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INSIDE: Fully exposed? ... Island Life, A12


Super slide

Jim Larsen / The Record

Whidbey Telecom employee Marius Artis wires the security system for the new gun store going in at Ken’s Korner Mall. With cameras and motion detectors to deal with, the system should deter thieves. Justin Burnett / The Record

Island County Commissioner Helen Price Johnson meets with county crews Wednesday to assess the damage a landslide did in the Ledgewood Beach area of Coupeville.

Landslide destroys home, devastates Ledgewood By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter An enormous landslide in Ledgewood on Wednesday morning severely damaged at least one home and impacted more than 30 others. The slide occurred in the Central Whidbey community at about 4 a.m. Hundreds of feet of earth sloughed off from the bluff above Driftwood Way, destroying much of the road and knocking one home off its foundation. “It’s massive. I wouldn’t even put a description on it,” said Chad Michael, assistant chief of Central Whidbey Fire and Rescue. Looking at the devastation from above, the affected area appeared to be at least the size of two football fields. In fact, aerial footage from news helicopters show a shoreline

Justin Burnett / The Record

This view from the top shows part of the slide. transformed, from a once straight waterfront to one that now has a large peninsula jutting out into Puget Sound. The destroyed road cut off 17 homes, five of which were

occupied at the time of the slide, Michael said. No one was hurt but the resident in a home that was knocked off its foundation had a SEE LEDGEWOOD, A19

Gun shop readies to open next week By JIM LARSEN Record editor Next week if all goes as planned South Whidbey residents looking for a rifle or handgun won’t have to go to Oak Harbor or the mainland. Whidbey Arms is opening at Ken’s Korner Mall under the ownership of Freeland resident Jim Childers. “We’ll be opening Wednesday or Thursday,” he said as workers pieced together display cases, furniture and the security system. Marius Artis from Whidbey Telecom was wiring the security system, an essential item for a store that sells weapons. “Very, very,” Artis answered when asked if the store would be secure. “There’s not a spot you can step without setting off a motion (detector).” “Or from the ceiling,” added Childers, who’s ready for anything, even something like a Tom Cruise-like descent from the ceiling to grab a gun. With Childers’ system, even Cruise couldn’t escape unnoticed. Live cameras will record everything going on, day and night, and store the images at a separate location, making pulling off a successful burglary virtually a mission impossible. In terms of timing, Childers could have done better than pick a period when the entire nation is caught up in an emotional gun control debate, but Childers is undaunted, anxious to move his online business indoors. For the past year Whidbey Arms has been selling guns online. Purchasers have to

“I’ll defend their rights to the death.” Jim Childers Whidbey Arms owner

go to a federally licensed firearms dealer to pick up their weapons. He’s also sold at gun shows in Monroe and Puyallup, but this is his first retail shop. Whidbey Arms is located in the space recently vacated by Richard “Woody” Woodham, whose Workwear Jeans store had been a mall mainstay for a couple of decades. Right across the hallway is Island Drug. The Record received a few emails and voice messages expressing concern about the shop. “I was less than thrilled by this news,” said one caller, Marianne Edain. She worried that the gun shop is in the same building as Skagit Valley College’s South Whidbey branch. Childers said most people were curious but friendly as he was working Thursday. There was one angry woman who wouldn’t let him talk, repeating “Oh, my God!,” but there were no other issues, he said. People were commenting on the new store at Island Drug, but not in a negative fashion, said Amanda Markle, a pharmacy assistant. “It’s nice not having it empty,” she said, describing comments customers SEE GUN SHOP, A10

People Page A2


Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record

Matrimony Couple plans fall nuptials A fall 2013 Whidbey Island wedding is planned for Bryce Hansen and Linnea Walston. Hansen, a 2002 South Whidbey graduate, is the son of Eric Hansen and Jody LaBissoniere of Freeland. LaBissoniere, a Rogers High School graduate, is the daughter of Dale and Debra Walston of Puyallup. Hansen graduated from WSU in accounting and is in sales operation for Outdoor Research. LaBissoniere is a UW graduate, recently Linnea Walston and Bryce earned her MBA Hansen are engaged to be from UW Foster wed this fall on Whidbey School of Business Island where Hansen and is marketing graduated high school. manager of Import wines for Ste. Michelle Wine Estates. They reside on Queen Anne Hill in Seattle.


Notable Nonprofits thrive on ‘Madness’ tournament Rotary Club of South Whidbey won the trophy and seven other nonprofits shared the loot from the first March Madness South Whidbey Style basketball tournament. Eight teams representing Whidbey Island nonprofits competed for the title and raised money Sunday morning. Friends of Friends Medical Support Group, Good Cheer, Goosefoot, Hearts and Hammers, Helping Hand, South Whidbey Commons, Ryan’s House For Youth and Rotary all fielded teams in the March 24 tournament. Some teams played for sport, some teams played for fun; some teams played basketball by the rules, some teams didn’t know there were rules. All $652 raised at the event will find its way back into the community. In the end, Rotary’s talent won the five-on-five tournament, the trophy and $175. Louis Muniz, Rotary’s team captain, said the money would go toward constructing an outdoor basketball court at South Whidbey Community Park. Tournament organizers said they owe its success to many people, including the eight nonprofits and their teams and referees Greg Hein, Paul Sarkis, Steve Shapiro, Paul Thompson, Leslie Tidball, Rick Urban, Jeff White and Don Heggeness. Scorekeeping was handled by the

Photo courtesy of Ryan’s House For Youth

The Ryan’s House For Youth team celebrates the end of the March Madness South Whidbey Style charity basketball tournament on March 24.

Langley Middle School girls basketball team: Bayley Gochanour, Anna Leski, Bailey Forsyth, Emily Turpin and Megan Drake; and the SWHS boys and girls basketball teams. Raffle prizes were furnished by The Goose, Mukilteo Coffee, Sebo’s Do-it Center and Moonraker Books. Christi Ruscigno, speaking for the tournament organizers, also thanked Muniz for advising the tournament; Greg Hein for referee advising; Kyle Simchuck, announcing; Jason Kalk,

scorekeeping; Nancy Welles, bracket management; Christine Nyburg, poster creation; Buffy Cribbs and Katrina Hude, trophy; Drew’s List; Scott Mauk and Athletic Secretary Renee Bilyeu; South Whidbey Booster Club and Nancy Thelen; Jenny Gochanour; Sherry Smith and Brian Miller, South Whidbey High School facilities; Carrie Monforte, South Whidbey Parks and Recreation; and the Friends of Friends Medical Support Fund board.

HUB kids volunteer at Good Cheer

Rep. Norma Smith greets page Kristen Schuster.

Student pages in House South Whidbey home school student Kristen Schuster paged in the state House of Representatives earlier this year. She was sponsored by 10th District Rep. Norma Smith, R-Clinton. Kristen, 15, is the daughter of Doug and Linda Schuster of Langley.

Have an item for the People page? The South Whidbey Record is always on the lookout for items about people in the South Whidbey community. To submit an item, e-mail

A group of youths who hang out at The HUB gave back to the community that funded their after school program. Earlier this month, HUB youths volunteered at the Good Cheer Food Bank, which supplies the nonprofit organization with food and snacks. HUB kids dug up onions and strawberry plants, shoveled soil and compost together and filled the planting bed with more soil, then replanted the strawberries in less than an hour. “The kids literally got their hands dirty and had a lot of fun in the process,” said Frankie Petitclerc, The HUB’s program manager.

Frankie Petitclerc photo

HUB youths take a break during a day of gardening at the Good Cheer Food Bank. From the left are Good Cheer Garden Coordinator Cary Peterson, Mikayla Kestle, Elric Jeffers, Kayla Aleck, Sabastian Shewell, Serenity Fernandez, Colby Brashoe, Lars Hetland, Cameron Hall, HUB Program Assistant Tom Stepanski and Camille Green. Crouched down in the front row are Adri Denman, Miriam Dandridge and Tyler Clark.

TODAY’S EDITION | VOL. 89, NO. 26 BASEBALL BLASTED, A7: Falcon baseball hits rough stretch, four-game losing streak in busy week. INSERTS: USA Weekend, Big 5 Sporting Goods, Fred Meyer and P&G.

Online | Contact us | Newsroom @ 877-316-7276 Jim Larsen, editor. Ben Watanabe, sports, schools. Justin Burnett, county government.

Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


Page A3

Tardy school tenants slapped with conditions Have coffee with

a commissioner

Education center has days before possible eviction

Island County Commissioner Helen Price Johnson invites the public to an informal discussion of county issues Tuesday, April 2 at Anchor Books, Highway 525 in Clinton starting at 5:30 p.m. This is the first in a series of opportunities to talk “after hours” with her

By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter Not paying rent or utilities gets most tenants kicked out sooner than six months. But the Whidbey Island Community Education Center has only a few days before it faces eviction by the South Whidbey School District. That is, only if its house is in order. “They were asking for more than we were willing to give them,” said Steve Scoles, school board chairman. “We said we’re not willing to give (them) any deal if they’re not willing to fulfill the agreement they already entered into.” School board members approved a renegotiated six-month lease with the continued learning program housed at the hundred yearold Bayview School. Rather than pay the district $1,000 per month, the education center pays $500, plus monthly utilities and six months of unpaid utilities costs of more than $1,800. In the education center’s proposal, it requested the lower rent to “enable the other partners to establish their programs and gain financial stability,” “allow for WICEC to further develop its programs and increase tuition revenue,” “give time to the executive director and the board to develop a more mature and sophisticated approach to raising money,” and give “needed time to do

about local government. “Of course, folks are welcome to call, email or make an appointment to meet with me any time,” said Price Johnson “I hope to speak with you soon.” Price Johnson can be reached at district1@ or 360-3215111 ext. 7357.

Record file

Whidbey Island Community Education Center rents the Bayview School building, owned by the school district.

“They are asking for more than we’re willing to give them.” Steve Scoles, School board chairman

more research and with partners to write grants...” Whidbey Island Community Education Center has until April 1 to comply with several stipulations for the new agreement to begin. Paying the owed utilities costs is a start, but the center must also assume the utility bills in its name. A $500 deposit is due as well. “It’s not designed to cost the district anything and bring in rental fees actually,” said Superintendent Jo Moccia. “Now we’re expecting them to make good on all the terms of the lease.” A first step was made Thursday when the center delivered proof of insurance to the school district.

If the education center does not comply with the lease, eviction is a possibility for the new nonprofit. “We’re hoping that it doesn’t come to that, but they’re fully aware that the district can’t incur any cost,” Moccia said. The education center was founded to provide adults a place to learn in a structured environment.

Continued learning is not new to South Whidbey, but the Whidbey Island Community Education Center offers teachers, both accredited and not, subjects such as photography, reading poetry, public speaking, 3D printing and Wine 101. The lease was structured for the nonprofit to use Bayview School rent free for six months, then pay $1,000 for the next six months. Starting in September, the lease increases to $1,500 per month until August 2014.


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The roundup Page A4



NEWSLINE | WEATHER: A sunny Easter weekend ahead with temperatures in the 60s. Partly sunny Monday and Tuesday.

COUNTY County dives into issues The public can hear about county issues indepth by attending Island County commissioner work sessions. The next is at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday, April 3. The board meets routinely on the first three Wednesdays of each month for work sessions in the Annex Building, Commissioners Hearing Room, 1 N.E. Sixth St., Coupeville. Work sessions are public meetings which provide an opportunity in an informal format for the board to review in detail ongoing issues with individual departments and elected officials. The April 3 schedule includes a report from public works at 9 a.m., human resources at 9:30 a.m., planning and community development at 10:30 a.m., health department at 11 a.m., commissioners’ office at 11:30 a.m., and the budget director at 11:45 a.m. This time also is used for the board to meet with other agencies, committees and groups to discuss specific topics.

Conservation board has openings Island County is seeking three applicants for the Conservation Futures Citizens Advisory Board. The Conservation Futures Fund is an annual revenue source funded by property taxes dedicated toward purchasing open space land, farmland, agricultural land and timber land for conservation purposes. Applications undergo an extensive examination process by two review bodies: the Technical Advisory Group and the citizens board. Both are advisory groups that make recommendations to the county commissioners. Membership is by appointment and terms are for 3 years. Currently vacant are Position 6 representing rural Island County, coincident with the Coupeville School District; Position 2 for Coupeville; and Position 1 for Oak Harbor. Applicants must be residents for at least one year to be considered. Interested individuals should provide a letter of interest and statement of qualifications by mail, email or fax to:

Island County Board of Commissioners, Attn: Pam Dill, Re: Conservation Futures Citizens Advisory Board Vacancy, Post Office Box 5000, Coupeville, WA 98239. The fax number is 360679-7381 and email applications should be sent to Application materials should be received no later than 4:30 p.m. April 26. For additional information, call 360-679-7353.

