passing the capi- Committee wishes to convey tal levy in order to fund the our tremendous gratitude to State Farm® Providing Insurance and Financial Services much-needed and long-over- our many community partHome Office, Bloomington, Illinois 61710 due maintenance in all of the ners who helped make the schools. Our support in vot- conference a success. We ing for the levy will show are so very fortunate to be a students and staff members part of such a special, caring Sheila DeLong LTCP, Agent that this community cares island community. 1796 Main Street, Suite 101 about their safety as well as Freeland, WA 98249 We look forward to future Bus: 360-331-1233 their learning and working conferences and providing www.sheiladelong.com environment. additional tools for our wonLet’s pass this levy and derful caregivers, in years Sheila DeLong LTCP, Agent start the improvement pro- to come. 1796 Main Street, Suite 101 Freeland, WA 98249-9428cess. Our children deserve Cheryn Weiser, a better, safer place to learn Bus: 360-331-1233 Director, Senior Services of Island County www.sheiladelong.com now and in the future.
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Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Itaya outlasts six-period match Wrestlers upset Archbishop Murphy
By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter
By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter EVERETT — The “Rocky” theme song should have played during the South Whidbey-Archbishop Murphy wrestling match Thursday. Six of South Whidbey’s matches went at least three periods, five of which the Falcons won for a 39-22 team victory. And none was more grueling or lengthy as the triple overtime 160pound bout, which set the gut-it-out, all-hustle attitude for the Falcons. “By the end of the third period, it was awful,” said Falcon junior James Itaya. “I didn’t know if I could make it to overtime.” Itaya scored a 1-point escape in the final seconds of the third period that forced an extra round. In the minute-long fourth period, Itaya and his Wildcat opponent, Andrew Shaffer, were locked up and neither scored, forcing a 30-second fifth period. Shaffer began the period in the down position and escaped for a 1-point lead, 11-10. Itaya recovered and slammed Shaffer for a 2-point takedown - and a 12-11 lead. But in the final two seconds, Shaffer was awarded an escape, which forced another 30-second period. “That’s a rookie mistake,” said Falcon head coach Jim Thompson. “He got a little tired, which was a surprise because we’re more conditioned than the other teams.” Itaya began the final period down and quickly scored an illegal hold with 11 seconds remaining. Hoping for a takedown, Shaffer elected to resume wrestling in the neutral position, which awarded Itaya another point and a 14-12 lead that he kept as the buzzer sounded.
Falcon girls survive three-point barrage
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Falcon junior James Itaya brings down Wildcat Andrew Shaffer in the 160pound. The two battled through three extra periods. “I just weathered the storm,” Itaya said. It was Itaya’s first victory against a Cascade Conference opponent this year. And the match Thursday was his last chance as South Whidbey wrapped its conference season. “I really wanted to win this one and knew if I lost it, I wouldn’t be happy with myself,” he said. “I knew if I lost, I wouldn’t be the same.” Itaya credited his coaches for the late season turnaround. “I have great coaching and great captains. Thompson, (Paul) Newman, Jake (Leonard) and Patrick (Monell) have all helped me this year.” Archbishop Murphy won only four matches on its senior night. The Wildcats conquered the 126, 132, 195
and heavyweight bouts. Senior Colin Farrell, ranked 13th among 2A wrestlers, cruised against Falcon sophomore Josh McElhinny in the 126. The only disputed match was the 132, in which Falcon junior Keegan Warwick was pinned in 2:35. But Warwick had the match in hand in the first period. He scored a quick takedown, but allowed Wildcat senior Alex Saavedra to escape, then spin on top for a takedown. Warwick fought out of the grip and scored a reversal, then rolled Saavedra onto his shoulders before the buzzer bailed the Wildcat out of a sure pin. “I thought the ref was slow to get down and call the pin,” Thompson said. See Wrestlers, A8
LANGLEY — Bleeding from her lips, Ellie Greene needed a minute before she could speak after her South Whidbey Falcons defeated the Lakewood Cougars, 50-46. In a physical game Tuesday that unusually was also a three-point shootout, South Whidbey survived horrid perimeter play and a barrage of three pointers by Lakewood. The Falcons made only one three-point field goal, while the Cougars sank 5-of-20. The game's flow was similar to the previous meeting when South Whidbey led by as much as 15, only to have it dwindle to single digits in the final minutes before free throws cushioned the lead. The Cougars (3-8 Cascade Conference; 7-10 overall) challenged the Falcons (5-6 Cascade Conference; 10-8 overall) in the third quarter. Lakewood whittled down a four-point lead with three pointer, a putback, an inbounds layup and a backdoor layup. Within five possessions, Lakewood had cut South Whidbey's lead to 35-34. Falcon senior Ellie Green took over as the closer, scoring seven of her game-high 14 points in the fourth quarter. Greene sank 5-of-6 free throws in the final quarter and hit a jump shot on an inbounds play.
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Annalies Schuster tries to shoot over freshman Cougar forward Reille Jones on Tuesday. South Whidbey's offense was out of sorts, despite attempting 68 shots. The Falcons converted only 16 of those field goals, and were a paltry 1-of-10 behind the arc. Free throws bailed out the Falcons, who had 12 more trips to the line than the Cougars. Greene made 8-of10 free throws. Falcon senior Hayley Newman was a perfect 4-of-4 at the line and made South Whidbey’s only three pointer, while fellow co-captain Annalies Schuster struggled, converting 3-of-9.
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OBITUARY Leta Pauline Hunt
Leta Pauline Hunt, born September 9,1926 to Ludwig and Lorena Metzger of Seattle, Washington, quietly passed away on October 11, 2012. Leta grew up in the Ravenna area of Seattle with her dad, Ludwig Metzger, Medicinal Gardener and Scientific Nurser yman plus Head Gardener at the University of Washington (1922-1950), her mother, her grandmother, and her only sister Thelma. Leta and her family spent many days learning about native medicinal plants from members of the Tulalip Tribe, and were often included in many of the tribe’s ceremonies and celebrations. As a tow-headed child, Leta actually sat on the log that Chief Shelton carved into a Totem Pole for the grounds of the State Capitol in Olympia. Leta lived a vibrant life as a young adult. She graduated from Roosevelt High School in Seattle and continued her education at Pacific Lutheran University where she toured with the Choir of the West and the University Symphony Orchestra, while studying art and music, earning her Bachelor’s in 1948. While working on a Master degree at the University of Washington, she met and married her husband of 26 years, Herbert Hunt, Sr. Leta and Herb began their married life in Seattle raising their family of four children. Leta worked at Boeing and led a busy family and community life, serving at Bethlehem Lutheran Church as secretary, sunday school & vacation bible school teacher & superintendent, PTA president, Cub Scouts & Y-Teen leader, teaching square dancing with her husband; and contributing her artistic talents to design logos, brochures or any other needs for every organization she supported. Eventually, Leta and Herb moved their family to Whidbey Island in 1964 to start a different chapter in their lives. Leta became a well-known and beloved part of the
Leta Pauline Hunt
Whidbey Island community. She taught 11 years in the local school district as the high school art teacher and a few years as a 4th grade teacher. She touched the lives of many students in her work, giving them confidence in their abilities as artists and learners. Leta was also active in the community at-large donating her artistic talents to design the original Island County Fair logo, active in the Trinity Lutheran Church, especially providing art experiences during many summers of VBS, leader in Soroptomists, contributor to Habitat for Humanity and many other organizations. Over the years, Leta opened her home and offered guidance to numerous teens who became part of her family when they needed support. Leta and Herb separated and Leta went in a new direction in her life, returning to Pacific Lutheran University to complete a Masters’ Degree in Guidance and Counseling at the age of 61! She began a private counseling practice and faithfully served many clients until permanently retiring. In 2005, Leta moved to Sammamish, Washington with her daughter Kim and son-in-law Ralph and then to the Spiritwood assisted living facility. At Spiritwood, she taught art lessons to the residents with the assistance of her grandson, Addison, and served two terms as the Residents’ Council President, writing the council charter and providing a needed voice for the residents in decisionmaking at Spiritwood. Leta returned to Whidbey again, in 2010, living with her son Traynor and daughterin-law Petite in Coupeville,
Washington. Leta re-engaged in the community, becoming active in the Red Hat Society, supporting Ryan’s House, and visiting with the new neighbors she met as she walked on her daily exercise program. On her numerous walks, Leta took time to discover beauty in every stone she collected along the way. She enjoyed going to the Whidbey Island Kite Festival or Ebey’s and loved running to catch a glorious sunset at whichever beach had the best view! Just passing her 86th birthday, Leta lived a long and fulfilled life. She is fondly remembered and loved by her surviving children and spouses, Lorena (Bob) Higbee, Herb Hunt, Jr., Traynor (Petite) Hunt, Kimberly (Ralph) Klinke, as well as the families of her nine grandchildren (Nicole, Tianna, Shaylyn, Breanne, Cameron, Addison, Pierce, Ned and Will) and 4 greatgrandchildren (Jenna, Emma, Karmell, Okes + one on the way). Leta was preceded in death by her infant daughter, Leslie, her sister and her parents. Leta contributed to the lives of everyone she touched. The family requests donations in her memory be sent to the Medicinal Herb Garden Gift Fund of the UW Foundation. Leta was very proud of her Father’s work at the University of Washington, especially his establishment of the Medicinal Garden and continued to support its work throughout her life. A celebration of Leta’s life will take place on Sunday, January 27, 2013, 2:00 - 4:00 at the Freeland Hall. Please join us!
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Wrestlers CONTINUED FROM A7
Between periods, Warwick medical time for his heart murmur and winced as he gasped for air and struggled to catch his breath. “He’s really inspiring,” Thompson said. Warwick started the second period down and quickly scored an escape point. But Saavedra was able to wrap up Warwick for a huge throw to the mat and secured the pin. The two upper weight Wildcat wins were by Foster Wade, 2A’s sixth-ranked 195 wrestler, and Dakota Creed, ranked 10th in the heavyweight. “They’re better wrestlers — no big surprise there,” Thompson said. South Whidbey’s other winners included Steven Smith, who accepted a forfeit in the 113. Falcon sophomore Will Holbert won a three-period battle in the 120, defeating Andrew Cary. Andy Madsen won the 138 by pinning Sean Callaghan in 1:07. Tyler Russell returned to the varsity lineup and dropped Koa Wright in the 145. Russell came out as the aggressor, shooting early for a takedown and scoring a pair of reversals and three-point near falls. Falcon seniors Jake Leonard and Patrick Monell ended their conference careers with victories. Leonard won the 170 narrowly against Taylor Gipson in three periods, 9-7. Monell, however, made quick work in the 220 by pinning Evi Jeong
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Falcon sophomore Will Holbert eyes his strike against Archbishop Murphy’s Andrew Cary on Thursday night. South Whidbey travels to in 1:12. First-year Falcon wrestler Tacoma for the Spec. Joseph T. Caron Beck Davis, a Memorial junior, put his “That’s the Beck tournament at raw strength Washington on display in I expected. I High School outdueling the don’t think these on Saturday. Wildcats’ Ben kids are ready for The 1A subPoirier. Davis countered a how strong he is.” r e g i o n a l tour nament quick shot by Jim Thompson is scheduled Poirier, musFalcon wrestling coach for Feb. 2 at cled around Squalicum him and High School. scored a pair of takedowns in the first period The top four wrestlers from and followed it with a pin in each weight at the subregional tournament advance 2:30. “That’s the Beck I expect- to the regional tournament, ed,” Thompson said. “I don’t to be held at Hoquiam on think these kids are ready for Feb. 9. how strong he is.”
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Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Several solutions considered for Cranberry Lake poop problem Deception Pass struggles with goose population By NATHAN WHALEN Staff reporter Months after a popular swimming hole in Deception Pass State Park was shut down due to contamination, park officials are trying out creative solutions to the problem. Officials at the island’s most popular park had to close the Cranberry Lake swimming area in July 2012 because of persistently high levels of E. coli bacteria in the water. Those levels were caused by copious amounts of droppings from the 60 to 80 geese that often congregate in the area. Jack Hartt, parek manager, highlighted several things staff will do to discourage the honkers from congregating near the popular swimming hole. He said park staff members will be trying out some scare techniques, such as placing
Free introduction to meditation The Sanctuary at the Whidbey Institute introduces interested individuals to meditation from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 5. Howard M. Aposhyan is a practice instructor in the lineage of the Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche.
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coyote cutouts throughout the troubled area. In addition, they’ll apply grape seed extract in the area around the lake. The extract tastes foul to the fowl, but Hartt noted that the extract is expensive and it has to be re-applied after it rains. “It’s a multi-pronged approach,” Hartt said. “We’re doing everything we can to get those levels down.” After county health officials closed the swimming area, which is located on the west side of Cranberry Lake, attendance at the state park plummeted. He said the park lost tens of thousands of dollars of revenue because of the closure. Cranberry Lake isn’t the only area where staff is having problems with goose droppings. Canada geese have been congregating near the Cornet Bay Retreat Center, which was recently renovated and includes lodging for 180 people. Jill Wood, environmental health director for Island County, said county staff continue to monitor water condition at Cranberry Lake. The most recent reading, which
was taken in November, found that E. coli levels were nearly seven times the state standard. A county health worker filled a 100 milliliter bottle with water from the swim area. The lab found the bottle contained 770 E. coli colonies, while the state standard is 126. Contact with fecal contaminated bacteria can result in gastroenteritis, skin rashes, upper respiratory infections and other illnesses. The risk is greatest for young children, the elderly or anyone with a compromised immune system. Wood said staff will continue to monitor water condition at three areas around Cranberry Lake, the dock, boat launch and the beach on the western side. A smaller goose problem on Honeymoon Lake near Freeland has been addressed twice. Once, a state hunter killed the geese. Another hunter was scheduled for this year, but anonymous goose lovers snatched the five birds before they could be killed.