Water committee to hear reports The Island County Water Resources Advisory Committee meets from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 4 in the Oak Harbor Public Works facility, 1400 N.E. 16th Ave., Oak Harbor. Subcommittee updates will be presented on salmon recovery board funding, nonpoint pollution, emergency planning for potable water and rainwater harvesting. There will also be a period for public comment. For more information, visit www.islandcountyeh. org/page17.

LIBRARIES Sno-Isle director’s pay established Sno-Isle Libraries’ director will receive a salary of $172,432.20 this year. The figure was settled

when the board went into executive session at its regular meeting in January for about 19 minutes to discuss Director Jonalyn Wolf-Ivory’s salary, according to minutes of the meeting. The board decided in public session that, from Jan. 1 through Dec. 31, the director shall be paid in equal monthly installment of $14,369.35 for an annual salary of $172,432.20. In addition the term of the director was extended for an additional year, expiring December 2015 unless further extended.

COUPEVILLE Navy announces practice times Field Carrier Landing Practice operations for aircraft stationed at NAS Whidbey Island at the Outlying Field in Coupeville will be in action next week. On April 1, practices are scheduled from late afternoon to late night. From April 2 through April 4, practices are scheduled from early afternoon to late at night, and on April 5, practices are scheduled from late morning to early afternoon. Flight operations are subject to change due to weather, operational or training requirements, according to a Navy news release.

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Updates or changes in flight operations at OLF Coupeville may be found at NAS Whidbey Island’s Facebook page. The Navy describes OLF at Coupeville as 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.


Harbor Pride, a community organization dedicated to improving Oak Harbor. Parks Director Hank Nydam shared details about the health of the Garry oak, the centerpiece of the garden. Nydam said the tree was recently measured at 62 feet tall with a canopy 100 feet across. A contest is being held to name the sculpture. The winner will receive a small carving by McVay. Entries may be put in a jar in the post office.

Harbor joins Pat McVay bench Oak with chickens adorns Oak Harbor cities The Oak Harbor City South Whidbey woodworking artist Pat McVay was in the limelight despite the threatening dark sky as community members and civic leaders gathered to celebrate Oak Harbor’s newest piece of public artwork last Wednesday. The community formally welcomed the arrival of an elaborately crafted 14-foot cedar bench that now rests in front of the Oak Harbor Post Office. The new “story board sculpture” was designed and hand carved by McVay, who was among about 30 people who gathered. The intent was to provide a peaceful spot for the community to rest and reflect in direct view of the 400-year-old oak tree at the post office’s native plant demonstration garden. Island Thrift and Harbor Pride were the primary funders of the new artwork. It marked the final project of

Council unanimously passed an ordinance last week to permit the keeping and raising of up to six hens within city limits. The city joins Coupeville, Anacortes, Seattle and others across the nation in embracing the urban chicken trend. Larry Eaton, a former city councilman, brought up the issue last year after he discovered his family’s backyard chickens were not allowed under city code. It turns out that a lot of people in Oak Harbor had been unknowingly violating the code by keeping chickens. Even Mayor Scott Dudley said his neighbor has a small brood. As a result, the council instructed city staff to hatch a proposal reversing the prohibition. The new ordinance allows a maximum of six hens, but no roosters. It states that they must be kept within a fence, pen or coop in back yards.

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Opinion Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


Page A5


Landslides bring insurance to mind Two major landslides over the last week remind us that those who live on the island’s edge trade great views for significant risks. A big hunk of Camano Avenue sidewalk and accompanying slope slid down to Wharf Street in Langley last Friday, blocking marina access. The community responded admirably in getting people to and from the marina, opening a walking route to Seawall Park and driving visitors around in a golf cart. But the full extent of the damage and total cost of repairs has yet to be determined. Then the “big one” hit Wednesday on Central Whidbey, when a huge landslide at Ledgewood Beach took down one house, tons of material, endangered other homes, and caused some folks to temporarily evacuate. Obviously, a number of homeowners were financially devastated as they’ll never be able to sell their homes even if they can continue to live in them. Earlier this year, a landslide at Possession Point wiped out one summer home and semi-buried another in mud. In all three cases, it was a miracle no one was hurt physically, although the financial and emotional damage was considerable. Whidbey Island’s bluffs have always been prone to landslides and slower erosion which, in the long run, is just as damaging. People who built homes 200 feet from a bluff a few decades ago might now be only a few feet from the bluff. It’s only a matter of time before these homes go, too. Following the Ledgewood landslide, the Northwest Insurance Council sent out a timely reminder that standard homeowner insurance policies “specifically exclude damage caused by earth movement such as a landslide.” Special coverage for landslides is available for an additional cost, of course. As with earthquake insurance, homeowners must weigh the cost against their assets and the likelihood of disaster. Most skip the insurance and hope for the best, but today many are no doubt having second thoughts. The nonprofit Insurance Council informs us that homeowners can purchase a Difference in Conditions policy through a surplus-lines carrier as a stand-alone policy. This policy includes coverage for landslide, mudflow, earthquake and flood. Depending on risk factors, such as the slope of your property or proximity to a cliff, a homeowner with a $300,000 house can expect to pay $1,000 or more per year for this coverage. Is it worth it? That’s up for each homeowner to decide. More information is available at www.

Letters In response

Thinking about peace people To the editor: As a person who stood on the Coupeville corner witnessing for peace and against the War ON Iraq, I congratulate South Whidbey Record editor Jim Larsen for the insightful editorial (“Peace efforts make us think”). Thanks for the recognition. If the presence of people witnessing for peace caused some people to rethink, or begin to analyze the causes and costs (human and material) of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, it was worth our effort. The need for a physical presence to oppose the war was at its core a failure of the national media to ask tough questions. Instead the media, unlike Jim Larsen, acted as cheerleaders for the government. We are out of Iraq and slated to leave Afghanistan, but our nation still allocates over half of our discretionary spending budget to the Pentagon. Unfortunately, as long as over half our annual revenues go for military purposes we are susceptible to more aggressive wars of domination like Iraq. Whether you honked horns in favor of our witness or gave a thumbs down, please consider attending the film and


Scan the code with your phone and look us up online! Keep the app and look us up anytime!

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

discussion series “War and Peace” presented by the Whidbey Friends Meeting (Quakers). This series provides a chance to discuss how our tax dollars are being spent and weigh the costs of war against the prospects for peace. These fundamental issues should be discussed by people across the political spectrum. DICK HALL St. Augustine’s Episcopal Peace Fellowship

Thank you

Red Cross Ball creates success To the editor: Whidbey Island Soroptimist International clubs joined again Feb. 2 to host a very successful second annual Whidbey Island Red Dress Ball at Useless Bay Golf and Country Club, in collaborative support of their “Heart of a Woman” programs. The South Whidbey Island club hosted the venue with the support of club members from Oak Harbor, Coupeville and South Whidbey. Several corporate sponsors stepped up to underwrite the cost of the evening, including Whidbey Island Bank–Janice Vaughn, Kari Homly and Pam Bickel; Windermere Real Estate Oak Harbor, Coupeville, Freeland and Langley–Joe Mosolino and Eric Mitten; Coastal Community Bank–Tara Long; China City, Mukilteo Coffee Roasters–Gary and Beth Smith; Dancing Fish Farm–Brad Thompson; Whidbey SeaTac Shuttle; M. K.


Publisher ..................................................................................Keven Graves Associate Publisher.................................................... Kimberlly Winjum Editor ...............................................................................................Jim Larsen Reporters Justin Burnett, Michaela Marx Wheatley, Ben Watanabe Columnists.......................................... Margaret Walton, Frances Wood Administrative Coordinator .............................................. Lorinda Kay Production Manager ......................................Michelle Wolfensparger Creative Artist....................................................................Rebecca Collins

Gould; Matt’s Import Haven; The Building Source and private donors. Floral arrangements were donated by Flowers by the Bay’s Tracy Schultz, table chocolates by Whidbey Island Distillery, and printing by Sound Business CenterSteve and Bev Heisino. Each $100 sponsorship donation equates to one more heart-health screening for women in need on Whidbey. Last year this event, coupled with corporate sponsorship, raised $8,300 for the local Heart of a Woman program. Raffle tickets were sold throughout the event for three gift baskets, one sponsored by each of the island’s Soroptimist clubs. In the end, a total of $805 worth of raffle tickets were sold! Following introductions of the Red Dress Ball planning committee and VIP attendees, the evening program began with guest speakers. The evening’s festivities raised $12,000 for the Whidbey Soroptimists’ “Heart of a Woman” program! The Heart of a Woman Committee would like to thank our corporate sponsors, our Island community and the members of all three clubs for their donations of time, talent and treasure and show of support for this worthwhile program for women in our community. Visit our All Whidbey Soroptimist Red Dress photo album at www.sisouthwhidbey,. NANCY THOMPSON Chair, Heart of a Woman Program Soroptimist of South Whidbey Island

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.

Page A6





In response

rent board that it is illegal for of Ecology and Public Works a public district to bill vacant Fund workshops, new legislaland owners. WWS would not tion workshops, and more. By CHRIS GIBSON send out bills which had been The burden of having to Years ago Island County’s sent by the previous accounting pay back what is still owed to Shoreline Master Plan firm every 6 months. The board the county for the land purincluded three “aquaculture To the editor: (us) agreed unanimously. chase, for the standby fees, parks” in Saratoga Passage. Thanks for the accurate artiWhidbey Water Services for the improper expendiAt the time, I worked for cle in the paper. (“Audit tells manages approximately 25 tures of Island County sales a Norwegian-based aquaculthe toll on Freeland Water and public water districts and many tax funds — plus interest ture company with fish farmSewer District,” March 23). more private water associa- — will be a huge drain on the ing operations worldwide, Here is a link to the law case tions. They attend trainings for current commissioners’ role including Atlantic salmon net adjudicated in 2001 in which utility district personnel and to efficiently provide water, pens in Port Angeles Harbor the illegality of standby fees elected officials and are up to to timely revise the Freeland that are still there and have was established: http://case date on utility law. The current sewer plan for the 2016 county operated successfully since board also attends trainings comprehensive plan, to refute 1985. -court/1364578.html. either monthly or bi-monthly ratepayer concerns that the I was in charge of new site Had the previous commis- and first order of business ultimate cost will be reflected development, so I submitted sioners or their advisors been was to become a member of in higher water rates. applications for salmon pens familiar with this case, they the Washington Association To allay fears about higher in each of the three “parks.” would have known it has been of Sewer & Water Districts rates, Title 57 of the Revised As your March 20 editorial illegal to charge standby (ready (WASWD). The district had Code of Washington which correctly characterizes, “all to serve) fees since 2001. The never been a member nor ever governs public utility districts, heck broke loose” as a result. FWSD’s current operations attended any trainings prior expressly forbids rates being management firm — Whidbey to the current takingm on based on l anything butt ithe Why w a i t board to s ave e y ? Ca l m e a ny m e d ayThe or break out of “all heck” was Water Services — knew about office. New board members costs of providing water. That 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 .the product of concerns about aesthetics, competthe law. As soon as the district have since been to two com- is set in stone. Freeland water ing uses and environmental switched to WWS in May of missioner trainings, utility dis- ratepayers can rest assured impacts. The result was a 2012, WWS informed the cur- trict finance trainings, Dept. their rates will not go up due to Call my office 24/7. complete ban on salmon net any repayments the district has pens in Island County that to make. The law is the law. remains to this day. ® The solution to the rest State Farm I think it is a shame. Not Providing Insurance and Financial Services of the financial cleanup is to Home Office, Bloomington, Illinois 61710 because I’m still in the busibe determined at this point. ness. I left it over 20 years Every FWSD meeting in the ago. Instead, it is because future for some time to come the ban is perpetuated in will be spent trying to find Sheila DeLong LTCP, Agent large part by hysteria-genersolutions. Ratepayers and oth1796 Main Street, Suite 101 ated editorials, articles and ers are welcome to attend. Freeland, WA 98249 pseudoscientific diatribes Marilynn abrahaMson Bus: 360-331-1233 FWsD Commissioner about alleged adverse ronmental impacts of net Sheila DeLong LTCP, Agent pen operations and Atlantic 1796 Main Street, Suite 101 Salmon rearing in the Pacific Freeland, WA 98249-9428 Northwest. Bus: 360-331-1233 The facts, as sound entific research and several decades of practical experience have shown (and cited Like a good neighbor, State Farm iS® an article in your paper on March 14), are that propProviding Insurance and Financial Services erly sited and properly operated net pens have little if State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company any adverse environmental Bloomington, IL • Insurance and discounts subject to qualifications. PO60142 04/06 impacts and can provide significant economic benefits. By “properly sited” I mean being located where there is sufficient depth and current

Freeland pays only for water


to prevent build up of waste on the bottom, and sufficient year-around water quality for salmon to survive. Based on studies I did in the late ’80s, toxic plankton blooms and slow currents in Saratoga Passage preclude successful net pen operation in that area, but there are potentially viable sites on west side of Whidbey Island, despite your bold claim there are none in Island County. By “properly operated” I mean operated in a manner that maximizes the conversion of feed to flesh (which minimizes waste feed), and minimizes the stress to the fish (which prevents the outbreak of disease that wild salmon pass to farmed salmon, not the other way around). It is also fact that Atlantic salmon escape from pens, but there is no legitimate basis to claim these escapees threaten native salmon populations (Atlantic salmon have been released to Pacific Northwest waters since the early 1900s, and have yet to establish self-sustaining populations). Moreover, it makes good business sense to reduce feed waste, avoid disease outbreaks and minimize escape. Of course, the issue of whether net pen salmon farming is appropriate anywhere in Island County involves more than just environmental concerns. There are legitimate aesthetic and competing use concerns that must be addressed. But there are also significant direct benefits from salmon farming operations that should not be ignored. Job creation is an obvious one, and a particularly important one in light of the lack of job opportunities for young

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adults in Island County. Tax revenue to the county is another. The collateral benefits to a community from salmon farming are the same as those for any manufacturing or farming business. Unfortunately, many wellmeaning individuals who choose sides in this debate are wooed by provocative claims that multi-national business conglomerates want to swoop in, destroy our “pristine” waters for the sake of a few dollars and leave us poor schmucks with the resulting environmental disaster. That version of reality may make for good headlines, and seemingly politically correct editorials, but it ignores the facts, flies in the face of real world experience, and prevents reasoned deliberations about the pros and cons of allowing salmon farming in Island County. I encourage Island County residents to independently and objectively assess what salmon net pens have to offer communities like ours. Be sure to understand the source of the information you consult, and whether it has an agenda that may skew its take on the facts. Personally, I respect the work of government organizations like the Washington State Department of Ecology and the National Marine Fisheries Service, but you may not, so look elsewhere, be critical of everything you read, and make up your own mind rather than accepting what I, the editor of this paper or Whidbey Environmental Action Network claims is the truth. I am confident after you do so that you will agree that a total ban on salmon net pens in Island County makes as much sense as shooting yourself in the foot. Chris Gibson lives in Langley.

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Sports Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


Page A7

Bats fall flat in four-game losing streak By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter Losing three games in three days had South Whidbey waiting for a turnaround — and a break. Wednesday’s 5-2 loss to Coupeville had South Whidbey pining for a reprieve. The Falcons played games Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday this week, plus Friday’s game after the Record went to press. Through four innings in a makeup game against Lakewood on Tuesday, South Whidbey was close. The Falcons led 3-0 after the second inning. South Whidbey never scored again. Lakewood changed course in the third. The Cougars scored four runs, including one on an error. Falcon sophomore Trent Fallon put one runner on base with a walk. After stealing second base, the Cougars scored on a RBI single to right field. Another stolen base and another walk later Lakewood scored a RBI single up the middle that put both runners in scoring position on the throw to home plate. A fielder’s choice to second baseman Jake Sladky allowed Lakewood to score another run at the cost of its second out. Another fielder’s choice, this one to Falcon senior Jack Lewis at third base, was dropped by first baseman CJ Sutfin and scored a fourth run. Other than the scoring fest in the first inning,

Briefly Sweeps keep coming for girls tennis South Whidbey’s girls tennis team swept Coupeville. The Falcons dropped only one set en route to a 5-0 win March 27 at Coupeville High School. It was the Wolves’ first team loss this season. Other than the third doubles match that lasted three

Golf boys fall behind in pair of matches By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Falcon first baseman CJ Sutfin loses the ball after it one-hopped into his glove from third baseman Jack Lewis. The Cougars scored a run on the error in the fourth inning. South Whidbey mustered only three walks and no hits. In earlier action, Coupeville won 8-7 Monday.

sets, South Whidbey lost two games. The third doubles victory, however, sealed the Falcons’ sweep. Breanna Gauger and Sophie Nilsen rebounded from losing the first set to win the match 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. They defeated Coupeville’s Micky LeVine and Jacki Ginnings. Falcon singles sisters Hayley Newman and Carlie Newman each won 6-0, 6-0. South Whidbey’s top doubles team won in straight sets, 6-0, 6-0. The Falcons’ second doubles of Hannah Calderwood and Isla

The Falcons faced a sweep at their rivals’ hands were they to lose Friday.

Dubendorf won 6-1, 6-1.

McCauley’s assists huge in soccer rivalry South Whidbey’s quest to own the boys soccer rivalry with Coupeville got off to the right start Tuesday in a 2-0 win. Falcon senior midfielder Connor McCauley assisted on both scores to beat the Wolves in Coupeville. His first assist set up Bryce Auburn and senior Stephen Lyons scored the last. Andrew Holt secured the

shutout as the Falcons’ goalie. The win kept South Whidbey (2-0 Cascade Conference; 2-1-0 overall) perfect in conference contests.

Wildcats blast Falcon fastpitch squad Falcon junior Mackenzie Hezel gave up a grand slam in the third inning to Archbishop Murphy in a 9-1 romp Wednesday. The Falcons could not keep up after the Wildcats scored five runs in the third inning.

Packing its scores in the mid-90s worked for the South Whidbey boys golf team Thursday. The Falcons won their first Cascade Conference match this season against Lakewood, 470 to 529. It was also a rare clear day this spring in which the teams finished 18 holes. Derrick Riley led South Whidbey with 89 strokes. Lakewood’s top golfer Christian Case tallied 80 and was just edged as the match’s medalist. Coupeville’s Austin Fields scored 79. Thus far, South Whidbey’s top scorer has rotated between Riley and Jordan Hoch through four matches. Hoch shot a 93 and finished second for the Falcons. At the start of the season, Jon Rasmussen was slated as the Falcons’ top golfer. Since the jamboree, he has struggled and shot a 97 at Cedarcrest Golf Course in Marysville. Evan Merculief played in one of his first matches this year. He was limited because of an injury but returned Thursday and shot a 96 as South Whidbey’s fourth scorer. Daniel Caron was the Falcons’ third golfer to finish and came in with a 95. Earlier in the week, South Whidbey played a nonconference match against three Wesco teams. South Whidbey finished last in a field that included 3A Everett, 3A Stanwood and 4A Jackson. At Kayak Point Golf Course on Wednesday, South Whidbey’s scores jumped 10 strokes compared to Thursday. Riley was the only consistent golfer with 97 strokes. Caron shot a 102, Rasmussen a 104, Chase Collins a 105 and Merculief a 106. Everett won the match.





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Page A8

Halibut anglers given less time to catch quota Anglers off the shores of Whidbey Island will have less time to fish for halibut this season under catch quotas for 2013 adopted by the International Pacific Halibut Commission.

This year’s recreational catch quota for all of Washington’s areas including the coast is 214,110 pounds. The quota for the spot fishery in Puget Sound is

OBITUARY Kenneth Carlin

Kenneth (Ken) Carlin was born Sept. 15, 1944, in San Francisco to George and Maebelle (Gard) Carlin. He passed away on March 21, 2013, of complications of amyloidosis. Ken lived in the Puget Sound region for more than 40 years, residing on South Whidbey since 2003. He purchased a homestead cabin in the Woodland Hall community in Clinton in the mid 1980s that he completely refurbished and made his home. Kenneth was married for 40 years and is preceded in death by his first wife Ellen Mary (Marz) Carlin, and preceded also by his sister Dorann Bellotti. He is survived by his second wife Nancy Hepp, his daughters Mari(Jeremiah) Apana of Shoreline and Elise (Korbett) Miller of Snohomish, brother Ronald, sister Georgia and seven grandchildren. A man of varied interests and strengths, Kenneth studied for the priesthood with the Society of Jesus (Jesuits) from 1962-66. After leaving the Jesuits he worked briefly in social work. Ken then studied carpentry and worked as a general contractor for 25 years, including running his own award winning business in Seattle construction and remodeling high end homes throughout the region. Ken obtained master’s degrees in Pastoral Ministry and Theological Studies from Seattle University, where he also completed a course in spiritual direction from the Institute for Theological Studies. Ken was a registered movement therapy practitioner with the Institute for Transformational Movement as well. In midlife, Ken returned to school at the National College of Natural Medicine in Portland, Ore., becoming a naturopathic physician. He practiced medicine in Langley, Clinton

the same as it was last year, but fishing time will be curtailed to compensate for exceeding last year’s quota, said Heather Reed, coastal policy coordinator for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, in a news release Wednesday. This year’s seasons were reduced by five days in the eastern region (Marine Areas 6-10) and nine days in the western region (Marine Area 5) to compensate for exceeding last year’s quota. “Catch rates were up again in Puget Sound last year, so we had to make some adjustments,” Reed

said. “In doing that, we made sure the seasons will open on the traditional opening dates, so folks can plan their annual halibut fishing trips well in advance.” Here are the 2013 Puget Sound halibut seasons: Marine Area 5: From May 23-26, the fishery will be open Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday for Memorial Day weekend. From May 30 through June 1, the fishery will be open Thursday, Friday and Saturday and then will be open for one final day on Saturday, June 8. Marine Areas 6, 7, 8,


Kenneth Carlin and Waldron Island, always looking for the most natural approach. Ken’s hobbies and pastimes included community service, family history research, bicycling, hiking, traveling, gardening, music, and reading, especially philosophy, psychology and spirituality. Ken loved a good meal time with his family, and he was a frequent volunteer with organizations that work to improve health and community. His love of learning, his call to service and his investigations of spiritual meaning and practice were strong throughout his life. Donations in Ken’s honor can be made to Hearts & Hammers of South Whidbey Island, the music therapy program at Providence Hospital in Everett or Commonweal in Bolinas, Calif. A memorial service will be help at 4 p.m. Saturday, April 6, at Woodland Hall on Maxwelton Road. Ken and Nancy had planned a community celebration of their marriage, but that was never realized. In its place the family invites all who knew and loved Ken to join in a celebration of his life following the memorial. Guests are invited to bring a beverage or dessert to share, to accompany a meal that will be served, and dancing shoes will be appropriate. The family would appreciate a message of intent to attend the celebration so that they can plan accordingly.

Sports club hosts women’s class Central Whidbey Sportsmans Association will host a womens firearm safety class. The free class is set for 9 a.m. Saturday, April 6 and will last about 4 hours. Participants may bring their own firearms or use guns provided by the club. Topics cover how to safely handle a loaded firearm. The class also includes some range time at the end for students to practice. Instructors are retired law enforcement officers and have taught this course before. Pre-registration is required.

Shirley Skagen Llewellyn

Brian George Kansky various roles until the time of his passing in 2013. Brian and Kathy were active members of the Seattle Mountaineers from 1975-1982 and together climbed all of the major peaks in Oregon, Idaho and Washington as well as many peaks in Europe. Brian is survived by his loving wife Kathy and his two children, Jerry and Stephanie. Brian’s strength of character and selfless desire to help all those he could without any fanfare for himself will be missed by all, but we take comfort in knowing that we will see him again soon on the streets of heaven. As for now, Brian’s brother in law Roger put it best “I hope that God will guide you to the most awesome fishing streams and lakes that man has never known on Earth.” We will be celebrating the life of this amazing man and wonderful father at 3:00pm on Saturday, April 6th at the Island Church of Whidbey at 503 Cascade Avenue, Langley, WA 98260. For anyone wishing to make contributions in Brian’s memory, the family suggests donations be made to: The Island Church of Whidbey Soup Kitchen at P.O. Box 322, Langley, Washington, 98260.

Visser Funeral Home

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9 and 10: From May 2-4, the fishery will be open Thursday, Friday and Saturday. From May 16-18, the fishery will be open Thursday, Friday and Saturday. From May 23-26, the fishery will be open Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday for Memorial Day weekend. The fishery will be open May 30 and 31, Thursday and Friday. Marine Areas 11, 12, 13: These areas will remain closed to halibut fishing this year to protect threatened and endangered rockfish species.