OBITUARY Jeanne Babik
Jeanne passed away peacefully on January 16, 2013 at her home in the Methow Valley after a courageous 4 year battle with cancer. She was born Sept. 1, 1942 in Tacoma to parents Rein and Lillian Kehle. Raised in Kirkland, Jeanne graduated from Lake Washington HS and went on to attend the UW where she was a member of Chi Omega Sorority. She married Ed Babik in 1965 and stayed married 47 years until her passing. In 1978 they moved to Whidbey Island where they raised their children and resided for close to 30 years. Jeanne was a wonder of a real estate broker for over 40 years, a job she loved. Known for her talent as a skilled baker, she would grace clients, friends, and family with the “best damn” baked goods they had ever tasted. She enjoyed skiing, watching and cheering on her kids at high school sporting events, WSU athletics, and spending time with her many friends. Moving to the Methow Valley in 2005 she enjoyed riding horses
Jeanne Babik and attending MVBCH events. She was also a member of St. Genevieve Catholic Church. She is survived by her husband Edward, sons Chuck Wilcox and Bram Babik, daughters Amy (Greg) Buzzell and Rebecca Babik, granddaughters Jordan and Kersey, and grandsons Kade, Bret, and Rein. A funeral mass will be held at St. Hubert Catholic Church in Langley on February 2, 2013 at 11am. In lieu of flowers please send remembrances to St. Genevieve Catholic Church in Twisp, WA or Wenatchee Valley Clinic Oncology Dept.
Nathan Whalen / The Record
A small sandwich board warns potential swimmers to avoid going into the waters of Cranberry Lake, which is located at Deception Pass State Park. Park and health officials last summer closed the beach to swimming because of high levels of E. coli bacteria. Park officials have been working to find a solution to the problem.
The Rev. William M. Burnett
The Rev. William M. Burnett
Our friend, Bill Burnett, born May 5, 1936, died Saturday morning, Jan. 19, 2013, in Tukwila, Wash., from complications of Alzheimer’s Disease. He was 76 years old, an Episcopal priest for 50 years, and a gentle generous soul, beloved of many. He was “Father Burnett” to some, “Father Bill” to many, and “FB” to all of us who were kids when we met him. He is greatly loved and sorely missed. Bill was a third generation native Washingtonian, the only child of Melbourne Burnett and Marian C. Hutcheson. Born in Seattle, he graduated Magnolia Grade School, Queen Anne High School, The University of Washington, B.A. Sociology (Phi Kappa Sigma), and Church Divinity School of the Pacific, M.Div.; ordered priest 1962, serving at his home parish, Ascension, Magnolia, and in 1965 moving to serve at St. John’s, Kirkland and mission churches in Juanita and Redmond. It was there that he met his long-time friend, R. James Enslow. In 1968, he served briefly at St. Matthew’s Episcopal church in San Mateo, Calif., where he was adopted (figuratively, not literally) by the McKenna family. Bill returned to
Washington state in 1969 to become Vicar at St. Augustine’s-in-the-Woods, a mission church in Freeland on Whidbey Island. With his friend Brian, he was met in the old Payless parking lot by a young mother named Judy, who escorted them to the little A-framed church. It was not his first time on Whidbey. He recalled visits as a child to a little cabin on Brown’s Point (now Sandy Point). He was honored, as an adult, to be interviewed for a history of Cama Beach on Camano Island, of which he had many fond memories, having visited with his parents for a week every summer. He built his home on Saratoga Passage with a view of Cama Beach, which he was wont to point out. In the same view stands a tall craggy tree which frequently hosted eagles in its upper branches and provided much delight. Bill was a cat fancier and not long without one or two. He faithfully fed birds and squirrels. He served St. Augustine’s until his retirement from parish ministry in 1998, having elevated the mission to parish status and spearheading the creation of a new spacious sanctuary filled with the joyous sound of an authentic hand-built pipe organ, which he made happen because he loved pipe organ music. Upon retirement he was named Rector Emeritus, which greatly pleased him. Fr. Bill was founding pastor of the South Whidbey Church Council and mentor to new clergy to the area. His diocesan level service included stints on the Diocesan Council, the Standing Committee, and with the Ecumenical/ Interfaith Office. He was “The Venerable” when he was the Archdeacon for Northwest Washington. In the community, Bill collaborated with many leaders to create the Help House (crisis line and social supports), was a board member of Good Cheer, the hospital board (even before Whidbey
General was built), the Whidbey Aids Support Fund, Mental Health, and the Island County Aids Task Force. He was the “angel” behind the Soup Coop in Langley in the 1970s, providing ongoing financing. Bill loved to travel, meet new people, and experience new cultures. He ventured throughout Europe, both eastern and western, starting in the early 1960s. He rode the Trans-Siberian Railroad, traveled on The Orient Express, explored the Greek isles, traversed New Zealand north to south, and visited Hawaii frequently, where he helped build “Green Mansions,” a small hillside cabin on the lush east end of another island paradise, Moloka’i. Bill worked on an interfaith peace mission to Israel and Palestine and visited Russia many times, working with the St. Petersburg --Seattle sister-churches program, which went on to found the first children’s hospice program in St. Petersburg. Bill is survived by his family, R James and Brian, and by many church and community members who knew and loved him. Bill Burnett touched people in this community at many levels. He was a nurturing teacher, a compassionate minister, and a devoted “friend with a capital ‘F’”, as he would say. He may not be a saint yet, but, with his coming and going, leaving us with his gifts of kindness, wisdom, and support, he was likely an Angel. A Requiem Eucharist will be celebrated on Wednesday, Jan. 30, at 2 p.m. at St. Augustine’s, 5217 Honeymoon Bay Road, Freeland, (360) 331-4887. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to: The St. Augustine’s Endowment Fund, P.O. Box 11, Freeland, WA 98249; the Whidbey AIDS Support Fund, P.O. Box 248, Langley, WA 98260; The Alzheimer’s Association (email@example.com), or a to charity of your choice.
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Island County United Way opens application process United Way of Island County is accepting letters of intent for grant applications for 2014 and 2015 funding. Nonprofit organizations may apply that are agencies
providing health and human service programs; organizations that provide services to residents of Island County; nonprofit organizations, 501(c)3 status that have filed
a 2011 IRS Form 990 or IRS Form 990EZ; an annual independent CPA Audit if your revenues (from your IRS Form 990) are over $100,000 or an independent financial
review if under $100,000. United Way of Island County will fund new or existing programs, as long as they meet the criteria. If management and general
plus fundraising expenses exceed 25 percent, the organization will not be accepted as a United Way Partner Agency. This information will be taken from the 2011 IRS Form 990.
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If the organization is not currently receiving grant funding from United Way, additional documentation will be needed. Guidelines are available at www.unitedwayic. org. United Way of Island County will consider applications for programs that meet any of the following. Funding is provided for specific programs, not overall operations. • Education: Helping children and youth achieve their potential early childhood learning. Opportunities for ages 0-5 to ensure that all children who enter first grade will be ready to learn and thrive. • Youth programs: Youth development programs for ages 7-17 that build character, moral, fitness, accountability and leadership in our youth. • Family strengthening/ parenting: Family development, adult education and parenting, birth parent services and child care. • Income: Promoting financial stability and independence. • Financial management: Budget counseling, credit rating repair and foreclosure counseling to help individuals and families attain and preserve assets, become more financially stable, and achieve long-term economic independence. •Homelessness: Emergency and transitional housing assistance. • Health: Improve people’s health. • Domestic violence: Any form of violence against intimate partners, former partners, family or children and advocacy. • Health and wellness: Access to medical care, preventative education on health issues, including adequate nutrition, obesity and inactivity, falls and injuries and counseling and mental health treatment. • Emergency response and recovery: Emergency assistance and immediate intervention due to a crisis or unforeseen disaster such as fire, flood or hurricane. • Hunger: Food assistance as required. • Substance abuse: Drug and alcohol treatment and counseling. • Nonprofits that meet the above criteria can download instructions and a letter of intent grant application and instructions at www.unitedwayic.org or by calling the United Way office at 360-6751778. The letter of intent grant application is due by Jan. 31.
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Volunteers help improve quality of life of abused horse By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter A gentle giant that goes by the name Thunder has a predilection for treats. He sniffs them out and rummages through coat pockets with his nimble equine lips until he gets what he’s after. It’s a big change in personality for the 10-year-old Thoroughbred gelding. The big horse and a mare were seized from a North Whidbey man who neglected them and withheld proper food and medical care. Thunder was wary of people and a little defensive, but he’s been molded into a giant puppy dog of a horse thanks to the kindness and hard work of many volunteers. And now he needs to find a permanent home. Island County Animal Control Officer Carol Barnes took two horses into protective custody last summer, but found herself between a rock and a hard place. Island County government doesn’t
Jessie Stensland / The Record
Taryn McKay gives a kiss to Thunder, a neglected horse that her family fostered back to health. have any funds or facilities to deal with large animals. Fortunately, the island is filled with people who love
Navy base announces OLF landing practices Field Carrier Landing Practice operations for aircraft stationed at NAS Whidbey Island are scheduled to occur at the Outlying Field in Coupeville, Monday through Friday, Jan. 28 to Feb. 1, in the afternoon and late evenings. Flight operations are subject to change due to weather, operational and/or training
requirements. “The Navy’s OLF at Coupeville is a critical national security asset that provides essential training for Navy pilots based at NAS Whidbey Island to conduct safe and effective aircraft carrier flight operations around the world,” states a news release from the base.
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horses and are willing to help those in need. Barnes helped found Whidbey Island Farm Animal Assistance Program
to defray the cost of feed, medical care and other necessities. But Barnes said the hors-
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still for the vet, the horse chiropractor or the farrier. “He’s come a long way in the trust department,” Mike said. Thunder will soon be available for adoption at an approved qualified home. Barnes said he has a lot of potential and would make a good trail horse for an experienced rider. He’s a big horse, standing at about 16.2 hands. Applications are available at animal control at 360-2405542. The mare rescued along with Thunder has already been adopted by a North Whidbey family. Donations to the Whidbey Island Farm Animal Assistance Program can be mailed to WIFAAP, P.O. Box 402, Coupeville WA 98239. The group is in the process of becoming a 501©(3), so donations aren’t currently tax deductable.
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Island life Page A12
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
The Peacemakers Photo courtesy of Ashley McConnaughey
Dozens take in the Martin Luther King Jr. program at St. Augustine’s Episcopal Church in Freeland. Karl Olsen leads the gathering in song.
Freeland’s St. Augustine’s-in-the-Woods Episcopal Church honors Martin Luther King Jr. Whidbey Island Martin Luther King, “Blessed are the Peace Makers” community event, held Monday at St. Augustine’s-in-the-Woods Episcopal Church in Freeland attracted a crowd. An estimated 185 people attended the service, which featured the music of Karl Olsen accompanied by Danny Ward on sax and the ICTHUS youth singers. The ICTHUS singers are an ecumenical group with singers from Trinity Lutheran, St. Augustine’s Episcopal and Langley United Methodist. In addition to singing, seven teenage youths were readers in the interactive dialog. The interactive dialog connected the destruction of the original Jim Crow in the 1960’s with the rise of a New Jim Crow or mass incarceration of African American and Latino males. Judge Dennis Yule gave a personal testimony how the law enforcement and judicial system operated to allow a disproportionate incarceration of people of color. It was something that disturbed him personally. Judge Yule gave personal examples of bias against people of color in the current law enforcement and legal system. The research of Michelle Alexander, author of the “New Jim Crow” was used as a basis for the interactive dialog.
Photo courtesy of Bert Speir
ICTHUS singers are led by Karl Olsen at the Martin Luther King “Blessed Are the Peace Makers” community event held at St. Augustine’s Episcopal Church in Freeland.
Photo courtesy of Bert Speir
More than 185 people attend the Whidbey Island community event at St. Augustine’s Episcopal Church in honor of Civil Rights and Martin Luther King.