Brian George Kansky

Brian G. Kansky, 60, of Langley, passed away March 23rd at 11:15am at the University of Washington Medical Center in the loving embrace of his family after a prolonged battle with melanoma cancer. He was born September 6, 1952 in Seattle Washington, and was adopted by Helen and George Kansky in 1953. Brian’s parents lived on Ranger Stations in Twisp, Washington and Union Creek, Oregon. Brian’s love of the outdoors was ingrained at a very early age. During his school age years, Brian grew up in Portland Oregon and attended Margaret Scott Elementary School where he met his life-long best friend, Ed Jones. Brian graduated from Reynolds High School in 1970 and from Oregon State University in 1975 with a bachelors of Science in Business Administration and a minor in Forestry Products. The outdoors and the forest were a life-long passion for Brian and many fantastic memories were made among the trees and lakes that he loved. Brian was also an avid fisherman and fished all over the globe. While enrolled at O.S.U. Brian spent every summer working at Crater Lake National Park in Oregon where in 1969, he met the love of his life, Kathy. Kathy and Brian spent every summer together at the lake and in 1974 were joined in marriage there as well. Upon graduating college Brian took a job with the Bridgestone/Firestone Corporation in 1975. Brian worked for the company in


Condolences may be offered at

Shirley Lotto Skagen Llewellyn, mom, grandma, great grandma, sister and friend passed away peacefully from heart failure, at home on Whidbey Island, March 19, 2013. She did not want to leave her beloved dog Teddy, view of Mutiny Bay, The Olympic Mountains and the birds, bunnies and deer, but her tired heart would not let her stay. Shirley dearly loved her family, friends, children, grandchildren and great grandchildren and especially springtime flowers. She was born Dec. 2, 1932, in Renton, to Mike and Marjorie Lotto. She attended St. Anthony’s School and graduated from Renton High School in 1951. She met the man of her dreams, Jack Skagen, while working at her father’s Market Basket Grocery Store. Jack and Shirley married on August 24, 1952 and they spent 26 wonderful years together until Jack’s death from a brain tumor July 17, 1979. They had 4 boys and 3 girls and loved the chaos of their family, spending time with friends, camping, skiing, weekends at the Island and all the kids’ sporting events, especially swim meets at Lakeridge Pool. Shirley married Jack Llewellyn on Nov. 28, 1987, and they shared 10 adventurous and fun-filled years together until his death, March 8, 1998. Her wish to live out her final years on Whidbey Island was made possible thanks to the loving care provided by Lori, Emily, Vicki and Teri. Shirley deeply missed her youngest son Brad (2002) and her oldest daughter

Shirley Skagen Llewellyn Mary (2012) and now leaves behind her children; Greg Skagen of Renton, Doug Skagen (Sally) of Marysville, Mike Skagen (Jinx) of Lake Tapps, Teresa Morrow (Joe) of Bothell, Joni Dahle (Rob) of Salt Lake City. John Llewellyn (Karen Syrjala) of Seattle, Alana Llewellyn Challman of Everett, Evan Llewellyn (Tina) of Auburn, Morgan Llewellyn (Denise) of Federal Way, Matt Llewellyn (Susan) of Lake Tapps, Erin Crook (Billy) of Federal Way, and PROUDLY 33 grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Siblings: Ray Lotto (Janet) of San Francisco, Joan Lotto of Seattle, Michael Lotto (Annie) of Kent, and Nancy Lotto of Kent. A funeral Mass will be celebrated on Friday, April 5 at 9 a.m. at St. Hubert Catholic Church, 804 3rd Street Langley. A reception will follow. A burial will be held at 3 p.m. at Greenwood Memorial Park, Renton. A CELEBRATION of Shirley’s Life will be on Saturday, April 6, 2013 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Emerald Downs, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive, Auburn, WA 98001 In honor of Shirley please plant a springtime flower in her memory.

Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


Island Dance excels in competitions By LYNN SMITH Special to The Record

Island Dance, Whidbey’s dance studio extraordinaire, has two categories of competition dancers: those who are contracted members of the “Competition Team” and Independent Competition dancers or “Indies” who compete on their own, at varied Northwest Regional events. This 2013 season the Indies are veteran competitor Melyssa Smith who performs her selfchoreographed solo “Take It All,” and second year competitor Taylor Philippsborn who dances a solo contemporary piece, “It’s Gonna be a Long Walk” choreographed by Island Dance instructor Jamee Pitts. Most recently, March 8-10, both indie dancers competed at the Spotlight NW Regionals in Tukwila where they won Ruby level awards for their solos and Melyssa was chosen from among 100 Senior level solo entries and awarded the “Outstanding Choreography” Judges Choice banner. Melyssa also earned the highest level Diamond award for an “Interpretive Solo” for which she listened to an unknown piece of music before performing her improvised dance. At Rainbow, held in January in Seattle, Taylor earned a first place trophy and was awarded a Platinum award level plaque in the Intermediate Division and received a select invitation to a dance education event in New York City. Melyssa also was awarded a Platinum in the Senior Rainbow Division. In

OBITUARY Frances Mae Ogden

Photo courtesy of Lynn Smith

Melyssa Smith dances her self-choreographed solo “Take It All.” February Taylor won a High Gold award at Thunderstruck Regionals and both dancers performed and attended classes at the Pulse Convention in Seattle with “So You Think You Can Dance” choreographers Dave Scott, and Desmond Richardson, described as “the best dancer in the world”. Dance Competition Team highlights: At Encore

Regionals in Tukwila March 16-17, Taylor Pitts received the 7th place overall trophy for her tap solo “A Tisket A Tasket” in the Petite Division, and Fiona Roberts, Mya Ford and Gavi Ewart received an award for the trio Lyrical piece “Wild Horses” in the Junior Division. At Thunderstruck Regionals Kelsey Lampe, Grace Colby and Ari Abrahams were


Kathleen May Erickson

Kathleen May Erickson, born July 16, 1940, died March 16, 2013, in Moses Lake. She was formerly a resident of Brookhaven in Langley for 30 years, and considered this her home. No services will be held.

James Allen Gatto, 78, of Greenbank, passed away on March 24, 2013. He is survived by his wife, RuthAnn Gatto, seven children, 13 grandchildren and 9 great grandchildren. No services are planned. For a full obituary go to www.burleyfuneralchapel. com.


Russell Newell

Alard (Al) Shipman

Russell Newell (Margaretta) Newell, two grandsons Tony and Ty Newell, his sister-in-law, Bonnie Newell of Clinton, and numerous nieces and nephews. Services were held in Las Vegas on March 1 and interment was at Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery on March 5. An online memorial guestbook may be signed at

awarded first place overall for “In This Shirt” in the Teen Division. In the Petite Division Kendall Marshall received the sixth place overall award plus a Judges Choice award for ‘Best Use of a Prop’ for her solo “Be My Baby,” and Kendall Marshall, Faith Mathew and Taylor Pitts in “Somewhere Over the Rainbow” were awarded third place overall.

James Allen Gatto

OBITUARY Russell Lake Newell, 79, passed away on Feb. 25, 2013 in Las Vegas. He was born Sept. 8, 1933 in Clinton to Roy and Bessie (Lyons) Newell. He graduated from Langley High School in 1951 and then served in the U.S. Army. He later served in the U.S. Air Force and retired as a Master Sergeant in 1982. He was a Vietnam veteran and a member of the VFW. Russell enjoyed reading and watching sports. He had a strong faith and was a member of the Methodist church. Russell was preceded in death by his parents, his brothers Guy, Raymond and Howard Newell, and by his sister and brotherin-law Orva Jean and Ralph Schminkey. He is survived by his wife, MiYung Newell of Las Vegas, his son Jerry

Page A9

Alard (Al) Michael Shipman of Freeland Wash. passed into the arms of the Lord on March 1st, 2013 after an extended illness. He was born on January 4th, 1945 in Bothell, Wash. Preceded in death by parents Claire and Eileen Shipman of Mountlake Terrace, Wash. Leaving behind siblings; Jerry Shipman (Edie) of Kirkland, Wash. Gayle Gillette (Ken) of Freeland, Dennis Shipman of Freeland, and Gary Shipman (Chelsie) of Benkelman, Neb. Al also left behind much love and fond memories to nephews Terry, Tom, and Michael and nieces Venessa, Dominique and Molly and their families. Al experienced a variety of jobs during his lifetime, but spent the longest and last years a A.T.L. Medical

Alard (Al) Shipman in Mill Creek and Waif Thrift store in Freeland, where he made many friends – adults, children, and animals. Celebration of life service will be held at 12 PM, Saturday, April 6th at St Huberts Catholic Church in Langley. Instead of flowers, donations can be made to Waif, PO Box 1108, Coupeville, Wa. 98239

Frances passed peacefully on March 23 with her son James Ogden and daughter Debbie by her side. She was born Frances Mae Smith February 10, 1932. She married Melvin Ray Ogden Sr, and was married for 65 years. Her family grew by three: Melvin Jr, Linda Marie and James Franklin. They moved to Whidbey Island in 1967 to raise her family and her beloved goats. She was

Frances Mae Odgen proudly known as the “Goat Lady”. She had seven grandchildren and fifteen great grandchildren. She was much loved and will be missed by all.

Visser Funeral Home 432 Third Street, Langley, WA 360-221-6600

Condolences may be offered at

OBITUARY Lucille Smith

Lucille Smith, 88, passed away peacefully of kidney failure on March 24, 2012. She was born July 22, 1924 in Yakima. At the age of seven, her family moved to Langley where she attended Bayview School and Langley High. On June 28, 1942 she married Milton Smith. They raised their two children in Langley while she worked at the Clinton Coffee Shop, and also at Taylor’s Landing. In the early 80’s they moved to Lynnwood. Lucille was always involved in many organizations; Rebekahs, VFW, she was a past president of the Women’s Eagles 3418 -- Langley, and the Senior Center. After moving to Lynnwood, she continued her activities and became president of the Lynnwood Eagles-2883, and was also involved in REAC. She really enjoyed the Senior Center and was always ready for a game of Bunco, Bingo, cards potlucks and the bus trips to the casinos. Because of declining health, she moved back to Whidbey Island to be closer to her daughter. For over a year she resided in Oak Harbor at Summer Hill assisted living where she had wonderful care. She loved it there, they were all so kind and caring. There

Lucille Smith was always something fun to do. She enjoyed the Sunday Church services, week-day Bible study and loved singing the old hymns. Lucille was preceded in death by her husband Milton, son Milton Jr., a sister and a brother. She is survived by daughter and son-in-law Bob and Connie Alexander. Two grandkids, Jeff Alexander and Jenny Simchuck, six great grand kids, a brother and wife Dick and Anne and daughter-in-law Janet Smith also survive. She will be missed. She was always the feisty one and was always ready for the next event. Special thanks for the special care to Summer Hill, Whidbey General Hospital and Visser Funeral Home. A graveside service will be held this summer. There will be a notification as the date gets closer. God Bless You, Mom.

Visser Funeral Home 432 Third Street, Langley, WA 360-221-6600

Condolences may be offered at

Page A10


had made. “We’ve only gotten positive feedback so far.” Childers said an Island County Sheriff’s deputy stopped by to talk about security and gun sales regulations, and to warn him there could be a demonstration against the store. If so, Childers isn’t worried. “Freedom’s the foundation of our democracy,” he said, describing his feelings about demonstrators. “I’ll have chairs, water, free coffee and welcome them to our shop. I’ll defend their rights to the death.” Whidbey Arms will fea-

ture rifles, shotguns and otes in Eastern Washington handguns, including major or wild hogs in the south, he said. brands and The store will lesser known also offer nonbrands such as Rainier Arms “i was less than lethal self defense devices such as and Windham. thrilled with pepper spray and “There’s noththis news.” Tasers, as well ing cheap,” he said of the overmarianne edain as an assortment all quality. Langley of other stuff like metal wildlife art, The closest shirts, hats, hoodthing he’ll have ies, camping gear to a so-called and occasionally assault weapon is the AR-15, a semi-automat- fishing gear, depending on ic with a magazine that holds the season. Childers is well acquainted 30 bullets, caliber .223. He won’t be selling magazines with all the laws governing with more than 30 bullets, firearms, including ages, waiting periods and background calling that “overkill.” People who buy such guns checks. An 18-year-old can often use them to hunt coy- buy a long gun, for example,


but must wait until he or she is 21 to buy a handgun. Education is also part of the job, as Childers sees it. “It’s all about security,” he said. “Being comfortable with the weapon, taking care of it.” He said he’s turned away buyers who look like they shouldn’t possess a weapon. The only person who can purchase a handgun and immediately walk out with it is one who already has a concealed weapon permit, he added. Those are obtained through the Sheriff’s Office. Others will have to wait until their background is checked and cleared. Jim Larsen can be reached at 360-221-5300.

Waste Wise volunteer deadline nears Become a WSU Waste Wise volunteer and make a difference on Whidbey Island. WSU Waste Wise will be holding free volunteer training on Whidbey in May. Classes are free and scheduled for each Tuesday evenings in May. To learn more about training contact Janet Hall at 360-678-7974 or 360-321-5111, ext. 7974 or by email at Applications are due April 24. To find out more about WSU Waste Wise visit www.