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Music of India comes to Whidbey Island A Music of India Concert with Anjali Joshi (santoor) and Jayant Bhopatkar (tabla drums), with a short opening Kirtan with Shakti Seva, will be presented Saturday, Feb. 2, at 7 p.m. The location is the Unitarian Universalist Congregation, 20103 Highway 525, two miles north of Freeland. Admission costs $15. Earlier that same day, a Ragas (melodies) of India Workshop with Anjali Joshi will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. at South Whidbey Commons Coffee House, Commons Room, 124 Second St., Langley. Cost is $30, or $40 if attending the concert. The musical day is a benefit for Mercy Corps international relief and Friends of Friends, the medical support fund for South Whidbey residents. Originating in Persia, the santoor is an ancient instrument of India, with 100 strings played with curved mallets. It was played with folk music of Kashmir as well as by Sufi mystics. Anjali Joshi is well known in the Seattle area as a solo santoor artist and an accompanist on harmonium to vocal and tabla artists. She runs a music school for students of all ages, which is a top school for instrumental music in the Seattle area. Jayant Bhopatkar will accompany her on the tabla drums. The concert will open with local Kirtan group Shakti Seva leading devotional singing from India in a call and response manner. A music workshop with Anjali will be offered during the afternoon at the
Anjali Joshi is well known in the Seattle area as a solo santoor artist. piano, wind instruments, etc. Please bring your instrument or just sit in to get a basic understanding of the music. Visit Anjali’s website www. AnjaliJoshi.org for details. For more information on the concert or workshop, contact Bob Effertz at 360341-1739 or email burma email@example.com.
South Whidbey Commons. The theme is to provide an introduction to Indian/ Hindustani classical music (ragas). Review basic notes and then learn a few simple compositions with an insight into how the rules work and how you can embellish the composition. The workshop is for any instrument — violin, guitar,
NEIL’S CLASSICS Sunday Evening New York Steak & Prawns $12 95 Homemade Chicken & Dumplings $1195
Monday All You Can Eat Alaskan Cod Fish & Chips $
Tuesday Evening All You Can Eat Spaghetti & Meatballs with Garlic Bread $
‘Mr. Green’ kicks off OutCast’s season OutCast Productions presents its first show of the 2013 theater season “Visiting Mr. Green” by Jeff Baron at the Black Box Theater at the Whidbey Island Fairgrounds in Langley. The play opens at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1 and runs for three weekends through Saturday, Feb. 16. “Visiting Mr. Green” follows the story of Mr. Green, an 86-year-old widower, who is almost hit by a car driven by young corporate executive Ross Gardiner. Found guilty of reckless driving, Ross is ordered to spend the following six months making weekly visits to Mr. Green. What begins as a comedic situation of two guys who resent being in the same room together, gracefully develops into an interesting and poignant drama, as the young man and elderly gent each reveal intimate family secrets and painful memories to each other and become friends, offering each other a bond that heals what ails them. “Visiting Mr. Green” features Ed Cornachio and David Mayer and is directed by K. Sandy O’Brien. Friday and Saturday performances are at 7:30 p.m. and two Sunday matinees are at 2 p.m.
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Tickets cost $12 for students/seniors and $16 for adults and can be reserved through email at ocp@ whidbey.com and paid for at the door by cash or check; or buy tickets online at www. brownpaper tickets.com/ event/312799. OutCast Productions’ 2013 season tickets are on sale now until Jan. 31 and will guarantee a seat to all five shows of the season, with a 10 percent discount, including “Visiting Mr. Green,” “Ain’t Misbehavin,’” “Lettice
First Friday at the Farm Wine & Art Evening Feb. 1st 5-8pm
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Heart’s Desire by Gaylen Whiteman Works in Watercolor, Acrylic and Oil Paints
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February 1st, Served from 5:30pm - 7:30pm Herb crusted Chevre with Kalamata olives & Mission figs in balsamic vinaigrette on organic baby greens Three Sisters Beef Bourguignon with baby red potatoes and braised local organic greens Buell Neidlinger ~or~ on Cello Roasted Root Vegetarian Savory Pie Reservations Recommended with braised local organic greens
Whidbey Pies Cafe (360) 678-1288 www.whidbeypies.com Closed Tuesday. Open M, W, Thurs, Fri 11-4, S-S 10-5
The Sixth Annual “Artists in Love, with Life and Each Other” A Happy & Whimsical Show of New Artwork by Mary Jo Oxrieder & Windwalker Taibi!
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and Lovage,” “Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and living in Paris,” and “High School Reunion: The Musical.” Season ticket holders may exchange tickets for a different performance. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for the Season Ticket Form and mail it with a check to: OutCast Productions, c/o Ned Farley, 835 Suzanne Ct., Langley, WA, 98260. You can also purchase season tickets online at www.brownpapertickets.com/ event/313107.
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ART FOR HEARTS & HAMMERS February Benefit Show with over 40 artists working in GLASS
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Community calendar Page A14
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
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Prom combines rust, rhinestones
Historic Langley brought to life
The Rust & Rhinestone Winter Prom is set for 8 p.m. to midnight Jan. 28 at Bayview Hall featuring the delightful dance tunes of The Fidalgo Swing Band. This is a fun and funky costume prom; think rhinestones, vintage, retro — Anything goes! There will be light refreshments, a photographer and prom king and queen based on costume. Feel free to bring your own spirits. Tickets cost $15, on sale now at www.brownpaper tickets.com/event/300681, or $20 at the door.
The Langley Main Street Association and Whidbey Island Center for the Arts present “Langley Life: 1890-1980” at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 26 at Whidbey Island Center for the Arts. Jill Johnson, Gail Fleming and Bob Waterman created an original work that gives a first-hand look at Langley’s history through the eyes of Walter Hunziker, an early Langley resident, as well as his friends and family. The production is presented by WICA and the Langley Main Street Association; co-sponsored by the South Whidbey Historical Society and Langley Historic Preservation Commission. The event also marks the opening of a photo exhibit at WICA featuring many neverbefore published historic pictures. Waterman and Frances Wood will also be on hand to sell and sign their new book “Langley,” which is a collection of photos and stories ranging from Langley’s early days through the 1970s. Tickets are available on the day of the show at the door. Suggested donation is $10 for adults, $5 for youths. For more information, contact Bob Waterman at 221-8644 or Langley Main Street Association at 360-9299333 or mainstreet@ whidbey.com.
Nautical theme at Greenbank Farm Shanty Fest will take attendees on a maritime adventure Jan. 26 at the Greenbank Farm. Free workshops by each musical group will run from 1 to 5 p.m., then the Shanty Fest concert begins at 6:30 p.m. Tickets cost $20 for adults; children get in free. This year, all proceeds of Shanty Fest benefit South Whidbey and Central Whidbey Hearts and Hammers and the Habitat for Humanity Home Preservation Program. Tickets are available from Wind and Tide Bookstore, Bayleaf, Local Grown, Greenbank Farm’s
Janet Ploof, president of the Langley Main Street Association, poses with some of the historical Langley characters that will star in “Langley Life: 1890-1980,” which will be shown at 7:30 tonight at WICA in Langley. Also pick up a copy of the new photograph book, “Langley” and meet the authors. For details see calendar listing.
Wine Shop, Vino Amore and Moonraker Books, or from brownpapertickets. com.
Learn the ways of the whales Join Orca Network for the annual “Ways of Whales” Workshop, Jan. 26, 9:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m., at the Coupeville Middle School Performing Arts Center, 501 S. Main St. This year’s presenters are Dr. Peter Ross, a research scientist for fisheries and oceans in Canada, film maker John Gussman and Jessica Plumb with their Elwha River dam removal and restoration documentary, Earthjustice attorney Steve Mashuda, Howard Garret from Orca Network and Mark Malleson, Canadian researcher. Environmental and education displays and materials will be available throughout the day. Cost of the workshop is $30 ($25 for students/seniors) and a hot lunch is available for an additional $10. This event is sponsored by HomePlace Special Care Center, Oak Harbor and the Captain Whidbey Inn on Penn Cove. Contact 360-678-3451 for more information.
Honor Whidbey’s musicians Whidbey Chamber Singers present a special concert at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 26, in the sanctuary at Langley United Methodist Church, featuring
Whidbey Island’s accomplished vocal and instrumental artists performing their favorite music. Plan to attend and invite family and neighbors to support Whidbey’s vibrant and growing music community. For more information, call 360-678-5478.
Lighthouse keepers tell all The annual meeting of the Keepers of Admiralty Head Lighthouse is scheduled for 10 a.m. Jan. 26 at the Coupeville Library. Keepers welcome all who are interested in the lighthouses to attend. This has been a landmark year at Admiralty Head Lighthouse with the completion of the interpretative display panels and the dedication of the new lantern house. A special experience is in store at the annual meeting. Chad Kaiser, an expert on lighthouses and Fresnel lenses, will present a program about lighthouses in Washington and the two special Fresnel lenses on display at the Admiralty Head Lighthouse. Kaiser will also answer questions about lighthouses and their importance to the Puget Sound. For information call 360-240-5584.
Whidbey writers show their spirit Is 2013 the year you plan to starting writing? Whidbey Island Writers Association and the
Friends of the Whidbey Island Sno-Isle Libraries welcome the public to the Spirit of Writing contest winner readings. Join this celebration of the best fiction, nonfiction, poetry and children’s writing by Whidbey authors. The remaining appearance is at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, the Clinton Community Hall.
Live music at the Legion Post The Steve Ellis Duo will provide live music at American Legion Post 141 from 8 p.m. to midnight Jan. 26. Cover donation is $5.
Potential hams welcomed by club Anyone interested in becoming a ham radio operator? The Island County Amateur Radio Club welcome interested people to its monthly meeting at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 26 at the Commissioners’ Hearing Room, 1 N.E. Sixth St., Coupeville. Plans for special events and other activities during the year will be discussed. Club webmaster Ken Sousa will offer a presentation on how to navigate the organization’s new website. Volunteer examiners will be on site to provide licensing information and schedule federal radio operator exams for interested persons. For more information,
W.I.T.S. offers public seminar W.I.T.S. (Whidbey Island Theological Studies) will offer its next public seminar, “Biblical Wisdom: Integrating God’s Word with God’s World,” from 8:45 a.m. to noon Jan. 26 at the Coupeville Recreation Hall, 901 N. Alexander St. There is no charge and light refreshments will be served. The instructor is Jan Fekkes, Ph.D., professor of biblical studies at Trinity Lutheran College. The mission of W.I.T.S. is to increase the knowledge and love of God in the churches of Whidbey Island through college-level biblical, theological and spiritual studies. No registration is needed. For further information call 221-8365.
Diabetes group views ‘60 Minutes’ Share popcorn and watch “Tweaking Tastes and Creating Cravings,” a segment from “60 Minutes” at the Jan. 28 Diabetes Health Group. The “60 Minutes” segment illustrates how the food industry uses science to create demand for their products. Show begins 6:30 p.m. in conference room B, Whidbey General Hospital. There will also be time for general ques-
tions and discussion. Diabetes Health Group is sponsored by Whidbey General Hospital Diabetes Health Group.
Learn to seek spiritual direction Initiating the 2013 Transformational Dialogue Series “Year of the Inner Journey” is: “Seeking Meaning Through the Path of Spiritual Direction” with Suzanne Fageol, at 6 p.m. Jan. 29 at the Bayview Chiropractic Zone Sears House. Engage Fageol in the conversation of just what is spiritual direction and why would anyone want to engage in such a relationship? Fageol, master’s of divinity, is a spiritual director, licensed counselor, somatic trauma educator, craniosacral therapist, Falling Awake life coach and Episcopal priest.
Learn how to live with loss “Living with Loss” is designed to help individuals work through the normal and needed process of grief that follows the death of a loved one. The class will begin Jan. 29 and continue Tuesday afternoons until March 5. It will be held in conference room B of Whidbey General Hospital from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. There is no charge for this event, but pre-registration is required. The class is facilitated by Rev. Dave Bieniek, a board certified chaplain. To register, call Dave Bieniek 360-6787605 or 321-6659, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
SUBMISSIONS Send items to editor@ southwhidbeyrecord.com. 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.
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Master teaches flute class A Flute Master Class is set for 3 to 5 p.m. Jan. 29 at Langley Methodist Church, Third and Anthes, Langley. Demarre McGill, principal flute with the Seattle Symphony Orchestra, teaches students. Public is invited to watch. Suggested donation: $10 adults, free for students/youths. Visit sowhidbey.com for details.
Society takes care of business The Island County Historical Society will be hold its annual membership meeting Jan. 29 from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Coupeville Recreation Hall, at Coveland Avenue and NW Alexander Street. A brief social with light refreshments will start at 4:30 p.m., followed by the annual business meeting and Board of Trustees election. All ICHS members and the public are invited. For more information, please call 360-6783310.
Wednesday Reindeer herders and shamans Filmmakers John Lawrence, Ph.D, and Susan Grimaldi M.Ed., anthropologists/shamanic healers and members of the Explorer’s Club, come to Whidbey to present their recent documentary films of traditional woman shamans in China and Mongolia, including nomadic Tsaatan reindeer herders and ancient shamanic practices in remote Mongolia. The film and dialogue with the filmmakers will be held Jan. 30 from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Sears House, Bayview Corner. Admission is $10 or by donation. Email Ann at annamberg@whidbey. com.
availability to youth from three to four days a week beginning Feb. 1. The new schedule is Tuesday through Friday, 2:30 to 5:30 p.m., and early release days 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. The goal is to be open five days a week for the 2013-14 school year. With the improved schedule more volunteers are needed. Contact Hank Hall, executive director, at 425-238-3229.