Sewer district golf course purchase nears Discussions almost over? By JIM LARSEN Record editor After months of discussions, it appears the Holmes Harbor Sewer District is about to buy itself a golf course and then lease it out to someone else. A hearing on the proposal will be held Thursday, April 4, at 1 p.m. in the district office, 1200 East Antelope, Freeland. All persons who may be interested in the purchase and lease are invited to appear at the hearing and be heard. According to a notice sent late Thursday by Stan Walker, president of the district board, the sale will be between the sewer dis-

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trict and Holmes Harbor Golf, LLC. No purchase price is mentioned, but in past discussions the figure of $200,000 has been kicked around. The golf course has been closed for approximately one year. Once the sale is complete, the district proposes to enter a lease, described as “a ground lease of land for golf course irrigating and reclaimed water use,” between the district and Patrick T. Kent Golf, LLC. That entity would apparently operate the golf course and maintain the grounds, which is where treated wastewater is dispersed. Cost of the lease is proposed to be $1 annually. With someone else maintaining the golf course grounds owned by the sewer district, approximately $70,000 annually would be saved in maintenance expenses, Walker has said in the past.

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Page A11

Water, sewer auditor awaits Freeland’s response By JIM LARSEN Record editor Freeland Water and Sewer District commissioners will meet Monday to discuss a response to a sometimes-negative state auditor’s report presented this week in a small meeting room packed with approximately 20 people. Next Monday’s meeting will begin at 5:50 p.m. in the district office at 5421 Woodard Ave., Freeland, and will be public only until the commissioners can announce an executive session with their attorney, who will be present, said Commissioner Marilyn Abrahamson. She didn’t know if any announcements would be made after the executive session. Lead auditor Spencer Bright presented his audit exit findings March 25, with help from Assistant Audit Manager Courtney Monson. The audit will not be complete until the sewer district responds to several negative “findings,” and those responses included in the final audit report, a process that could take weeks. Commissioner Eric Hansen was on the board dur-

ing the audit period of 2009 with the two grants at once?” to 2011. The other two com- Malzone asked the auditor, missioners, Lou Malzone and perhaps suggesting no one told them mixAbrahamson, ing DOE and did not take county funds office until after was wrong in the audit peri“The district does the property od. purchase. The key not owe the “Probably audit findings county any more not,” respondpresented by money.” ed Bright. Bright are that Regar dless, the district used Spencer bright said, funds from both auditor he “the district Island County received douand the state ble payment Department of for this land Ecology for the purchase.” same land pur“I do not believe the cause chase, a process that is not allowed; that it did not fol- of the condition is correct,” low state law when it charged Malzone said. “The money fees to empty lot owners after should never have been the purchase of the private sent.” “We should look at the timHarbor Hills Water System; and that it used funds from ing,” added Commissioner both the county and state Hansen. The district has since setDepartment of Ecology to purchase the same property tled its differences with the to use in a future sewer proj- county, repaying all but about ect. Freeland presently has $34,000 in costs attributed to no sewers. The commissioners figuratively bit their tongues at 2013 LANGLEY times, but made statements that seemed to be in the district’s defense. “Had there been a red flag

the local grant for economic development. “The district does not owe the county any more money,” Bright said. Malzone pointed out the district is continuing to plan for a sewer system, but is using a different grant from the Department of Ecology. The district also erred in billing owners of empty lots for water after purchasing the Harbor Hills Water District for $1.2 million in 2007. As a result, it owes $115,674 in fees that have to be paid back, along with the cost of liens placed on properties. Bright said private water districts can charge owners of unimproved lots for water service because those districts are governed by the Washington Utilities and Transportation Commission. But once they become part of a public water system, such fees are not allowed under the Revised Code of Washington.


Malzone told Bright the district’s accountant at the time, a representative from Edwards & Associates, “told us she called the state auditor and it was OK.” Bright said he had talked the accounting firm. “They were unable to provide me with any correspondence” saying the practice was allowable, he said. The district now uses a different firm, Whidbey Water Services, to manage its accounting and billing.

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Abrahamson asked if the money would have to be paid back and Bright answered in the affirmative, but did not advice how that should be done. “It’s up to the district to decide how to remedy that situation,” he said. According to the audit report, the Freeland Water and Sewer District has 453 metered connections, plus the 390 metered connections that came with the purchase of the Harbor Hills Water System.

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Island life Page A12


Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record

Will they or won’t they?

Curtain rises on WICA’s ‘Full Monty’ By MICHAELA MARX WHEATLEY Staff reporter


irectors at Whidbey Island Center for the Arts have never shied away from shows that pushed the envelope. But as rehearsals rev up for the screen-tostage production of “The Full Monty,” the question on everyone’s mind is: How much “Monty” exactly will be revealed as the cast tackles the musical version of the 1997 movie. The audience will find out the answer Friday, April 5 when the show opens at WICA. It runs through April 20 and show times are 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays with 2 p.m. at Sunday matinees. In this Americanized stage version adapted from the British film, six unemployed Buffalo steelworkers, low on cash and prospects, decide to present a strip act at a local club after seeing their wives’ enthusiasm for a touring company of the Chippendales. They decide that their show will be better than the scantily clad Chippendale dancers because they’ll show it all — the full Monty. Behind the light-hearted premise is a story that explores how the stress of unemployment affects the men and their families. It also portrays their bouts with self-doubt, fears, selfconsciousness and anxieties. “It’s about feeling helpless and scared. It’s about people going through a transition and finding hope,” said director Elizabeth Herbert. “Everyone can relate to that.” Herbert added that the show takes a look these tough subjects, but at the same time it is full of laughs and clever writing. “It’s very funny,” Herbert said. “I have laughed so much more than I ever have before.” The show will be distinct from the

movie. “Everything that we’re bringing to the play is new,” she said. “It was truly a collaborative effort. The plot was moved from England to upstate New York, and the female characters got more emphasis. “The women are stronger in this play,” she explained. The set is simple and held in an industrial design. Ann Deacon and Tristan A.B. Steel created the set. But back to the big question. Just exactly how naked will the cast of actors — people that audiences might well encounter at the grocery store the next day — get? “It could get awkward,” Herbert said with a laugh. She is working on figuring out what theater trick to deploy to orchestrate the big reveal. In the movie, the actors skillfully cover up with a hat as they remove their final piece of clothing. Herbert said this would be challenging at WICA as the audience is close to the stage at the theater. While Herbert is navigating the path of community theater appropriateness, her cast seems to have no problem with the task at hand. “They are so free and uninhibited. The Monty men are amazing,” she said. Leading the company of Herbert’s production are Ken Stephens, Ryan Saenz, Bob Atkinson, Tristan A.B. Steel, Fernando Duran and Cameron Gray. And even if nudity does not shock audiences, the language may, Herbert warned. Herbert said this is not a show for the family. “The language is definitely blue,” she said. “If it’s not the nudity, some will be shocked by the language, but they are steel mill workers.” That said, Herbert doesn’t think the show is too scandalous for Whidbey


Photo courtesy WICA

On the WICA set of The Full Monty are, from the left, Jill Johnson, Cameron Gray and Ken Stevens. Standing is Tristan A.B.Steel. audiences. “They’ve done this in the Bible Belt,” she said. “I would think we can handle it here.” The Full Monty was adapted to stage by Terrence McNally and scored by David Yazbek. To bring the musical to life, Herbert brought musical and dance experts on board. Musical direction is by Sheila Weidendorf, choreography by Chelsea Randall, Herbert’s daughter. Her sister Savannah is assisting with choreography. The team has brought out the best in the cast, Herbert said. “We have some solid voices,” she said. The original Broadway production of “The Full Monty” was nominated for 10 Tony Awards in 2001, including

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Director Elizabeth Herbert learned how to walk while traveling by train with her family and Henry Fonda in the Broadway tour, Point of No Return. She became a member of the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists at the age of 4 when she made her professional debut in live television (NBC’s Matinee Theatre). After that she embarked on a career in theater and television acting. With her daughters, Savannah and Chelsea Randall, Elizabeth owned a successful acting school in Las Vegas and has written 60 short films. Herbert arrived on Whidbey Island five years ago. Besides her engagement with WICA, she also writes and directs Postcards from Whidbey Island, a live, theatre-radio, variety show based in Coupeville.

Best Musical, Best Book of a Musical and Best Original Score. Herbert said ticket presales have been beyond expectations. Tickets are moving fast. For tickets contact, 360-221-8268 or stop by the box at 565 Camano Ave.,

Langley. Ticket prices range from $18 to $24. “The Full Monty” is recommended for mature audiences due to strong language and nudity.

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Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


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Services 2013

You’re Invited…

Easter Celebration 8:30 & 10:30AM

Nursery & Kid’s Church

Easter Week

Friday, March 29, 2013 Good Friday Service: 7:30PM Sunday, March 31, 2013 Worship Service: 10:30AM “Time of Hope”

5373 Maxwelton Rd, Langley • 221-1656 (across the street from the Elementary School)

Childcare at all services

Langley United Methodist Church Open Hearts • Open Minds • Open Doors

NEW LIFE, NEW HOPE! 9:30AM followed by brunch




Joyous Easter Music! Children’s activities & nursery care provided

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Concert of Reflection & Hope Friday, March 29 7:00PM A Greening and Reconciling Congregation


Rev. Mary Boyd • 3rd & Anthes, Langley • 221-4233

South Whidbey Community Church

St Hubert Catholic Church

a place to begin… a place to belong

Fr. Rick Spicer, Pastor

Come & Join us for 10:00AM Worship with Pastor Darrell Wenzek at the Deer Lagoon Grange Hall with an informal Easter Brunch immediately following Call 221-1220 for details •

Deer Lagoon Grange Hall † 5142 S. Bayview Road † 221-1220

804 Third Street, Langley • 221-5383

Easter Triduum HOLY THURSDAY The Church is open until midnight for prayer

7pm Mass of the Lord’s Supper GOOD FRIDAY The church is open until 9pm for meditation

7pm Celebration of the Passion HOLY SATURDAY The church is open all day for meditation

9pm Easter Vigil Mass EASTER SUNDAY Mass of the Resurrection 8am & 10:30am

Community calendar Page A14


Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record





Clinton keeps egg hunt tradition

Friends present ‘The Fog of War’

A tradition in the Clinton community, the Easter Egg Hunt at Don Porter Park is set for 11 a.m. March 30. Hundreds of children search for eggs filled with treats and prizes. Donations for prizes from local businesses are welcome. If you have contributions contact Candy Anderson at 360-3415238 or candya@wibank. com.

The Whidbey Friends Meeting (Quakers) is sponsoring a bi-weekly film/discussion series. The next presentation will be held April 3 at 7 p.m. in the old Trinity Lutheran chapel in Freeland just off the highway. The topic is “The Fog of War,” featuring an aged Robert McNamara recalling his role as Secretary of Defense during the Vietnam war. He confesses “We were wrong” and discusses the influence the peace movement came to have on him. Contact Tom Ewell at

Bunny hides eggs at Rod and Gun Club The Holmes Harbor Rod and Gun Club has a long tradition of putting on Easter egg hunts for kids and is one of the most popular ones. This year, the fun will start at 1 p.m. March 30.

Find eggs at the fairgrounds Easter egg hunts are planned today at the Whidbey Island Fairgrounds in Langley. The Easter egg hunts are staggered for different age groups with the first hunt starting at 2:30 p.m.

Langley loaded with eggs In downtown Langley, the Easter bunny will be hard at work all day March 30. People are invited to search for eggs all day in stores, parks — all over town.

Enjoy parks free on 100th birthday In honor of Washington State Parks’ 100th birthday, access to state parks is free on March 30, according to Jack Hart, manager of Deception Pass State Park. There will be no need that day for a $10 Discover Pass. State parks on Whidbey include South Whidbey, Fort Casey, Fort Ebey, Joseph Whidbey and Deception Pass.

Betty Freeman / The Record

The Easter Bunny, played by Sherren Anderson, waves to the crowd at the 2012 Clinton Easter Egg Hunt. This year’s hunt starts at 11 a.m. today, March 30. Don’t be late as hundreds of kids compete for eggs and the prizes donated by local businesses. The hunt is held at Dan Porter Park on Deer Lake Road.

Wine shop makes music Join Debbie Zick on mandolin and Richard Hughes on guitar, with guest vocalist Tristan Steel play from 5 to 7 p.m. March 30 at Ott and Murphy Wines in Langley. Hear the timeless beauty of lyricists and composers Cole Porter, Antonio Carlos Jobim, Fats Waller, Hoagy Carmichael, Thelonius Monk, Richard Rodgers, Lorenz Hart, Jethro Burns, George Gershwin and more.