Find a book for your Valentine Freeland Library’s used book sale will take place Feb. 2 starting at 10 a.m. Find a book for your Valentine! Hundreds of books at great prices. All proceeds benefit the Friends of the Freeland Library.
DUI prevention held in Freeland IDIPIC presents its next South Whidbey DUI/Underage Drinking prevention panel Feb. 2. Open to all, doors open 12:45 p.m., but come early to assure a seat. There is no late admittance. Location is Trinity Church’s Grigware Hall, Highway 525, Freeland. Required by local driving instructors for both driver’s education students and parents. Contact 360-672-8219 or www.idipic.org.
Orchestra presents classics Saratoga Orchestra of Whidbey Island presents “Classically Speaking,” a concert featuring music of Mozart, Mendlessohn and Haydn at 2:30 p.m. Feb. 3 at South Whidbey
High School in Langley. Celebrating its sixth season under the artistic direction of Legh W. Burns, the orchestra will welcome guest conductor Roupen Shakarian and Demarre McGill, Principal Flute with Seattle Symphony Orchestra for this event. Tickets cost $20 for adults and $18 for senior/military. Students 18 and under are admitted free; under 14 must be accompanied by a paying adult.
Free introduction to meditation The Sanctuary at the Whidbey Institute introduces interested individuals to meditation Feb. 5 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Howard M. Aposhyan is a practice instructor in the lineage of the Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche and a practitioner for 26 years. He has taught meditation at Naropa University in Boulder, Colo. Call 360-321-4284 for more information, including driving instructions. The Sanctuary is a beautiful contemplative studio on the Chinook lands at the Whidbey Institute in Clinton. Open houses are held the first Tuesday of every month and are open to anyone wanting to learn or practice meditation.
Feb. 7 at the Greenbank Progressive Club, at Bakken and Firehouse roads, Greenbank. The program, “Cooking Close to the Earth,” will be presented by Mark Laska, owner of Ciao restaurant in Coupeville. For additional information, call Reece Rose at 579-5880.
WICA features fallible sisters Whidbey Island Center for the Arts presents a new Theatre Series play titled “Crimes of the Heart,” written by Beth Henley. “They” are the MaGrath sisters of Hazlehurst, Miss., stars of Beth Henley’s Pulitzer Prize-winning comedy drama “Crimes of the Heart,” coming to WICA Feb. 8 through Feb. 23, under the direction of Rose Woods. Tickets can be purchased online at www. wicaonline.com, by phone at 221-8268, 800-638-7631 or by visiting the box office at 565 Camano Ave, Langley. Ticket prices range from $15 to $22.
Bands present Sweetheart night Join the award-winning SWHS and LMS Jazz Bands for the perennially popular Sweetheart Big Band Dance from 7 to 9 p.m. Feb. 8 at South Whidbey High School in
It is the last Sunday of the month, so on Jan. 27, Blooms Taste for Wine & Art at Bayview Corner welcomes Janie & Joe from 3 to 5 p.m. for what will become a monthly tradition for 2013. Folk, blues, soul and a little rock — and a glass of wine — will keep us going on this cold Sunday afternoon. Some see the new art show and sample the new menu. Contact 321-0515 or www. bloomswinery.com for more information.
the New Commons. Cost is $10 per person or $30 per family. There will be swing dance instruction by Walter and Celina Dill, as well as fancy desserts, refreshments, raffle and door prizes. Enjoy this festive evening of big band and jazz music, dancing and more. Tickets available from any jazz band student or at the door. For questions, contact 321-8258.
221-5525 www.theclyde.net Tickets $7, under 17 or over 65, $5
3 MOVIES THIS WEEKEND Saturday 1:00 only
BRUNSWICK with filmmaker Nate Simms
Garden Club gets cooking
Sat & Sun 5:00
The Greenbank Garden Club will meet at 10 a.m.
Rogen & Streisand
THE GUILT TRIP
Our Community Continues to Grow!
Sat, Sun & Mon 7:30
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HUB adds Fridays to its schedule
Introducing the Sandpiper floor plan
The HUB after-school program at the Langley United Methodist Church will add Fridays to its schedule, increasing
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“Connected & Moved” back on South Whidbey
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The Record office is back in South Whidbey.
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Langley Village, 221 Second Street, Suite 8 360.221.5300 • 877.316.7276
Coming Soon: Les
Misérables, Silver Linings Playbook and Promised Land
Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
It’s easy being green in fashion and food WHIDBEY RECIPES
And Crock-Pots are back again It’s January of a new year, and there’s no escaping the inevitable blather about what’s “in or out for 2013,” or “what’s hot, what’s not for the new year.” Color, for example. Every year, fashionistas insist there will be a new, hot color, and every clothing maker from St. Laurent to Banana Republic
will almost certainly come up with clothes in various shades of that color. You can only hope it’s a color you look good wearing. This year, the hot color for 2013 is green, not an easy color for many to wear. But for we who live surrounded by green in all its variations, how can we not love the fashion color of 2013. Speaking of green, the hot vegetable for 2013 is also green; kale tops the list of preferred green leafy veggies this year. Loaded with all the current healthy components you could possibly wish for, and easy to incorporate into salads. The Cheesecake Factory (have you ever gone there for a salad?), is already advertising their green salad with kale. Perhaps it makes you feel less guilty when you follow the kale salad with that slab of cheesecake. Regular readers know of my fondness (addiction to) of Greek yogurt. Well, it came as no surprise to learn that it’s one of the hottest food
trends for 2013. When I first began consuming Greek yogurt a few years ago, I often couldn’t find it at some food stores, and when I did, only one brand and perhaps a half dozen containers of that. Now it’s everywhere, and the food pundits say that there will be Greek yogurt dips, sauces, smoothies, dressings and even cheesecakes available in the months to come. When I find a Greek yogurt cheesecake recipe, you’ll be the first to know. There are many others on the “what’s new, what’s hot for 2013” list, but I have to mention another of the items I found amusing and interesting, namely, Crock-Pots. Yes, I said Crock-Pots, now better known as “slow cookers,” and yes, what goes ‘round comes ‘round. I don’t know what I’d have done without my Crock-Pot back in the ’60s and into the early ’70s, when I was a working mother trying to feed a family at the end of the work-
ing day. If I got up early, put ingredients into the Crock-Pot and set it on low while I was getting breakfast on, before we all went off to school/ work, the primary part of our dinner would be ready when I got home. Fix a salad and/ or a quick steamed vegetable and there it was, dinner on in less than half an hour. Thanks, Crock-Pots. I still have my original Crock-Pot, as well as another smaller version, better for only two. I’ve used them both frequently over the years, and never considered getting rid of them. And now, here I am, owner of two of the hottest “new” kitchen must-haves for 2013, a “slow cooker.” You want proof? Two of my granddaughters, each of whom flew the nest and moved into her own apartment during this past year, asked for a “slow cooker” for Christmas. How does that old song go? “Everything old is new again.” Hope you didn’t get
The U.S. Navy invites you to comment on the Engineering Evaluation/ Cost Analysis for Former Aviation Fleet Gunnery School Sites At Whidbey Island Naval Air Station, Oak Harbor, Washington The U.S. Navy prepared an Engineering Evaluation/ Cost Analysis (EE/CA) to evaluate potential alternatives for dealing with munitions-related chemical contaminants in surface soil at two former gun ranges at Naval Air Station (NAS) Whidbey Island, Oak Harbor, Washington. The former gun ranges, referred to as Machine Gun Ranges (MGRs) B and C and the Mobile Turret Tower Range (MTTR), are part of the former Aviation Fleet Gunnery School. The EE/CA discusses risks posed by the sites, evaluates cleanup alternatives, and identifies a recommended alternative. The risk evaluation in the EE/CA was based upon a previous preliminary assessment and a site investigation conducted at the two sites. The Navy is the lead agency and invites you to comment on all alternatives considered in the EE/ CA. The following alternatives were evaluated: • No Action • Land Use Controls (Administrative Controls) – Administrative controls imposed to limit Navy development of the sites to “non-residential” land uses • Land Use Controls (Administrative and Physical Controls) – Administrative controls imposed to limit Navy development of the sites to “non-residential” land uses and install physical barriers such as fences, gates, and signs to limit access to portions of the sites • Soil Removal – Clearing, grubbing, and removal of the uppermost 2 feet of soil where practicable in areas where soil exceeding the applicable regulatory cleanup level was identified in the previous site investigation Based on available information, the Navy’s recommended alternative is Land Use Controls (Administrative Controls) to limit Navy development of both sites to non-residential land uses, which would allow recreational, industrial, commercial, office, and educational uses. Prohibited land uses would include residential housing, elementary and secondary schools, child-care facilities, and playgrounds. The Navy will choose the final alternative after considering public comments and may select any one of the alternatives.
Public Comment Period is January 28 through February 27, 2013. The EE/CA will be available at the reference desk of the following public libraries during this period: Oak Harbor Library 360-675-5115 1000 SE Regatta Drive Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Mon - Thurs: 9 AM - 8 PM Friday: 9 AM - 5 PM Saturday: 10 AM - 5 PM Sunday: 1 PM - 5 PM Coupeville Library 360-678-4911 788 NW Alexander Street Coupeville, WA 98239 Mon & Wed: 10 AM - 8 PM Tues & Thurs - Sat: 10 AM - 5 PM Sunday: Closed Anacortes Public Library (360) 293-1910 1220 10th Street Anacortes, WA 98221 Mon: 10 AM - 7 PM Tues – Fri: 11 AM - 7 PM Sat. & Sun: Noon - 5 PM The EE/CA is also available online: https://portal.navfac.navy. mil/portal/page/portal/navfac/navfac_ww_pp/navfac_efanw_pp/ tab33522:tab34368 Written comments must be postmarked by February 27, 2013. The Navy will extend the public comment period at least 15 additional days or schedule a public meeting to discuss the EE/ CA upon timely receipt of a request. You may request an extension of the comment period or a public meeting prior to February 27, 2013. After the public comment period ends, the Navy will prepare a written response to all significant comments, and comment responses will be included in the Administrative Record file. The Navy will consider public comments in the final selection of an alternative and will document the selected alternative in an Action Memorandum.
For further information or to submit written comments, please contact: Leslie Yuenger, Public Affairs Officer, Naval Facilities Engineering Command Northwest 1101 Tautog Circle, Suite 203, Silverdale, Washington 98315 • Email comments may be sent to: email@example.com
rid of your old-but-new-again slow cooker. RECIPES: If you say “Crock-Pot” to people over 50 today, they’ll almost always say “stews, Beef Burgundy, chili, baked beans, etc. etc., but there are so many things beyond that possible with a slow cooker, which is what I told my granddaughters when I sent them each one, along with some recipes. Everything from appetizers to dessert is possible in your slow cooker. Let’s begin with a family pleaser main dish, one my granddaughters can cut in half for their best use, and they’ll love it because it’s a spaghetti-style dish.
SLOW & EASY ITALIAN CHICKEN 4 boneless skinless chicken breasts 8 oz. mushrooms, sliced 1 green bell pepper, chopped 1 zucchini (small to med.), chopped 1 onion, chopped 1 jar (26 oz.) pasta sauce of choice Hot cooked linguini or spaghetti Combine all ingredients except pasta in the slow cooker; cover and cook on low for 6-8 hrs. Cook pasta in boiling water according to package directions. Serve chicken over pasta, with a tossed green salad. Serves 4. But, dessert from a slow cooker? This one is for chocolate lovers; not for dessert purists, but remember, we’re talking about a beautiful dessert with little effort. Remember when pudding cakes were all the rage? Well, they’re back for 2013.
CHOCOLATE HAZELNUT PUDDING CAKE 1 box golden yellow cake mix 1 cup water 4 eggs ½ cup sour cream ½ cup vegetable oil
1 cup semisweet dark chocolate mini-morsels ½ cup chopped hazelnuts Whipped cream or ice cream, for topping Coat the slow cooker with nonstick cooking spray. Combine cake mix, water, eggs, sour cream and oil until smooth. Pour into slow cooker, cover, and cook on high for 2 hrs. or until batter is nearly set. Sprinkle on chocolate morsels and hazelnuts, cover and cook 30 min. longer, or until a toothpick inserted into the center comes out clean or cake begins to pull away from side of cooker. Spoon out while warm and top with whipped cream or ice cream (or let stand until cool then slice and top.) Can you eat anywhere these days without hearing about or seeing on the menu “pulled pork?” Well, there’s nothing easier than using your slow cooker to make that pulled pork for the slider, sandwich, tortilla wrap, or whatever else you plan to do with it.
BARBECUED PULLED PORK 1 pork shoulder roast (2-3 lbs.) 1 bottle (14 oz.) of your preferred barbecue sauce 1 T. fresh lemon juice 1 t. packed brown sugar 1 med. onion, chopped Hamburger buns, rolls, tortillas, your choice of “container” for the pork Place roast in slow cooker. Cover; cook on low 10-12 hrs, or on high for 5-6 hrs. Remove roast from cooker; discard cooking liquid. Shred pork with two forks and return to slow cooker. Add barbecue sauce, lemon juice, brown sugar and onion. Cover and cook on low 2 hrs., or on high 1 hr. Serve shredded pork on buns, rolls, tortillas, whatever you’d like to wrap it in. Add red onion coleslaw as a garnish or serve on the side, along with small dill pickles, if desired. Serves 8.