Edible Book helps the HUB The first annual South Whidbey Edible Book Festival at Bayview Hall will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. March 30. All entries should be on site by 1:15 p.m. Judging and photography will take place between 2 and 3 p.m. Once voting is done and the winners are announced, forks will be provided. Entry will be by donation and everyone is welcome. This year’s event is a fundraiser for The HUB After School Program. Call 360-341-6406 to sign up.



Bloom’s holds an Easter party

It’s Easter Sunday March 31 and Blooms Taste for Wine & Art, along with musicians Janie & Joe, are having a party from 3 to 5 p.m. A Mad Hatter party, that is. Make a special hat, or wear your favorite, and you may win a prize. As always, great blues, roots and gospel with Janie & Joe to listen to with your glass of award winning wine and good food. Join in the fun at Bayview Corner.


Monday Bill Walton’s life celebrated

An informal celebration of the life of Bill

Walton will be held at the Langley United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall on April 1 from 5 to 7 p.m. Bill’s wife, Rita Lloyd, will be here from Madison, Wis., for the remembrance. All are invited to drop by, share some food and drink, take a last fond look at Bill’s life in pictures, and reminisce about the old Dog House days, the Star Store, theater gigs, and biking the back roads of Whidbey. Questions should be directed to Shelley at or 360730-2306.



Grange offers invitation to all The community is invited to help celebrate at the Deer Lagoon Grange, 5142 Bayview Road, Langley, at 5:30 p.m. April 2. At the event the Grange will share some of the improvements made to

the building over the last several months and their plans for the near and long term. At this meeting, Deer Lagoon Grange will present its annual “Community Citizen Award” to Drew Kampion as its community citizen of the year, for developing Drew’s List which provides a valuable service to numerous individuals and organizations on South Whidbey.

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 April 2 and will run for six Tuesday evenings until May 7 in Conference Room B of the Whidbey General Hospital from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. There is no charge but pre-registration is required. Call Dave Bieniek in the Home Health & Hospice Office at 6787605 or 321-6659.


Thursday Latest fishing gear plugged

The Fishin’ Club meets April 4 at 7 p.m. at M-Bar-C Ranch, Freeland. Grab your friends, neighbors and relatives and bring them to the meeting to see an overflowing tackle box of very interesting items and new products for everyone. Guest speakers are Frank Parra and Bob Crouch from Sebo’s and Chris Brooks, owner of Big Fishin’ Custom Tackle. They will show and tell what is new in the fishing, crabbing and clamming departments plus what Sebo’s plans to bring to anglers and hunters for 2013 and beyond. Bring your questions.

SUBMISSIONS Send items to editor@ 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, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


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Chickens, ducks preen for annual Coop Tour Religion notes The fourth annual Whidbey Island Coop Tour will offer visitors some of Whidbey’s best, funniest, funkiest and most beautiful chicken enclosures. Six island poultry keepers will open their farms and backyards to the public Saturday, April 20, to show off their coops and unique fowl. Celebrities will thrill on this self-guided tour as visitors meet the Mayor of Whidbey 2012 (a speckled Sussex rooster) and Mick Jagger (another rooster) while viewing innovative designs such as a “crooked coop” straight from a Dr. Seuss book, the chicken condo with a view, three hillside coops built by three brothers, moveable “chicken tractors” and a coop with metal roof and electricity that is so attractive it is often mistaken for a guest house. Organized by The Rock’n

Doodle 4-H Poultry Club, visitors will also pick up practical ideas like using recycled materials, capturing and directing rainwater to poultry, automatic door openers and waterers, and have questions answered about poultry health and care from 4-H members and coop owners The tour is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and tickets and tour maps for $10 per person or carpool are available after April 1 at Bayview Farm and Garden at Bayview Corner, and Skagit Farmers Supply in Freeland and Oak Harbor. For tour details look on Facebook (Rock’n Doodle 4-H Poultry Club) or email Proceeds from this event will go toward the club’s community education efforts, barn improvements at the Island County Fairgrounds, and to Island County 4-H.

Quakers meet in Freeland

Whidbey Island Friends Meeting (Quakers) holds their regular meeting for worship every Sunday from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist building, located at 20103 Highway 525 two miles north of Freeland. This time of silent worship together may include spoken messages. For more information, visit www.whidbeyquakers. org or email Tom Ewell at

Congregation plans to rejoice

Photo provided

The crooked coop is part of this year’s Whidbey Coop Tour.

Likely kitchen contractor picked for Pole Building By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter Work on a new kitchen for the historic Pole Building at the Whidbey Island Fairgrounds in Langley may begin as soon as next month. Following a public bidding process, Island County Public Works officials are recommending the job go to Oak Harbor-based Nautilus Construction and Management. The firm was the lowest bidder of three construction firms, quoting a total cost of $80,893. According to Bill Oakes, director for public works, Nautilus has worked on other projects for the county and performed well. But there are still some details that need to be worked out before a contract can be signed. Additional demolition of

the existing kitchen is needed that was not factored into the company’s original bid. It’s not yet clear who will do the work or how much it will cost, he said. “Whether that’s the fair or the contractor, we need to figure that out,” Oakes said. Volunteers, in fact, already gutted the old kitchen area to prepare for the remodeling. The Gust Skarberg building, commonly referred to as the Pole Building, was constructed in 1937 under the auspices of the federal Works Progress Administration. It’s been used by a wide range of groups over the years, but currently serves as the Island County Fair Association’s headquarters. It’s also used by the local OutCast theater group and for boat storage. The existing kitchen has fallen into disrepair. The

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project seeks to renovate the space so that it can be used by caterers or other groups needing a modern, non-commercial kitchen space. Funding for the project is from three sources: $50,000 from a federal grant, $35,000 from county real estate excise taxes and a $15,000 in-kind-match from the fair association. Oakes is hopeful the demolition hiccup will be sorted out soon and that a contract will be signed by the Island County commissioners next month. That would allow construction on the six-week project to begin by the end of April. At a recent meeting with

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the board, Commissioner Helen Price Johnson called the building a “well used facility ... in desperate need of sprucing up.” “We’re richly blessed in Island County to have the fairgrounds and the historic buildings that are there, but they need tender-lovingcare and this an opportunity for us to do that,” she said.

“Rejoice!,” is the simple title of Rev. Johanna Gabriel’s talk Easter Sunday, at 10 a.m. at Unity of Whidey, 5671 Crawford Road. Rev. Gabriel joins the congregation as they acknowledge and celebrate the Christ Presence awakened in each of us, offering an enhanced experience of this life when we open up to it. Tadd CharetteNunn, Dinah Stinson, Jean Schmidt and Kathy Link will provide Easter musical inspiration and Karen McInerney will be the platform assistant. All are welcome for our worship service. Visit www.unity for more information.

Going beyond chocolate bunnies “It’s About More Than Chocolate Bunnies,” is the theme behind the

Unitarian Universalist Congregation meeting Sunday, March 31 at 10 a.m. at 20103 Highway 525, north of Freeland. Dennis Reynolds, UUCWI’s minister, will offer a Jungian perspective on resurrection. Children’s religious exploration classes and childcare will be available. The service is at 10 am at 20103 Highway 525, just north of Freeland. Visit the new website at www.

Jesus’ message is alive today During Easter season, we can sometimes wonder if the teachings of Jesus or his resurrection have any practicality or reality in our lives today. Jesus didn’t have the Internet, nor an iPhone, nor even a radio. Yet his teachings have survived through the centuries without any human technology. On Sunday, the Christian Science services explores “Reality” in connection to Jesus’ teaching and resurrection and their influence on our lives today. Services begin at 10:30 a.m. at 15910 Highway 525.


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Orca Networks talks whales Orca Network invites everyone to learn and talk about gray whales during Whidbey Island’s “Earth and Ocean Month,” offering two “Science While Sipping” talks about Saratoga Gray Whales at local establishments. The first talk is at 5:30 p.m. April 9 at Flyer’s Restaurant and Brewery in Oak Harbor; the second talk is April 11, 5:30 p.m. at the Greenbank Bar & Grille. These talks are a prelude to Welcome the Whales Weekend which takes place April 20 and 21 in Langley. Go to www.

Gardening in the Himalayas Join Cary Peterson at 7 p.m. April 9 at the Deer Lagoon Grange as she recounts her recent six week trip through the Himalayan region of Nepal and Northern India. Learn about the challenges faced by high altitude farmers as they endeavor to maintain their traditional organic practices and farm sustainably to feed their families. The class is free but donations are welcome to the Tibetan Education Fund, the Kilung Foundation, and the Grange Building Repair Fund. No pre-registration. Call 360-321-4027 for more information.

Grange celebrates with the community RECORD STAFF Restoration and improvements to the Deer Lagoon Grange are well under way thanks in large part to the community’s support. “We have done the major straightening stuff — floors level, walls straight and a regulation foundation,” said Chuck Prochaska, who holds the title of Grange overseer. There’s still much more to do, but in recognition of progress the community is invited to celebrate at the Deer Lagoon Grange, 5142 Bayview Road, Langley, at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 2. At the event the Grange will share some of the improvements made to the building over the last several months and their plans for the near and long term. Also, the grange will present its annual “Community Citizen Award” to Drew Kampion developer of Drew’s List. In 2011, members of Deer Lagoon Grange recognized that their historic building built in 1904 was in urgent need of major repair and modernization. The problem was that the group did not have the resources to necessary work. The decision was made to ask the South Whidbey community to come forward with help to preserve this important building for future generations to use much like they have for the last century. “We believe that the Grange Hall is the oldest, non-residential, non-farm building in Bayview,” Prochaska said.


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Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


The Whidbey Islander is a must-read for tourists and visitors to our island. It is distributed on the Washington State Ferry system, and along the I-5 corridor. Each year, this premier guide to Whidbey Island reaches more than 90,000 customers.


Photo courtesy of Deer Lagoon Grange

Nick Peperell, who works for contractor Larry McMaster, places new boards on the outside walls of the Deer Lagoon Grange.

Collectively, the Grange and community raised in excess of $22,000, nearly half of the original goal. Significant donors are recognized on the Grange website, www.deerlagoongrange. com. “This amounts to a great beginning, but much more remains to be accomplished,” Prochaska said. Still on the work agenda: repair the roof, re-sheath the stairwell, upgrade the heating system, replace the single pane windows in the kitchen, upgrade the stove/ oven area, rebuild the sink counter, upgrade the wiring, and more. “The Grange would like to renew our appeal to the



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To reinforce the roof structure workers had to reinforce the gussets.


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community to help us get the job done so this structure can continue to be a preferred place for the community to use long into the next century,” Prochaska said. Anyone who wants to help keep this piece of Bayview’s history going may donate to the Deer Lagoon Building Repair Fund at www.deer The Grange building next to Lone Lake was originally constructed as a Lutheran church. The Grange purchased the building along with two acres in 1936 for $300, Prochaska said. Included is six-feet of Lone Lake waterfront.

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Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


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Barge brings home from reservation to Whidbey By JIM LARSEN Record editor One person’s loss is another’s gain, which means there was one happy family Wednesday when a barge brought a fine, twostory house to the shores of Whidbey Island at Mutiny Bay. The house was offloaded and spent the night at the public parking lot at Mutiny Bay, and the next day was moved to its final resting place on a lot on East Mutiny Lane. From there the Schinnerer family, including Mike and Annie and their two children, Kailey, 10, and Teige, 7, can enjoy island life along with a stunning view of Mutiny Bay, Admiralty Inlet and sunsets over the Olympics. Mike Schinnerer purchased the house after the owner was forced by the Tulalip Tribes to remove it from reservation property. Leases for lots on which 24 waterfront homes had sat for decades expired and the tribes refused to renew them as they wanted to reclaim the land and return it to its natural state. Most of the houses were torn down and sold for scrap, but two were in good enough shape to sell if the purchaser moved them. Schinnerer jumped at the chance to purchase a twostory house with a balcony, five bedrooms and more than 3,000 square feet of living space. “We love it here and it’s a great fit for our lot — perfect,” he said. They had a mobile home on their vacation property but moved it out to make room for the house. Since he works for a software company in Seattle, the family will continue to spend most of their time at their Issaquah home, but they’re looking forward to spending much more time on Whidbey. “It’s beautiful here,” he said.

Jim Larsen / The Record

With their summer home floating in the background in Mutiny Bay, the Schinnerer family waits happily as the crew prepares to off load the house from the barge. Proud owners are Mike and Annie Schinnerer, along with Kailey, 10, and Teige, 7. “All those houses demolAnd they’re already happy ished — it’s really sad,” she with the house. said, adding she “It’s exactly was happy her the layout we family could save would build,” “We love it here one of them. said Annie According to S c h i n n e r e r. and it’s a great an article in the The couple fit for our lot Everett Herald, estimate they perfect.” two dozen famiwere able to purchase the Mike Schinnerer lies had to tear house and Freeland down or otherwise remove move it from their houses the reservafrom Mission tion near Marysville for 40 percent of Beach when 50-year leases the cost of building a similar expired. Most of the families home on their lot. A moving company called Nickels handled the project. They planned to pick up one more house at the reservation and bring it to Clinton, according to the Schinnerers. It wasn’t all joy and happiness, however. Annie Schinnerer thought of all the people who had to abandon their homes on the reservation.

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paid to have their houses and cabins torn down by an excavator, salvaging what they could. The deadline was the end of March. Now that the houses are gone, the tribes can begin restoration. An Indian woman quoted by the Herald said, “It’s ancestral land. It’s a very important cultural area to the tribe.”

Call Joe Supsinskas for all of your Real Estate needs 360-661-5555

Page A18


Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record

The flailing flicker and other indoor bird tales

WHIDBEY BIRDING Frances Wood Recently, while waiting for the Whidbey SeaTac Shuttle in the tall, glass-walled section of the airport terminal near baggage claim, I noticed a woven wire enclosure tucked behind the large display of granite boulders. It looked like a big birdcage, maybe 4x6x4 with two seed feeders and a couple of water sources plus some fake greenery. I scooted around the rocks to read a sign on

the cage and learned it was a bird decoy trap. The trap is intended to lure in the wild birds that flutter around inside the terminal and, once captured, the birds can be released outside. The trap was supposed to hold live sparrows to attract their species-mates into the cage. But when I saw it, the trap was empty. That section of the airport, light and airy with waiting passengers eating snacks or sipping coffee, provided a comfortable environment for these freeloaders. Several house sparrows perched near the tables watching for a handout. Haven’t we all seen birds, usually house sparrows or rock doves, in large public places such as malls, sports arenas or enclosed plazas? After arriving home, I spoke to Steve Osmek, wildlife biologist for the Port of Seattle and the person in charge of the bird removal project. He said those birds are a health hazard and add to the janitorial costs. It has been a major challenge to figure out a way to trap the birds. In fact, the water feature that was installed with the boulder display has been turned off, so the

sparrows could be induced into the traps. About 50 birds are removed via that trap each year. He emphasized, once again, the importance of obeying the “Do Not Feed the Birds” signs, both in the airport an in other public places. Wild birds indoors and unable to exit can be a problem both for them and for us. At my house there is a Bewick’s wren that hops up onto the back deck and pecks into each crevice around the outside walls of the house looking for insects. If I leave the back door open, even just a few inches, it will peck its way inside. Once inside it heads for the crumbs under the kitchen table and when startled, the bird flies toward the closest window hoping to escape. No amount of banging from one window to the next releases the bird, which has evidently long since forgotten its route into the house. Then I must calmly and gently capture the bird and usher it back outside to safety. We also have a problem with hummingbirds getting trapped in our garage. I expect the red cars

attract them. Our garage has four large recessed skylights so once inside the hummers think they can escape up and out that route. Even if I leave the garage door open, their inner drive is “up and out” rather than “down and out.” A ladder, broom and much patience on my part (and sometimes waiting until they are exhausted) are usually successful. Talking calmly to them also seems to help. But our most exciting bird-inthe-house drama happened when a Northern Flicker, likely looking for a safe, warm roost, came down our chimney. It was during the Christmas holidays and we already had a house full of visitors. A flicker may not look very large outside on a tree limb, but inside on the living room coffee table, it becomes gigantic. That bird flailed itself into a large window while our guests fled the room. It then rocketed across the room and into a glass door, before dropping to the floor momentarily stunned. I quickly pulled off my sweater and blanketed the bird before it regained its senses. Then grabbed it firmly.

My husband opened the door and I carried it outside to freedom. We were ready for some liquid holiday cheer after that. Handling a wild bird indoors can be challenging, so here are a few tips. Stay calm and assess the situation first. Will the bird find its own way out? If so, open all nearby doors and windows and turn off the lights. Birds naturally head to daylight. If you must capture the bird, use a lightweight towel. Quickly fling the towel over the bird, aiming to cover the bird’s head and beak. Grasp the towel and the bird firmly around the bird’s body, keeping the wings closed. Be prepared for the bird to try to peck you and struggle to escape. Hold on and carry the bird outside to a safe spot. Remove the towel and stand back. Reflecting on my conversation with Steve Osmek, I’m reminded that keeping wild birds outside is always the best plan. It’s about respecting our health but more importantly, it’s about respecting their wildness. Frances Wood can be reached at

County Connector routes threatened by state budget cuts By NATHAN WHALEN Staff reporter Island Transit officials are worried they may lose funding for a service that has been seeing tens of thousands of riders. The Tri-County Connector and Everett Connector provide bus transpor tation from

Whidbey and Camano islands to Mount Vernon and Everett. Martha Rose, executive director for Island Transit, said she is concerned that the money needed to fund the connector services won’t make it into the state budget. Current funding for the program runs out June 30. Island Transit partici-

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pates in two connector services. The Tri-County Connector connects Oak Harbor to Mount Vernon and then Bellingham. The Everett Connector connects Camano Island with Everett. Ridership on the connector routes has increased since they were implemented. “Tri-County and Everett has become one piece of a nice healthy puzzle,” Rose said. Island Transit officials have been busy keeping their riders abreast of the situation. They have been sending out rider alerts encouraging people to contact their state representative. State Rep. Dave Hayes, R-Marysville, who sits on the House Transportation

Committee, said that Rose costs approximately $3 has been doing a great job million per biennium to keeping Island operate and Transit’s ridthe Everett ers informed. Connector “Tri-County and The Tric o s t s C o u n t y Everett has become a p p r o x i Connector and mately $2.1 one piece of a nice the Everett million per healthy puzzle.” Connector biennium are line items Martha Rose to operate. executive director in the state Both conIsland Transit nector serbudget. Hayes said he is talkvices starting with leged in 2006 islators in diswith 55,000 tricts affected by the routes Island Transit riders using along with members of the the Tri-County Connector Transportation Committee and 8,100 riders using the in an effort to preserve the Everett Connector. connector routes. He said Since its initial year, ridera draft of the state trans- ship on the connectors has portation budget should steadily increased. In 2012, be available sometime this 147,000 Island Transit ridweek. ers used the Tri-Connector Tri-County Connector and 45,500 riders used the

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Everett Connector, according to information provided by Island Transit. The connectors provide an alternative to workers who have long commutes. Karen Boldra uses the connectors during the week to help with her commute from the Tulalip Reservation near Marysville to her job in Oak Harbor where she is a writer. She drives from her home to Mount Vernon and then hops on Island Transit, which offers farefree service, to her job on Whidbey. She said it cuts her fuel costs in half and the two-hour trip happens opposite commuter traffic. “I’m so blessed,” Boldra said.

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Saturday, March 30, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record


Justin Burnett / The Record

The Ledgewood area bluff slid Wednesday morning, destroying one home and taking a shed, seen here, down toward Admiralty Inlet.


preexisting medical condition and was transported to Whidbey General Hospital. As of 10:30 a.m., Central Whidbey Fire and Rescue emergency responders busily evacuated the remaining residents from their homes by boat. According to Fire Chief Ed Hartin, a total of 17 homes on Fircrest Avenue were evacuated as sections of the bluff continued to slough off through the morning. One resident, Bret Holmes, lost more and more ground all morning. Holmes said the first slide occurred just before 4 a.m. He was awakened by what some have described as a sonic boom. “I heard something loud, looked out my window and noticed I didn’t have any trees in the front yard anymore,” he said. Initially, his yard stretched more than 30 feet to the bluff’s edge. The first slide took out a large portion but additional

sloughing with him with only about 15 feet. “It’s still moving,” Hartin confirmed. “Two (homes) are significantly threatened,” he said. Island County called in a geotechnical engineer that afternoon and the evaluation results will determine how long residents will have to

Maggie Smith


Coming Soon: Oz, Jack the Giant Slayer and Identity Thief

Justin Burnett / The Record

Driftwood Way cracked when the bluff gave way.

NEIL’S CLASSICS Sunday Evening New York Steak & Prawns $12 95 Homemade Chicken & Dumplings $1195

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

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St. Hubert Catholic Church 221-5383 • Langley 804 Third Street

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Christian & Missionary Alliance Church 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. A Greening and Reconciling Congregation “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”


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ing Ledgewood, visited that morning to see firsthand the devastation wrought by the landslide. Struggling for words, she characterized the damage as “enormous” and said she was “saddened” for Ledgewood residents. “It’s a tragic loss for these property owners and this community,” Price Johnson said. “We just need to pull together.” It’s unclear whether the damage can even be repaired. A huge section of Driftwood Way was completely destroyed and many of the homes along Fircrest remain threatened as sections of the bluff continue to slough off. Holmes’ house is one of those most threatened and he was busy Wednesday morning moving belongings to the garage, which is located behind the house. While he’s worried about what will happen, he said he was grateful to have not been hurt in the disaster. Just the day before, he had planned to mow the back yard with his tractor. “For some reason I decided against it,” Holmes said. “Thank God.”

South Whidbey Sunday Services 9 & 11AM

221-5525 Tickets $7, under 17 or over 65, $5

stay away from their homes, Hartin said. A Ledgewood water commissioner confirmed water in the area was shut off and county emergency management officials said the same was done for the electricity. Helen Price Johnson, the Island County commissioner for the district includ-

Page A19

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

fax (360) 221-2011

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

South Whidbey Community Church (Non-denominational)

221-1220 • Langley 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

PAGE 20, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, March 30, 2013

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Island County Public Health is accepting applications for DIRECTOR OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES,

a full-time key leadership position and a member of a progressive management team. BA or equivalent public health and administrative experience including knowledge of grants and contracts, public records law, HIPAA, budget process. Direct support to the Health Services Director and assumes specific admin functions in his/her absence. Supervises Environmental H e a l t h s u p p o r t s t a f f, manages contract development and review process, and acts as public records custodian. Position is based in Coupeville, WA. For information on Island County Public Health go to For a complete job description and required application visit humanresources/ employment.htm or contact Island County Human Resources at 360-678-7919. The position closing date is April 11, 2013. EEOC

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NEED EXTRA MONEY? MOTOR ROUTE CARRIER NEEDED For the South Whidbey Record. 2 routes available in the Freeland/Greenbank area. Delivering Tuesday and Friday nights. No collecting. Applicants must be 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 second job! Call Circulation, 360-675-6611


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EDITOR The For ks For um is seeking a versatile, selfstarting editor for a rural weekly community newspaper located in the town of Forks on the West End of the Olympic Peninsula in Washington State. Five-plus years of editing and reporting experience, along with leadership experience r e q u i r e d . N ew s p a p e r website operation and p o s t i n g ex p e r i e n c e a p l u s. We e k l y r e s p o n sibilities include reporting, photography, web posting, editing, pagination, circulation, opinion page editorial writing, involvement in the local community, and crossc u l t u r a l i nvo l ve m e n t . Ability to work closely, efficiently with a small staff. The scenic Forks region is the heart of the local timber industr y, and also an environmental wonderland. The region offers world-class salmon and steel head river fishing, seasonal elk hunting, mountain and coastal hiking in the rain forests of the Olympic National Park, surfing and summer time beach going. Vancouver Island, British Columbia is a ferry ride away to the nor th; Seattle is about 4 hours to the east. The reservations of the Quileute, Hoh and Makah coastal tribes are within the coverage area. Benefits include medical, dental, life, paid holidays, vacation and sick and 401k. Send resume, clips and letter of interest including salary requirements to or by mail to Sound Publishing, Inc., HR Dept., 19351 8th Avenue NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Employment Transportation/Drivers




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360-675-4228 more attention. Call 800-388-2527 to talk to your customer Reach thousands of service representative. readers by advertising your service in the Service Directory of OAK HARBOR the ClassiďŹ eds. Get 4 OAK GROVE weeks of advertising in MOVE-IN your local community SPECIAL newspapers and on the 1/2 month rent + web for one low price. $495 deposit. Call: 1-800-388-2527 Go online: Call 360-675-4002 65 SW 3rd Ave, Oak Harbor or Email: WA Misc. Rentals classiďŹ ed@ Duplexes/Multiplexes OAK HARBOR

WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent

Oak Harbor

Rogers-Rische-Doll P.M.