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Saturday, January 26, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Douglas to the remote area with the promise of a gift, according to court documents. Instead, Huden shot him in the head. Huden was convicted of first-degree murder following a trial last summer and sentenced to 80 years in prison. Yet his motive for the crime and connection to Douglas remained rather nebulous. Huden and Thomas were lovers; Thomas worked with Douglas’ wife, Brenna Douglas, at a Langley beauty salon. When asked if Thomas’ plea agreement involved her cooperation in a case against Brenna Douglas, Banks refused to comment. Banks argued at trial that Huden believed Russel Douglas was abusive to his children and Huden murdered him as revenge for his own abuse as a child at the hands of his stepfather. Huden allegedly told his wife and his friend, Bill Hill, about Thomas’ involvement in the murder. Yet Huden refused to implicate her in court, even when presented with a plea bargain that would have reduced his sentence. Members of the victim’s family begged Huden in during his sentence hearing to explain the motive, but he remained silent.
CONTINUED FROM A1
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Jeff Arango, Langley’s planning director, addresses the city council regarding a variance for taller lights for the new Langley Marina.
Lights CONTINUED FROM A1
called the cleat, “the tie-up thing.” City council members were concerned that the timing may interfere with the port’s work on the marina this spring and summer.
Bayview market organizes Vendor applications for the 2013 Bayview Farmers Market are now available online at www.bayview farmersmarket.com. The opening bell for the island’s biggest farmers market will ring at 10 a.m. Saturday, April 27. Markets run every Saturday through the end of October. Market Manager Sharon Warwick says new vendors are welcomed in all categories with a special welcome to farmers and persons interested in selling hot foods. Last year the markets featured a weekly average of 60 vendors selling produce, plant starts, baked goods, hot foods, and artisan crafts. Market officers will be meeting in early February to develop an agenda and budget for the group’s annual meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 26 at the Wellington Day School, recently re-located at the old House of Prayer, 5719 Pioneer Place, between Bayview Road and Maxwelton Road.
Trying to lube the deal by financing an electric golf cart, which will be operated by the Langley Main Street Association — not the city, was the wrong approach, council members said after Gordon and Field left. The soonest Langley could change its rules for harbor lighting would be in April. And even then, the
outcome is not guaranteed to please the port district. The hope is that a new marina will accommodate more boat traffic, and in turn, more revenue for both the port district and the city. Ben Watanabe can be reached at bwatanabe@ whidbeynewsgroup.com.
impose a four-year sentence, which is the maximum under the standard range. The plea bargain was an anticlimactic end to a family’s tragedy and a complex whodunnit that detectives with the Island County Sheriff’s Office unraveled over a matter of years. Douglas was found dead, buckled in the front seat of his Chevrolet Tracker, next to a wooded driveway on Wahl Road near Freeland two days after Christmas of 2003. The father of two had been shot in the head. Detectives developed evidence that James “Jim” Huden was the shooter. He was charged with first-degree murder in 2005 and was wanted on a $1 million warrant. Huden was on the lam until the U.S. Marshal’s Service arrested him in Mexico in June 2011. After the arrest, Detective Mark Plumberg interviewed other witnesses who implicated Huden’s mistress, Peggy Sue Thomas, in the murder. Investigators claimed that Thomas lured
Clinton market seeking vendors Carol Flax, manager of the Clinton Thursday Market, is looking for a few good vendors — or even a lot. Markets are held every Thursday from 3:30 to 7 p.m., July 11 through Aug. 29. Flax is particularly looking for: Fresh local produce, local artists and craftspeople, antiques and collectables, food vendors, plants and garden supplies, local services, musicians, local wineries, breweries and dis-
tillers (the market will have a liquor permit and baked goods. “Or maybe something we haven’t even thought of,” Flax said. “Reserve your own booth, or maybe get together with others and get a shared booth — sell together or trade off — so many possibilities. I want you there.” If interested, contact Flax at clinton firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-791-1192.
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 Both services offer, nursery for infants and toddlers & kids classes for 3yrs to 6th grade Matt Chambers, Pastor Dareld Chittim, Associate Pastor Mark Brinkman, Youth Pastor Home of Island Christian Academy and Daycare/Preschool 360-221-0919
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
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
1832 Scott Rd. Freeland Professional Center
Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Nursery & Sunday School through 8th Grade Celebrate Recovery Tuesday evenings 7:00 Christian Life’s Ministry Center Pastor Dick Jeffers www.clcwhidbey.com
331-4887 • Freeland 5217 Honeymoon Bay Road
St. Hubert Catholic Church 221-5383 • Langley 804 Third Street
221-6980 • Langley 6th & Cascade
Loving God... Reaching People!
“A Greening Congregation”
Langley United Methodist Church 221-4233 • Langley Third and Anthes
579-2570 • Clinton 3821 E. French Road
Christian Life Center 331-5778
St. Augustine’s in the Woods Episcopal Church
“Loving Christ and Others Well” Sunday Worship 10:30AM Sunday School for all ages 9:15AM www.islandchurchofwhidbey.org
The Island Church of Whidbey
www.ccwhidbey.com Sunday Services 9 & 11AM
(1 block north of Whidbey Island Bank) Sunday Morning Service Bible Study 9:30AM Sunday Service 10:30AM Fellowship 11:30AM Mikkel Hustad, Pastor
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
Calvary Chapel of Whidbey Island Teaching through God’s Word
Saint Peter’s Lutheran Church 341-4715 • Clinton 6309 Wilson Pl.
Christian & Missionary Alliance Church
email@example.com 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 Lauren Coleman, Youth/Family Coord. www.Langleyumc.org A Greening and Reconciling Congregation “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
fax (360) 221-2011
To list your religious service here, call 877-316-7276
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
Trinity Lutheran Church 331-5191 • Freeland
Woodard Road, Hwy 525, Freeland Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School and Adult Ed at 9:30AM Nursery provided James Lindus, Pastor Dennis Hanson, 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. Dennis Reynolds email@example.com www.whidbey.com/uucwi
print & online 24/7 Office Hours: 8-5pm Monday to Friday www.nw-ads.com email: classified@ soundpublishing. com Call toll free 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527
PAGE 18, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 26, 2013
y a d h py Birt
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The Fantastic 4
jobs Employment Professional
Director of Community Relations
Summer Hill Assisted Living, a senior living community located in Oak Harbor is seeking an energetic and mature individual whose primary fo c u s i s t o d ev e l o p, maintain and improve community outreach effo r t s . T h e c a n d i d a t e must be detail orientated and well organized, enjoy meeting and developing new professional relationships, and possess a positive attitude. A background in healthcare is helpful. Candidates who meet or exceed the qualifications above should e-mail cover letter & resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org by January 25, 2013. 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. Employment General
NEED EXTRA CA$H ? OAK HARBOR ROUTES AVAILABLE We d n e s d ay s b e fo r e 6PM and Saturday before 8AM. Call today Whidbey News Times 360-675-6611
NEED EXTRA MONEY?
ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT - Do you like to sell? Are you tired of working retail and on weekends? The Whidbey Islandâ€™s community newspapers seek an enthusiastic, creative individual to sell advertising to local businesses. Successful candidate must be dependable, detail-oriented and possess exceptional customer ser vice 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, 401K and a great work environment with opportunity to advance. EOE. Please send resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to
email@example.com or by mail to:
HR/WNTADSALES Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
DEPARTMENT ASSISTANTENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH Island County (Coupeville) Health Dept has a FT-10 month opening. Employee will work to verify the accuracy of the environmental health onsite database, assess and consolidate onsite sewage system records, and research parcel numbers. Three years prior experience in an office environment. Proficient in database use and ability to perform research of property records, As Builts, and plot maps. Closes Feb 6, 2013. Island County application required. Call 360-678-7919 From So. Whidbey 360-3215111 ext. 7919.
MOTOR ROUTE CARRIER NEEDED For the South Whidbey Record. 2 routes available in the Freeland/Greenbank area. Delivering Tuesday and Friday nights. No collect- www.islandcounty.net/hr ing. Applicants must be for more information ove r 1 8 w i t h r e l i a bl e t ra n s p o r t a t i o n . G r e a t Find your perfect pet second job! in the ClassiďŹ eds. Call Circulation, www.nw-ads.com 360-675-6611
Health Care Employment
REPORTER The Whidbey Newspapers is seeking an energetic, detailed-oriented reporter to write quality s t o r i e s a n d fe a t u r e s. Newspaper and layout experience using Adobe InDesign preferred. Applicants must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent w r i t i n g s k i l l s, h ave a knowledge of community n ew s a n d b e a bl e t o write about multiple topi c s. M u s t r e l o c a t e t o W h i d b ey I s l a n d , WA . This is a full-time position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to
Registered Dental Hygienist
Candidate should have ability to be a team player and provide quality, compassionate treatment to our exceptional patient base. Number of working day flexible. Salary DOE. Qualified applicants email resume and cover letter with references to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail/drop off at: 275 SE Cabot DR. Suite A-1 in Oak Harbor.
or mail to: HR/GARWNT Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
Clinician I -F/T (40 hours/week), 41601
Billy, Lynne, Mike, Laurie & the grandkids Employment General
The Board of County Commissioners for Island County, Washington, is seeking applicants for an appointment to serve the remainder of the term for DISTRICT COURT JUDGE. This seat will become vacant in March 2013. The judge thus appointed shall hold office until the next general election and until a successor is elected and qualified. The next general election to fill the office will b e h e l d i n N ove m b e r 2014. Only attorneys licensed to practice law in Washington and who are residents of Island County may be appointed. Please see www.islandcounty.net/hr
for more information. If interested, please send your resume and cover letter to Human Resources P.O. Box 5000, Coupeville, WA 98239 by February 4, 2013.
WHIDBEY TV BUSINESS MANAGER DATA PROCESSING/ REPORT ANALYST SENIOR SYSTEMS ADMINISTRATOR CUSTOMER EXPERIENCE REP SALES REP INSIDE SALES REP For more information please visit: www.whidbey.com EEOE 0LACEĂĽAĂĽPRIVATEĂĽPARTYĂĽ ADĂĽFORĂĽĂĽORĂĽMOREĂĽWEEKSĂĽ ANDĂĽADDĂĽAĂĽPHOTOĂĽATĂĽNOĂĽ CHARGE ĂĽBOTHĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽ ONLINE #ALLĂĽ ĂĽORĂĽGOĂĽ TOĂĽWWWNW ADSCOMĂĽFORĂĽ MOREĂĽINFORMATION
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 email@example.com.
$2000 Sign-On Bonus
MBM Foodservice is growing in Sumner! Needs 5 Class-A Delivery Drivers IMMEDIATELY! $60-65K Avg. 1st Year! Plus Generous Benefits! 1-3 Day Regional Routes. Join the MBM S u m n e r Te a m a s a Route Delivery Driver.
needed for a professional, friendly, caring dental office in Oak Harbor
Seeking qualified candidates for new program in Mount Vernon
Clinician II - F/T (40 hours/week), 41601 or 71000
Real Estate for Rent Island County
Spacious 2BR Clinton Apts
Convenient location, walk to Island Transit, Post Office, grocery store, banks, hardware store, dining, church & ferry landing!
AVAILABLE SOUTH END RENTALS
*-' *+($+'-' CLINTON, WHIDBEY ISLAND
Nursing Supervisor FT (40 hours/week), 41601 Visit our website at: www.compasshealth.org to learn more about our open positions and to apply.
real estate for sale
2 BR, 1.5 BA DUPLEX. First month free!!! All appliances. 1 car garage and deck. Half block to free bus stop. One mile to Clinton ferry. Pets negot. Includes yard care. No smoking. $850 per month (on 12 month lease). 3 month payment plan on your last and $800 damage deposit. Call Bill 206-200-4219. Coupeville area
CDL-A, 2 Yrs. Exp. Req. Real Estate for Sale Good Driving/Work His- Manufactured Homes tory. Oak Harbor
FOR SALE 2 and 3 BR mobile homes in familyfriendly park, near MBMcareers.com schools, shopping, Navy base. $5,000-$18,000. Health Care Employment 360-675-4228 Applications accepted online only!
BUSINESS OFFICE ASSISTANT, FT.
Experience in medical billing required. Competitive wage and benefits.
Apply in person 311 NE 3rd St Coupeville, WA 98239 No phone calls please
Part & Full Time
Please apply in person: Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3rd Street Coupeville, WA. 360-678-2273
DENTAL HYGIENIST Needed, Oak Harbor
We are looking for a Hygienist who possesses high energy and an upbeat attitude to compliment our team. Please reply by faxing your cover letter and resume to: Advertise your service 360-240-1301 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com
Reach thousands of readers by advertising your service in the Service Directory of the ClassiďŹ eds. Get 4 weeks of advertising in your local community newspapers and on the web for one low price. Call: 1-800-388-2527 Go online: www.nw-ads.com or Email: classiďŹ ed@ soundpublishing.com
3 BDRM, 1.5 bath with Penn Cove views, beach access. Spacious tri-level with family, bonus & l a u n d r y r o o m s, h a r d wood floors, new paint and new kitchen appliances. $1250 month, including water and yard care. Pets negotiable. 360-682-5660. OAK HARBOR
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath, 3 bonus rooms, garage, large yard. Water, sewer, garbage paid, $1400 month. (360)675-9611
3 B R , 2 . 2 5 B A t ow n house with gas fireplace, deck and garage. New flooring downstairs. $1,100 per month. Call 360-929-0707.
Place an advertisement or search for jobs, homes, merchandise, pets and more in the ClassiďŹ eds 24 hours a day online at www.nw-ads.com.
UPGRADED GREAT VALUE
MAINTENANCE Part Time, Weekends and Holidays Apply in person 311 NE 3rd St Coupeville, WA 98239 No phone calls please
Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information.
Extremely clean 3-bedroom, 1.5-bath home on large lot with private backyard and beautifully maintained gardens. Custom interior paint, new laminate floors in living room plus many upgrades throughout.
David Stuart 360-320-8001 Bob McNeill 360-632-4721
Windermere Real Estate/Whidbey Island
Saturday, January 26, 2013, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 19 Real Estate for Rent Island County
Real Estate for Rent Island County
Real Estate for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
Real Estate for Rent Island County
Apartments for Rent Island County Langley
Apartments for Rent Island County
Rogers-Rische-Doll P.M. 620 E Whidbey Ave Ste #100 Oak Harbor
2 BR, 2 BA HOME IN O. H . Fe a t u r e s o f f i c e, vaulted wood ceiling, laminate floors & laudry room. Fenced yard, two storage buildings & 2 car garage. No pets. No smoking. Ready now! $1,195 per month, lease. Call 360-720-4130. OAK HARBOR
3 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH with natural gas heat, fireplace, two car garage and fenced yard. Storage shed in back. Walk to library and community c o l l e g e. N o p e t s. N o smoking. $1,100 per month. Damage deposit $800. References required. 360-331-2460.
3 BEDROOM, 3 Bath Split Level with natural gas. Large living room with vaulted ceiling, fireplace, large bay window. Separate dining room with deck to backyard. Cozy great room with wood bur ning stove. Large fenced backyard with storage shed. 2 car garage. Located close to NAS and best schools. Great friendly neighborhood. Some pets allowed with deposit. No smoking. 1 year lease minimum. Available February 1st. $1150 month. 360-3405083
Sell your stuff free in the Super Flea! Your items totalling $150 or less will run for free one week in your local community paper and online. Call today to place your ad 866-825-9001
Beautiful Contemporary downtown appar tment. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, garage, wood floors, new and open. Partially furnished, pr ivate cour tyard. $1,100 per month. Call 360-929-0707. OAK HARBOR
WATERFRONT, Fantastic Views of Waterways, Ala Spit, Hope Island, Mt. Baker. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Plus Den. Propane F i r e p l a c e. N ew : H e a t Pump, A/C, Windows. $1495, Lease. 360-6793355, 760-409-2617.
Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com Apartments for Rent Island County Oak Harbor
DOWNTOWN 1,200 SF, 2 BR, 2 BA Water View Condo with washer, dryer & hardwood floors. Gour met kitchen with stainless appliances. 2 car garage and lg sun d e c k . S e c o n d f l o o r. Available now. $1,200/ Month plus deposit. 360969-0249.
Q U I E T, S E C L U D E D apar tment available in mid February. On owners 8 acres in Bayview, above owners garage. Great kitchen with granite counter tops. Washer, dr yer, dishwasher, generator. Utilities inc l u d e d : wa t e r, t r a s h , electric, propane, Direct TV. $900 month. 360321-4140 or 360-9142010 OAK HARBOR
Immediate Occupancy Downtown 2 BR, 1 BA with deck and storage. Walk to stores & beach park! Wtr, swr, grb incl. $650.
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
TO DO LIST....
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Qualify Affordable Apartments, Condos & Homes. Call or Stop by and see our current rentals.
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legals Legal Notices
INCLUSION ON PORTâ€™S SMALL WORKS ROSTERS PORT DISTRICT OF SOUTH WHIDBEY ISLAND NOTICE OF ACCEPTANCE OF REQUESTS FOR INCLUSION ON THE DISTRICTâ€™S SMALL WORKS ROSTERS Notice is hereby given that the Port District of South Whidbey Island is accepting requests for inclusion in the Districtâ€™s Small Works Rosters for Consultants and Contractors. All consultants, contractors, builders or other parties seeking to perform work for the Port District, or wishing to be notified of applicable projects under $300,000 in value, should submit an Application for inclusion on the appropriate S m a l l Wo r k s R o s t e r. Roster applications may be requested by phone (360) 331-5494 or downloaded from www.portofsouthwhidbey.com LEGAL NO. 452995 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. January 26, 30, 2013. 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.
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APPLICATION FOR CONSERVATION FUTURES FUNDS In accordance with Island County Code 3.22A, the Conservation Futures Program Citizens’ Advisory Board (CAB) and the Conservation Futures Technical Advisory Board (TAG) hereby give notice that applications may be submitted to Island County for a share of the annual allocation of the Conser vation Futures Fund. Applications shall be submitted to the Citizens’ Advisory Board on or before Thursday, February 28, 2013. Application information is available from Island County General Service Administration located at 1 NE 7th Street, Room 200, Coupeville, Washington (mailing address PO Box 5000 Coupeville WA 98239-5000). Completed applications must be returned to the same office no later than 4:00 pm, Thursday, February 28, 2013. Organizations eligible to receive Conser vation Futures Funds include t h e c o u n t y, c i t i e s , towns, metropolitan municipal corporation, nonprofit historical preservation corporation or nonprofit nature conservancy corporation or association which qualifies as being tax exempt under 26 U.S.C. section 501 (of the Internal Revenue Code) as it exists on June 25, 1976 and one which has as one of its principle purposes the conducting or facilitating of scientific research: the conserving of natural resources, including but not limited to biological resources, for the general public; or conserving of open spaces, including but not limited to wildlife habitat to be utilized as public access areas, for the use and enjoyment of the general public. For further information please contact Elaine Marlow at (360) 6797378 or (360) 321-5111 ext. 7378 from South Whidbey or (360) 6294522 ext. 7378 from Camano Island. Legal No. 450706 Published: Whidbey News Times, South Whidbey Record, January 16,19, 23, 26, 2013. CALL FOR BIDS CITY OF OAK HARBOR NORTH RESERVOIR ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE $4.9 MILLION Sealed Proposals will be received by the undersigned at the City of Oak Harbor, 865 SE Barrington Drive, Oak Harbor, Washington 98277, up to 2:00 p.m.; local time on Wednesday, February 20, 2013, for furnishing the necessary labor, mater ials, equipment, supervision, tools, and guarantees thereof to construct North Reservoir.
Saturday, January 26, 2013, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 21 Legal Notices
The project consists of two schedules of work. The work shall consist of, but is not limited to, the following: 1. Construct a 4.0 million gallon welded steel reservoir 150 feet in diamet e r a n d 3 9 - fo o t s h e l l height. 2. Clear and grade the project sites. 3. Construct storm drainage collection system, detention piping, and drainage ditch/bioswale. 4. Construct pervious asphalt access road and site parking. 5. Construct a pressure reducing valve station. 6. Connect to the existing waterlines. 7. Furnish and install all required electrical telemetry and instrumentation. 8. Furnish and install all required vaults, pipes, fittings, and appur tenances. 9. Restore all surfaces disturbed by construction activities. 10. P r o v i d e t e s t i n g , commissioning, and training. 11. Provide all associated work as shown on the Plans and specified herein, for a complete and workable system. The Work shall be substantially complete within 240 working days and physically complete within 250 working days after the commencement date stated in the Notice to Proceed. All bidding and construction is to be performed in compliance with the Contract Provisions and Contract Plans for this project and any addenda issued thereto that are on file at the office of the City Cler k, City Hall, Oak Harbor, Washington. The Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud shortly after the time and date stated above. A contract will be awarded or all Proposals rejected within 60 days of the bid opening. Proposals are to be submitted only on the form provided with the Contract Provisions. All Proposals must be accompanied by a c e r t i f i e d c h e ck , cashier’s check, postal money order, or surety b o n d p ay a b l e t o t h e “City of Oak Harbor” and in an amount of not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid. Contract Provisions and Contract Plans may be examined at the office of the City of Oak Harbor or the office of the Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc. (Seattle at 7 0 1 D ex t e r Ave nu e North, Suite 200). Contract Provisions, Contract Plans, addenda, and plan holders lists for this project are available through the City of Oak Harbor online plan room. Free-of-charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to http://bxwa.com and clicking on: “Posted Projects,” “Public Works,” “City of Oak Harbor,” and “Projects Bidding.” Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to place themselves on the selfregistered “Bidders List.” This online plan room provides Bidders with fully usable online documents with the ability to download, print to your o w n p r i n t e r, o r d e r full/partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources (using online print order form), and a free online digitizer/takeoff tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washing-
ton at (425) 258-1303 should you require assistance with these services. Questions regarding technical issues and the bid process are to be directed to the Engineer, A d a m M i l l e r, P. E . , a t (206) 284-0860. Questions regarding the project site and site visits can be coordinated t h r o u g h A r n o l d Pe terschmidt, P.E., of the City of Oak Harbor by calling (360) 279-4525. Financing of the Project has been provided by C i t y o f O a k H a r b o r, Washington. The City of Oak Harbor expressly reserves the right to reject any or all Proposals and to waive minor irregularities or informalities and to Award the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible bidder as it best serves the interests of the City. The City of Oak Harbor is an Equal Opportunity Employer and encourages Minority Business Enter pr ises and Women Business Enterprises to participate in the competitive bidding process. NACELLE HUSLEIN CITY CLERK LEGAL NO. 452287 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. January 23, 26, February 2, 2013.
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., will on March 1, 2013 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: The Northeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 34, To w n s h i p 3 3 N o r t h , Range 2 E.W.M., Island County, Washington. TO G E T H E R W I T H a n o n - ex cl u s i v e e a s e ment for ingress, egress, and utilities described as follows: The West 30 feet of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 34, To w n s h i p 3 3 N o r t h , Range 2 E.W.M., Island County, Washington; and the East 30 feet of the West half of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 34, Township 33 North, Range 2 E.W.M., Island County, Washington. Situate in the County of Island, State of Washington. NOW KNOWN AS: Lots 1 and 2 of Short Plat No. 246/08 as recorded December 30, 2009 as Auditor’s File No. 4266234; being a portion of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter in Section 34, Township 33 North, Range 2 E.W.M. Situate in the County of Island, State of Washington. The address of said property is NHN Green Acres Ln, Oak Harbor, WA 98277. Assessor’s Tax Parcel ID: R23334-222-3620 and R23334-255-3610. P r i o r A s s e s s o r ’s Ta x P a r c e l I D : R23334-239-3610. The afore-described real proper ty is subject to that cer tain Deed of Trust dated October 28, 2008 and recorded on October 31, 2008, under Au d i t o r ’s F i l e N o. 4239247, records of Island County, Washington from Westgate Mobile Homes Inc., a Washington corporation, as Grantor, to Northwest Financial Corporation, a Washington corporation, as Trustee, to secure an obligation memorialized by a promissor y note (the “Note”) in favor of 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 Note matured on November 1, 2012. The Borrower defaulted on July 1, 2012 and failed to pay the note in full upon matur ity on November 1, 2012. The defaults for which this foreclosure is made are as follows: Currently Due to Pay off on November 19, 2012: Loan No. xxxx7092 : Principal Balance $ 119,407.73 Interest (through No-
vember 19, 2012) $4,012.51 Late Charges $259.44 Ta xe s a n d I n s u ra n c e paid $533.71 Total Due $ 124,213.39 Other potential defaults pursuant to the terms of the 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. OTHER DEFAULT N o n p a y m e n t o f Ta x es/Assessments CURE Written proof to the Tr ustee that all taxes and assessments against the property 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 Cease and desist from committing waste, repair all damage to property and maintain property as required in Deed of Trust; U n a u t h o r i ze d s a l e o f property (Due on Sale) Revert title 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 $2000.00 Title Report $641.33 Recording Fees $85.00 Posting of Notice of Default $130.00 Service on Registered Agent $133.00 Po s t i n g o f N o t i c e o f Trustee’s Sale $130.00 Postage $ 100.00 Photocopies $ 75.00 Long distance telephone charges $ 10.00 Federal Express $ 40.00 Total Estimated Costs and Fees: $ 3,344.33 Additional Arrearages Interest from Nov. 19, 2012 to March 1, 2013 $ 2,454.12 @ 7.375% per annum 102 days @ $24.06 per diem Subtotal: $ 2,454.12 Additional Costs and Fees $ 1,000.00 Est. Additional Trustee’s or Attorneys’ Fees 1,000.00 Estimated Publication Costs $1,500.00 Subtotal: $ 2,500.00 Total Estimated Payoff Amount as of March 1, 2013: $ 132,511.84 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 $119,407.73, 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. 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 the 1st day of March, 2013. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before March 1, 2013 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 on or 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 at the following addresses: Westgate Mobile Homes Inc PO Box 778 Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Westgate Mobile Homes, Inc. Kevin Fakkema, Registered Agent 34264 SR 20 Oak Harbor, WA 98277 We s t M o b i l e H o m e s, Inc. 34264 SR 20 Oak Harbor, WA 98277 We s t M o b i l e H o m e s, Inc. Kevin Fakkema, Registered Agent PO Box 778 Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Charles A. Fakkema 881 Miller RD Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Marlene M. Fakkema 881 Miller RD Oak Harbor, WA 98277 by both first class and certified mail on October 5, 2012, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on October 10, 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 & WILLIG, INC. 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 costs. The Guarantor 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 Tr u s t e e ’s s a l e . T h e 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). DATED this 28th day of November, 2012. HACKER & WILLIG, INC., P.S., Trustee By:Elizabeth H. Shea For further information please call Ashley Jones at (206) 340-1935. STATE OF WASHINGTON ss COUNTY OF KING I certify that I know or have satisfactor y evidence that Elizabeth H. Shea is the person who a p p e a r e d b e fo r e m e, and said person ack n ow l e d g e d t h a t s h e signed this instrument and on oath stated that she 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 in the instrument. DATED: 11/28/2012 Donna Findlay Notary Public in and for the State of Washington My Commission/Appointment expires January 14, 2013 LEGAL NO. 452990 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. Janua r y 2 6 , Fe b r u a r y 1 6 , 2013.
THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR ISLAND COUNTY Rober t H. Maschmedt, Sr., a single man as his separate property, Plaintiff, vs. Orvel E. Kelting & Eilleen Kelting, husband & w i fe a n d t h e m a r i t a l community thereof, and their heirs, successors and assigns, and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, interest, or estate lien in the real estate descr ibed in the Complaint herein, Defendants. NO. 12-2-01121-9 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION The State of Washington to the said Orvel E. Kelting & Eilleen Kelting, husband & wife and the marital community thereof, and their heirs, successors and assigns, a n d a ny o f t h e i r u n known heirs and devisees; and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien, or interest in the real estate described in the complaint herein, defendants: You, and each of you, are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after the 1 9 t h d ay o f Ja nu a r y, 2013, and defend the above-entitled action in the above entitled court and answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon M. Douglas Kelly, of Kelly & Harvey Law Offices, LLP, the undersigned attorney for the Plaintiff, at his office b e l ow s t a t e d ; a n d i n case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demands of the complaint in this action which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object ofthis action is to quiet title in Plaintiff, against the claim of Defendants and anyone of them, to real estate located in Island County, Washington legally described as follows: Lot 46, Assessor’s Plat of Cascade View, First Division, according to plat recorded in Volume 6 of Plats, page 64, records ofIsland county Washington; TOGETHER WITH that portion of G ove r n m e n t L o t 4 i n Section 31, Township 29 North, Range 4 East ofthe Willamette Meridian described as follows: Commencing at the Southwest comer of said Gover nment Lot 4; thence South 87°58’00 ‘ East along the South line ofsaid Government Lot 420.00 feet to the Easterly margin of the county road right-of-way; thence North 01 °22’00” East 27.60 feet; thence South 87°52’00” East 1 216.68 feet to the true point of beginning; thence continuing South 87°52’00” East 115.00 feet; thence South 00°01’ 19” West 25.49 feet; thence Nor th 87°52’00” West along the South line ofthe Government Lot 4 a distance of 115.00 feet, more or less, to a point South of the true point of beginning; thence North 25.49 feet to the true point of beginning. Island County Tax Parcel No.S63300000046-0
NOTICE 5 Auction Cars for Simmons Towing Inc.: 6423 S. Humphrey Rd. Clinton, WA 98236 Auction begins at 11:00am with viewing from 9:00am on January 31, 2013. 1995 Nissan Sentra, License #353SBJ, Vin # 1N4BU31DXSC148941 1996 Dodge Neon, License #152ZTX, Vin # B3ES42C7TD643006 1993 Ford Tempo, License #686UXC, Vin # 1FAPP36XORK123899 1987 Ford Taurus, License # 1177ME, Vin # 1FABP52U8HA230284 LEGAL NO. 451937 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. January 26, 2013. NOTICE Nor th Whidbey Fire & Rescue has a Small Purchase Vendor List which may be used when awarding purchase contracts where the estimated cost is from $10,000 up to $50,000 (as authorized by RCW 39.04.190 and RCW 52.14.110) Any firm desiring to be added to the vendor list should contact Nor th Whidbey Fire & Rescue at 360-675-1131 or www.nwfr.org Nor th Whidbey Fire & Rescue 770 NE Midway Blvd Suite 201 Oak Harbor, WA 98277 LEGAL NO. 452991 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. January 26, 2013. Grantor(s): W e s t g a t e Mobile Homes Inc. Beneficiary: B a n n e r Bank Legal Description: L o t s 1 and 2 SP 246/08 AFN 4266234 Assessor’s Tax Parcel ID: R 2 3 3 3 4 - 2 2 2 - 3 6 2 0 and R23334-255-3610 File No: 2012-382 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. I.
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PAGE 22, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 26, 2013
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Professional Services Music Lessons
Home Services Kitchen and Bath
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
DATED this 15th day of January, 2013. KELLY & HARVEY LAW OFFICES, LLP /s/ M. Douglas Kelly M. Douglas Kelly, WSBA #6550 Attorneys for Plaintiff Physical Address: 6443 S. Harding, Clinton, WA, 98236 Mailing Address: PO Box 290, Clinton, WA, 98236 Phone: (360) 341-1515 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org LEGAL NO. 451481 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. January 19, 26, February 2, 9, 16, 23. 2013
6 PIECE SECTIONAL including lounge $400 OBO. Excellent condition. Attractive style and fabric. Armless style allows many seating arrangements. 360-4665558 Miscellaneous
Home Services Homeowner’s Help
NEW CUMMINS Onan HomeSite 6500 Portable Generator. Includes 10 Circuit, 30 Amp Manual Transfer Switch, $750. 206-601-8244 email@example.com WE BUY ENTIRE estates, storage units, old cars, tractors, forclose, clean outs, empty out your barn, trailer, death Firearms & in family, evictions, trash Ammunition h a u l i n g . Au c t i o n e e r. L O C A L F F L D E A L E R Fr e e e s t i m a t e s, 3 6 0 buying your used guns. 579-2708 or 632-0175 Single pieces or whole collections purchased. Musical Instruments Please call Jim for more information at 360-7709079. www.whidbeyarms.com
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com
Piano, Organ, Keyboard Lessons by Experienced Teacher, Kathy Fleck All Ages and Levels Learn to Play The Way You Want To!! Call 360-632-0209 for More Info & Scheduling.
Winter Property CleanUp, Odd Jobs, Painting, Etc Free estimate Quality Work At Reasonable Prices!
360-632-2217 Whidbey Isl. Home Services
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Flea Market Call: 800-388-2527 BUGGY FOR PETS UP Fax: 360-598-6800 to 50 lbs. Just like new! Go online: nw-ads.com
$ 5 0 C o u p ev i l l e . C a l l 360-678-1634. COUCH Mastercraft. Floral Tapestry. No pets or smoking. $150. 360672-5577 DRESSER, 70” Long x 29” High x 19” Deep, $50. Oak End Table with Drawers, 2 at $30 each. 360-672-5577 ELECTRIC Blanket, S u n b e a m , K i n g s i ze, dual control, $50. Sheets Dogs and pillow cases free with purchase. Oak Harbor. 360-679-8297 Overstuffed camelback s o fa . P l a i d , ex c e l l e n t cond. Pet free/smoke free home, $150. Call (360)222-3702 SAGE COLORED reclining, wingback chair, excellent condition. $75. AKC German Shepherd Puppies!! Excellent Call (360)222-3702 Schutzhund pedigrees. Tracking, obedience and Free Items protection. Champions Recycler Bloodlines. Social with DECORATIONS for vari- loving playful temperao u s o c c a s i o n s . $ 5 0 . ments! Shots, wormed, Luella 360-675-1885. vet checked. Health PACKING PAPER; com- guarantee. Puppy book mercial grade. Clean, includes info on lines, lightly used. 2 full bags health & more! 1 Male, 1 ( 3 3 g a l l o n s i ze ) . Yo u Female. $800 each. Call take 253-691-3504. Jodi 360-761-7273.
LANDSCAPE SERVICE Kathy Gurnee
One Day Bath Remodeling Seamless Acrylic Wall Systems Lifetime Warranty
Easy access TUB to SHOWER Conversions
No tub rail to climb over. Safety bars & seats installed to your preference.
A+ rated on BBB & Angie’s List
Brad Wallace 360/391-3446 C.L. BATHFF97606
Home Services Landscape Services
Construction, LLC Roads & Driveways Trees, Shrubs Mowing & Cleanup
HOUSE KEEPING 321-4718
Bonded & Insured t Lic#FROGCCL937BB
JIM’S GARDEN SERVICE
BUSY BEE HOUSE CLEANING
30 Years Exp. Serving S. Whidbey 2 0 0 0 YA M A H A B a b y Grand C 2, with bench. Higher Quality, Professional Conservatory Series. Elegant Polished Ebony Finish. Rarely Used. Excellent Condition. An Awesome Deal at $11,500! 360-4720895 Friday Harbor, San Juan Island
360-221-0320 HAPPY HOUSE KEEPERS
Inside & Out! Sliding Scale Fee
Local Resident Creating Beautiful Gardens for over 20 Yrs
FALL & WINTER CLEANUP PRUNING, MULCHING WINTER FRUIT TREE PRUNING
1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527 Thousands of Classiﬁed readers need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative. Go online 24 hours a day: nw-ads.com. Or fax in your ad: 360-598-6800.
Mary’s Weeding Service
Log on for a stress-free Classifieds experience... Use our handy online ad form by clicking the “Place an ad” link at www.nw-ads.com to put an ad in the Classifieds online, in your local paper and in the Ferrywide Classifieds 24 hours a day. Place any private party ad ordered for 2 weeks or more and add a photo at no charge. Photos will be black & white in print and full color online. Email your JPEG format photo under 1 MB to firstname.lastname@example.org. Call 800-388-2527 or go to www.nw-ads.com for more information.
Yard Debris Brush Clearing Fall & Winter Pruning Landscape Maintenance Serving all of Whidbey Island
360-632-7088 or 360-333-8805 P.O. Box 114 Coupeville, WA 98230 Marysweeding@yahoo.com
No need to rush. We’ll still be here.
Classifieds online 24 hours a day
Find what you need 24 hours a day.
This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.
+ + + Ad#:0001797386-01 Date:10/12/12 Day:FRI Size:4X10.5 Cust:BLADE + + + + + + CHEVROLET Salesperson:ERIKA SAVOY Last Edited By:DHANSCOM Pub:HERALD + + + Ad#:0001797386-01 Date:10/12/12 Day:FRI Size:4X10.5 Cust:BLADE + CLASS Tag Line: Color Info:3COLORFULLL + + + + + CHEVROLET Salesperson:ERIKA SAVOY Last Edited By:DHANSCOM Pub:HERALD
CLASS Tag Line: Color Info:3COLORFULLL
SERVING SKAGIT VALLEY #1-&0 TE1D2/ VO3 S. AR YE 99 R FO . % 2& / &Y0 /12VA 3IT LLE AG .SK ER IN % 2&AL /DE /.A Wâ€Ś RO $/S2* '#2* 1YE AR 2*# 14 2* R#1' FO .IN $
# HY 3.!27 W T/ *2 # 27 3./ . *2( (OU +#+ ND .FI
+ + Ad#:0001797386-01 Date:10/12/12 Day:FRI Size:4X10.5 Cust:BLADE + + + + + + VROLET Salesperson:ERIKA SAVOY Last Edited By:DHANSCOM Pub:HERALD CLASS Tag Line: Color Info:3COLORFULLL $)&730-&5t37
CHEVROLET RV CHEVROLET RV
/-&0CHEVY 2013 CHEVY .3122013 CHEVY 2012 CHEVY %2013 /2& 2012 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY20132013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY CHEVY . / $2* CRUZE MALIBU 1'# 2*TRAVERSE #TRAVERSE CRUZE MALIBU VOLT CRUZE MALIBU ALL WHEEL DRIVE 27 . 3 / 38 MPG HWY 34 MPG HWY *2 ( # + .ALL WHEEL DRIVE Stk #4026
CHEVY TRUCK MONTH
BICHON FRISE puppies. AKC Registered. Ta k i n g d e p o s i t s . Fo r companion only! Will be vet checked and have first shots and be dewormed. Call for information: 360-874-7771, 360-471-8621 or go to website to see our adorable puppies! www.bichonfrise Lease puppies4sale.com
29 22 TAX CREDIT $ $ $ BLADEâ€™S PURCHASE 39 mo.PURCHASE Lease PRICE 39 mo. Lease PRICEmo 39INmo. Lease STOCK mo BLADEâ€™S mo
29 22 012 $16,997 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY Recieve 0% for 72 mo 39 mo. Lease 39 mo. Lease 39 mo. $21,925 OAC or $2000 REBATE RAVERSE CRUZE MALIBU 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY L WHEEL DRIVE 8F'JOBODF"OZPOF$BMM#KPSOBU $
MSRP .........................$18,330 MSRP .........................$23,150 BLADEâ€™S DISCOUNT ....... -$133 BLADEâ€™S DISCOUNT ....... -$725 CHEVROLET RV mo mo GM REBATE ................... -$500 GM REBATE ................... -$500
TP Stk #4026
Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com
GERMAN Rottweiler/ Tibetan Mastiff puppies!!!!! Rare, intelligent, beautiful. Great family guards! $400. Call for your best friend today! 360-550-3838. + + GREAT DANE
AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, Half-Euroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also available, Standard Po o d l e s . C a l l To d a y 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
VOLT 2LS SILVERADO 2013 CHEVYCAMARO 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY /8$$GPS%FUBJMT TURN YOUR EXCAB 4X4 LT
JUNK INTO SILVERADO CAMARO 2013 CHEVY 2LS 2013 EXCAB CHEVY4X4 LT
VOLT 2013 CHEVY Stk #3962
SILVERADO SILVERADO TAHOE 4X4 Stk #3962
1/2 EXCAB 4X4 $ 3/4 EXCAB 4X4 $
29 $ 31
39 mo. Lease
39 mo. Lease
39 mo. Lease
22 $ 330
39 mo. Lease
39 mo. Lease
t$BST 5SVDLT 'BSN $POTUSVDUJPOFRVJQNFOU t$PQQFS #SBTT mo"MVNJOVN$BOT t3BEJBUPST#BUUFSJFT
39 mo. Lease
$ $ MSRP$.........................$32,580 MSRP .........................$36,355 MSRP .........................$44,665 013!&!*,,#2$).7''&0/0&5 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY &)*$,&.75)&0&.!#1)*.(2/. mo GM REBATE ...................$3000 GM TRADE & LOYALTY....$2000 mo. Lease BLADEâ€™S39 DISCOUNT .......$1705
GM REBATE ...................$2368moGM REBATE ...................$1750 GM TRADE & LOYALTY....$2000 BLADEâ€™S DISCOUNT .......$3500 39 mo. Lease BLADEâ€™S PURCHASE 39 mo. Lease BLADEâ€™S DISCOUNT .......$2000 PRICE
VOLT CAMARO 2LS SILVERADO EXCAB 4X4 LT !&!*,,#2$).7''&0/0&5 &)*$,&.75)&0&.!#1)*.(2/. $25,875 $29,987 $39,415 BLADE CHEVROLET & RVS All vehicles one only. All vehicles are leased for 39 months, plus ax based on registered owner. $2000 cash down plus tax, license, security deposit, 1st payment and $150 doc fee. 10,000 miles per year. On approval of credit.Cap cost Silverado $34500,Camaro $25000,Volt $42000,Malibu $23150,Cruze $17350,Traverse $32263.Residuals Silverado $19002,Camaro $16326 ,Volt $27140,Malibu $13195,Cruze $18095,Traverse $17263. BladeĘźs not responsible for any ad copy mistakes. Ad expires 10/15/12.
BLADEâ€™S PURCHASE PRICE
OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both par+ents have excellent + health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Light Golden and the father is full English Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountainspringskennel.weebly.com or call Verity at 360-520-9196
wheels Marine Power
18â€™ STAR CRAFT 1963, 75hp Evenrude 2 cycle engine. Newer Merc kicker. Great for crabbing & shrimp. Loc a t e d i n Fr e e l a n d . $3100. Call: (360)3312280 or (509)840-3243 Automobiles Chevrolet
C L A S S I C C A D I L L AC 1991 silver Brougham with leather interior, all power and sunroof. Good tires, original rims and only 66,680 miles. O r i g i n a l ow n e r m a i n tained. Spacious cruiser! They donâ€™t make them like this anymore! Includes records. Wonderful condition! $4,000 obo. San Juan Island PURE BRED Saint Ber- Interior and exterior phonard Puppies. 3 Males tos available via email. and 2 Females. Ready 360-378-3186. January 12th. Will have 1st Shots. Mom On Site. Family Pampered Pup- Find what you need 24 hours a day. pies. $450 to $550. Call Automobiles For More Info: 360-895Nissan 2634 Robyn (Por t Or2005 NISSAN 350Z chard Area) Roadster. 1 owner, alFarm Animals ways garaged. Beautiful & Livestock car! $17,500. (360)929( 5 ) J E R S E Y raw m i l l 9046 dairy business, includes Auto Service/Parts/ compressor, (2) (7) gal. Accessories milk can with hoses and (2) claws, filtering and bottling apparatus, existing clients, list goes with business, these (5) cows HRISTIANâ€™S are pregnant and halter broke, can be lead, are UTO/METAL very friendly and loving. ECYCLING Transportation available $15,000 OBO. Pls call for more info (360)631- CASH FOR MOST CARS -INCLUDES TOW. 6089 FREE METAL RECYCLING Find your perfect pet FAMILY OWNED, LICENSED HAULER. in the ClassiďŹ eds. DOCUMENTATION REQUIRED. www.nw-ads.com 675-8442
C A R
BLADEâ€™S Stk #4123 PURCHASE PRICE
Stk #4138 All vehicles one only. All vehicles are leased for 39 months, plus ax based on registered owner. $2000 cash down plus tax, license, security deposit, 1st payment and $150 doc fee. 10,000 miles per year. On approval of credit.Cap cost Silverado $34500,Camaro $25000,Volt $42000,Malibu $23150,Cruze $17350,Traverse $32263.Residuals Silverado $19002,Camaro $16326 ,Volt $27140,Malibu $13195,Cruze $18095,Traverse $17263. BladeĘźs not responsible for any ad copy mistakes. Ad expires 10/15/12.
0&&5#7082 &0./. We Will Match Any Offer For A New Vehicle Anywhere In Washington
BLADE CHEVROLET & RVS
www.bladechevy.com $ 0&&5#7082 $ $ &0./. mo mo
330 31 1-800-726-6949 2 9
BLADE CHEVROLET & RVS mo. Lease Chevy Runs39Deep
www.bladechevy.com !*,,#2$).7''&0/0&5 &)*$,&.75)&0&.!#1)*.(2/. " #,&1#6#4&1"/3/.&7 BLADE
Mt.mo. Vernon 39 Lease
Serving Whidbey Island since 1958!
Local, legal business serving Whidbey Island for over 30 years!
All vehicles one only. All vehicles are leased for 39 months, plus tax based on registered owner. $2000 cash down plus tax, license, security deposit, 1st payment and $150 doc fee. 10,000 miles per year. On approval of credit. Cap cost Silverado $34500, Camaro $25000, E. College Way Volt $42000, Malibu $23150, Cruze $17350, Traverse $32263. Residuals Silverado $19002, Camaro $16326 , Volt $27140, Malibu $13195, Cruze $18095, Traverse $17263. Bladeâ€™s not responsible for any ad copy mistakes. All purchases figures with 20% down plus taxes & fees. 84 months @4.49% Ad expires 1/22/13.
39 mo. Lease
+ Saturday, January +26, 2013, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 23
AKC POODLE Puppies. Brown Standard. Born on 10/17/2012. Ready to go on January 18th. First s h o t s / w o r m e d . Ve r y beautiful, intelligent loving. Parents have had pre-breeding & genetic + testing, also good hips, + elbows and eyes. Home raised with loving care. Males and females. $1200/each. Call Roberta: 360-443-2447 or 360865-6102. www.topperspoodles.net email@example.com
CHEVY TRUCK MONTH CHEVY TRUCK MONTH
WE BUY GOLD! BEST OF WHIDBEY 08, 09, 10 & 2011
The opportunity Chevy Runs Deep to make a difference is 1-800-726-6949 " #,&1#6#4&1"/3/.&7 BLADE CHEVROLET & RVS www.bladechevy.com right in front of you. 0&&5#7082 &0./. E. College Way
cles one only. All vehicles are leased for 39 months, plus ax based on registered owner. $2000 cash down plus tax, license, security osit, 1st payment and $150 doc fee. 10,000 miles per year. On approval of credit.Cap cost Silverado $34500,Camaro $25000,Volt 0,Malibu $23150,Cruze $17350,Traverse $32263.Residuals Silverado $19002,Camaro $16326 ,Volt $27140,Malibu $13195,Cruze $18095,Traverse $17263. BladeĘźs not responsible for any ad copy mistakes. Ad expires 10/15/12.
Chevy Runs Deep
Chevy Runs Deep
E. College Way
" #,&1#6#4&1"/3/.&7 ONLY 8.5% SALES TAX SAVES YOU MONEY!
Recycle this newspaper.
PAGE 24, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 26, 2013
Safe Travels begin at Skagit Subaru
With road-gripping Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive and 27 MPG,4 the 2013 Subaru Foresteris ready for whatever your day has planned. EPS-estimated fuel economy for 2013 Subaru Forester 2.5X models. Actual mileage may vary.
FORESTER 2.5X 5MT t"MMPZ8IFFM1LH t$BSHP5SBZ t"MM8FBUIFS'MPPS.BUT t3FBS#VNQFS$PWFS
DFA-21 Vin#JF25HABC3DG422549 STK#871
FORESTER 2.5X 4AT t"VUP%JNNJOH.JSSPSXJUI Compass & HomeLinkÂŽ t$BSHP5SBZ t"MM8FBUIFS'MPPS.BUT t3FBS#VNQFS$PWFS
DFB-21 Vin#JF25HABC1DH435116 STK#1038
FORESTER 2.5X 5MT t$BSHP5SBZ t"MM8FBUIFS'MPPS.BUT t3FBS#VNQFS$PWFS
DFA-21 Vin#JF25HABC3DG422549 STK#871
Skagit Subaru "VUP#MWEt#VSMJOHUPOtwww.skagitsubaru.com t All cars are one and only and subject to prior sale. All prices exclude tax and license. A NEGOTIABLE DOCUMENTARY FEE OF $150 MAY BE ADDED TO THE PRICE. Ad expires 1/31/13.
The All New 38MPG 2014 MAZDA6 SKYACTIVE is in stock now!!! Come take a Test Drive today!!! 2012 MAZDA5 Touring
2012 MAZDA3 I Grand Touring
M8968 VIN: JM1CW2CL3C0140982
M8943 VIN: JM1BL1W84C1697142
ALLOYS, SEATS FOR 6 & MORE!
No Budget for a New Car? MAZDA CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED: TAKE CONFIDENCE FOR A JOY RIDE Some things just never get oldâ€“like our Mazda Certified PreOwned vehicles. The reason is because only well-maintained, late model vehicles make the cut. Thatâ€™s why when you purchase one, you can be more than confident itâ€™ll perform with all the hairblowing, eye-catching, heart-pounding, fun-loving, soul-freeing zoom-zoom exhilaration youâ€™d expect from Mazda. Because we want your Certified Pre-Owned Mazda to feel like new, before you put it in your garage, we put it through its paces. Each vehicle is required to endure an uncompromising 150-point inspection inside and out to ensure peak performance. Itâ€™s just one confidence-inspiring benefit of the Mazda Certified Pre-Owned Program. 150-Point Detailed Inspection
Each Certified Pre-Owned Mazda undergoes an uncompromising 150-point inspection inside & out.
Certified Pre-Owned Warranties
Drive worry-free knowing that all Certified Pre-Owned Mazdas are backed by extensive Limited Warranties.
Vehicle History Report
Buy with confidence with a full AutoCheckÂŽ vehicle history report and ExperianÂŽ three-year buyback guarantee. * Coverage begins on the certified purchase date for 12-months / 12,000 miles, whichever comes first. â€ Coverage begins from the original retail sales date and covers 7 years/100,000 miles, whichever comes first. Options shown or described in this brochure are not necessarily standard on all vehicles. Your Mazda Dealer is your best source for up-to-date information.
SKYACTIVE!! LEATHER!! MOONROOF!! BOSE!! NAV!!
MSRP ...................................... $22,420 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT ..... â€“ $1,443
PLUS 0.0% FOR 60 MONTHS
MSRP ...................................... $23,345 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT ..... â€“ $3,332
2013 MAZDA CX-5 Touring AWD
2013 MAZDA6 I Touring
M4572 VIN: JM3KE4CE1D0153198
M8948 VIN: 1YVHZ8DH3D5M15307
BACKUP CAMERA, AWD, BLUETOOTH!!
AUTO, BLUETOOTH, ALLOYS!!
MSRP ...................................... $26,630 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT ........ â€“ $791
PLUS 0.9% FOR 60 MONTHS
MSRP ...................................... $24,165 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT ..... â€“ $4,229
SKAGIT MAZDA "650#-7%t#63-*/(50/
W W W. S K A G I TA U T O . C O M
$19,866 ASK ABOUT OUR MILITARY AND OWNER LOYALTY BONUS!
All Must present AD at time of sale. *Subject to credit approval of Mazda Capital Services. **Not applicable with APR specials. Not all buyers will qualify. Must be current active military and provide a copy of Leave and Earnings Statement. MPG is EPA estimate and actual mileage will vary. All cars are one and only and subject to prior sale. All prices exclude tax and license. A NEGOTIABLE DOCUMENTARY FEE OF $150 MAY BE ADDED TO THE PRICE. Ad expires 1/31/13.
January 26, 2013 edition of the South Whidbey Record