Oak Harbor

3 BEDROOM, 1.75 Bath Call: (360)679-1442 for rent. 1,450 SF with garage and large yard. Pets welcome. $1,350 per month. 2 year lease; $1,250 per month. 360588-1414. www.dreamcatcher4 Ads with art attract

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH house on 1 acre overlooking Dugualla Bay. Beautiful Mount Baker ** Section 8 ok view! Double carport and s t o r a g e b u i l d i n g . N o Reach over a million pets. $825 month, first, potential customers last, $500 damage deposit. Available April 1 st! when you advertise in P l e a s e c a l l 4 2 5 - 8 9 1 - the Service Directory. 3 BDRM, 2 BATH home, 0358 for appointment. Call 800-388-2527 or go detached garage, on 2.5 R e fe r r a l s a n d c r e d i t online to acres. Near new Kettle’s check required. trail system. Outside firep l a c e o n t h e p a t i o. $1350 month. (360)678620 E Whidbey Ave Ste #100 Oak Harbor 8341

Must be well organized, computer literate and mu l t i - t a s k . Pay D O E . Send Resume and cover letter to: PO Box 456, Coupeville, WA 98239 or M U T I N Y B AY b a c k beach, 1400 sqft cabin j u s t s t e p s away f r o m beach access. 1 mile to Fr e e l a n d . 1 B R p l u s large bonus room, office, loft, storage room. $900 month. (320)224-8426

real estate for sale

OLYMPIC Marine Sunsets! Mutiny Bay rustic, private 2 bedroom. Heat Pump, Washer/ Dr yer. $850 month. 206-2851111

Apartments for Rent Island County





Real Estate for Rent Island County


2 BEDROOM DUPLEX near Ault Field. Clean recent remodel! Washer/ dryer hook-up, storage shed and carpot. Water paid. $600 per month. Available April 1 st . Call 360-675-4292 or 360632-4674

ROOM FOR RENT Near NASW. Nice, quiet locat i o n i n t ow n . S h a r e d utilities. $400 a month. 360-675-3812 or 360929-8143. Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

Saratoga Terrace Affordable Garden Style walk up and town home apartments in beautiful Langley. Now accepting applications for our 2&3 BR Apt Homes for $705 per month. Full size kitchen. Brand new laundry facilities. Professional on-site Management.

Call 360-221-6911. Income restrictions apply.

Madrona Valley Affordable Garden Style walk up and town home apartments in beautiful Coupeville. 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms available now! $560-705/mo. Full size kitchen and brand new on-site laundry facilities. Professional on-site management.

Call 360-221-6911. Income restrictions apply. Must have income of 2x the rent to qualify.

Your “LOCAL� Property Management Headquarters for the Past 25 Years!

“NOW IS A GREAT TIME TO BUILD� STICK BUILT HOMES ON YOUR LOT 0WFS1MBOTUP$IPPTF'SPN $BMMGPSB'3&&#SPDIVSF Serving Whatcom, Skagit, Snohomish, Island, San Juan, and N. King Counties Environmentally Conscious, Energy Efficient, Affordable Custom Homes



4501#:0634)08300.*/#63-*/(50/ #FESPPNTt#BUITt'FBUVSFEQMBOTUBSUTBU 

PAGE 22, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, March 30, 2013 WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent

--- Freeland --Unobstructed panoramic west views of shipping lanes and sunsets. #460773 $620,000

--- Coupeville --Panoramic Sound and mountain views from this updated 2 BR. #461782 $319,500

PROF. BUSINESS Owner seeks room for rent between Langley and Coupeville. I am pre-registered with Whidbey Island Share Home website. I am a gainfully employed female, a non smoker and I maintain a healthy, clean lifestyle. Will consider work trade situations please call Suzy 360-969-9998.

financing General Financial

--- Clinton ---

Investors! Secluded 3 BR Office buildings on 2 acres with with 12 rental units storage sheds, shop on 2 lots and carports #460988 #462324 $499,500 $229,900

--- Langley ---

--- Oak Harbor ---

Rare Bells Beach home on no-bank waterfront with bulkhead #461341 $729,000

3 BR, 2 BA on large corner lot with fenced yard near schools and shopping #463900 $175,000


Now is the time to join our top team of real estate experts. Train with the best! Call for information. 331-6300 675-7200 221-1700 321-6400 Freeland Oak Harbor Langley Bayview

F O U N D : M A L E C AT a r o u n d J a n u a r y, h e would love to return to his family! Housebroken, very loving & opinionated. Might be a Siamese mix or Or iental Shor t hair? Tall with really long legs. Herringbone Tabbie coat & distinctive eyes. Hanging around in Scatchet Head area, Clinton for approximately 2 months. Please call: 360-579-4945, keep trying. Lost

Discover the “Success a n d M o n ey M a k i n g Secrets” THEY don’t want you to know a b o u t . To g e t yo u r FREE “Money Making Secrets” CD please call 206-745-2135 gin

--- Oak Harbor ---



LOST PET BUNNIES: one is white with brown spots, the other is all brown. Lost in Lowerland & Orchard Loop area on March 9th. Please call: (360)6751169 Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

LOST: WEDDING RING. Ye l l o w g o l d . S e v e n channel set diamonds; large circular cut diamond in center, three smaller ones on either side. Custom made with family heirloom materials. Last seen in area of Crescent Harbor Elementary in Oak Harbor. Reward. Call 206-2281987 or email


ADOPTION: Active Executive & Future StayHome mom, Unconditional LOVE awaits miracle 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-888-919-1604. Steve & Norma


MINI STORAGE New Space Available Now! Some Just Like A Vault! Hwy 20 & Banta Rd

360-675-6533 Found

FOUND: SET Of Keys. Possibly Car, House, ?. Mulitple keys on ring. Found in Oak Harbor on 3rd Ave, at the Corner of Dyer & 3rd on March 4th at approx. 8am. Contact Oak Harbor Police or call 360-632-2883 and ask for Eric, to describe and claim.

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

HOLMES HARBOR SEWER DISTRICT NOTICE OF PURCHASE AND LEASE OF REAL PROPERTY (HOLMES HARBOR GOLF COURSE) NOTICE IS GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Holmes Harbor Sewer District, Isl a n d C o u n t y, Washington (“District”), will hold a hearing on the District’s proposed purchase of the Holmes Harbor Golf Course real property and the District’s proposed lease of that real property on Apr il 4, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. in the District office, 1200 East Antelope, Freeland, Washington. All persons who may be interested in the purchase and lease are invited to appear at the hearing and be heard. The proposed purchase of the real property will be pursuant to an “Amended and Restated Agreement for Purchase and Sale of Real Proper ty” between the District and Holmes Harbor Golf, LLC. The proposed lease of the real property will be pursuant to a “Ground Lease of Land for Golf Course Irrigation and Reclaimed Water Use” between the District and Patrick T. Ke n t G o l f, L L C. T h e Ground Lease payments will be one dollar ($1.00) per year. Copies of the Amended and Restated Agreement and the Ground Lease are available for review at the District office. HOLMES HARBOR SEWER DISTRICT Stan Walker, Commissioner and President Board of Commissioners LEGAL NO. 469366 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 30, April 6, 2013.

and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: March 30, 2013 Personal Representative: John R. Smith, Jr. Attorney for the Personal Representative: G. Kenneth O’Mhuan Address for Mailing: PO Box 1150, Freeland, WA 98249 A d d r e s s fo r S e r v i c e : 5595 Harbor Ave. Suite B, Freeland, WA 98249 LEGAL NO. 468245 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 30, April 6, 13, 2013.

ies, and persons claiming any interest in the below referenced real property by or through Simon Haselbauer, Defendants NO.: 13-2-00159-9 REVISED SUMMONS B Y P U B L I C AT I O N I N COMPLAINT TO QUIET TITLE ADVERSE POSSESSION, AND DEC L A R AT O RY J U D G MENT T O : T H E S TAT E O F WASHINGTON, AND TO: SIMON HASELBAUER, JANE DOE, SPOUSE OF SIM O N H A S E L B AU E R ; T H E E S TAT E O F S I M O N H A S E L B AU E R , AND ANY AND ALL HEIRS, SUCCESSORS, BENEFICIARIES, AND PERSONS CLAIMING ANY INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY BY OR THROUGH SIMON HASELBAUER AND ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PA RT I E S U N K N OW N CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, ESTATE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE REAL PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT: Yo u a r e h e r e by s u m moned to appear within sixty days after the date of first publication of this Summons, to wit, within sixty days of March 2, 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 the undersigned attor ney for Plaintiffs at 390 NE Midway Blvd., Suite B201, Oak Harbor, WA 98277. In case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the Complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of this Court. Such action is to quiet title and extinguish Defendants’ interest in the real property legally described in the Complaint. February 26, 2013 /s/ Paul A. Neumiller Pa u l A . N e u m i l l e r, WSBA #28124 Attorney for Plaintiff 390 NE Midway Blvd., Suite B201 Oak Harbor, WA 98277-2680 360-675-2567 LEGAL NO. 461568 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, April 6, 13, 2013.

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

legals Legal Notices

ADOPTION: Local, happily-marr ied, & stable couple, eager for baby (0-2yrs). Loving home f i l l e d w i t h a f fe c t i o n , strong family values & financial security for your baby. Joshua & Vanessa 4 2 5 - 7 8 0 - 7 5 2 6 Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

Legal Notices

FREELAND WATER & SEWER DISTRICT NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING Please be notified that the Freeland Water and Sewer District has scheduled a Special Meeting on the subject of the Findings of the FWSD State Audit 20092011. The Special Meeting will be held on Monday, April 1, 2013 at 5:50 p.m. in the meeting room at Whidbey Water Services, 5421 Woodard Ave, Freeland, Wa. LEGAL NO. 468808 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 30, 2013. NOTICE S o u t h W h i d b ey C h i l dren’s Center does not discriminate in the provision of services because of race, creed, color, national origin, sex, disability or age, and does not discriminate in employment practices because of race, creed, color, national or igin, s e x , d i s a b i l i t y, a g e , sexual orientation, marital status, or Vietnam Veteran status. LEGAL NO. 468254 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 30, 2013.

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR ISLAND COUNTY, WASHINGTON IN THE ESTATE OF A L AVA E S T H E R SMITH, Deceased. No.: 13-4-00061-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.020, 11.40.030 The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative ser ved or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided und e r R C W 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING In re JOSEPH ANTHONY ANASTASI, JR. Deceased. No. 13-4-01432-4 SEA N OT I C E TO C R E D I TORS The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent that arose before the decedent’s death must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the personal representative’s attorney(s) at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the pers o n a l r e p r e s e n t a t i ve served or mailed the notice to the creditor as p r ov i d e d u n d e r R C W 11.040.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of this notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.040.051 and 11.040.060. This bar is effective as t o claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: March 16, 2013 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: MICHAEL ANASTASI AT T O R N E Y S F O R PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Hugg & Associates John M. Hugg, WSBA #26661 ADDRESS FOR MAILING OR SERVICE: Hugg & Associates 10308 NE 183rd Street Bothell, WA 98011 LEGAL NO. 465160 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 16, 23, 30, 2013. Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR ISLAND COUNTY Edward R. Hennings and Wendy Chisholm, Plaintiffs vs. Simon Haselbauer, Jane Doe, spouse of Simon Haselbauer; the Estate of Simon Haselbauer, and any and all heirs, successors, beneficiar-

SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR ISLAND COUNTY Estate of JAMES M. WILLIS, Deceased, No. 13 4 00036 1 N OT I C E TO C R E D I TORS The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the petsonal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days

Continued on next page.....

Saturday, March 30, 2013, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 23

Continued from previous page.....


Legal Notices

after the personal representative ser ved or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided und e r R C W 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, ex c e p t a s o t h e r w i s e provided in RCW 11.40,051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: March 23, 2013 /s/ JAMES L. KOTSCHWAR J A M E S L . KOT S C H WAR, WSBA#10823 Attorney for ANITA KANAKIS, personal representative 265 NE Kettle Street; S u i t e 1 0 1 , P. O. B o x 1593 Oak Harbor, Washington 98277 (360) 675-2207 LEGAL NO. 466880 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. March 23, 30, April 6, 2013.

Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiďŹ ed@ Go online:


flea market

Antiques & Collectibles

Flea Market

1 9 8 2 M O N T G O M E RY WARD garden tractor, 2cyl. Briggs engine, mower, blade, plus rototiller, great unit $1800 OBO (360)220-3318 List in the Flea for free! Items selling for $150 or less are always listed for FREE in The Flea.

BUNK BED: Really nice wooden bunk bed with rails, ladder and under b e d wo o d e n s t o ra g e. Great condition! $150. Please call 360-2218865. PATIO table, 4 chairs, and umbrella with covers. $150. Oak Harbor. (360)202-5496 ROUTER/ SABER SAW. Craftsman. All steel! $40. 360-675-3389. SEARS 1998 Craftsman 16.5hp Hydrostatic Riding Lawn Mower. Motor is good, deck, needs new rear end. Selling AS IS for $150. 360-3315376 TREDLE SEWING Machine; turn of the century, $75. 360-675-3389.

theea@ or 866-825-9001 Cemetery Plots

2 CREMATION LOTS, side by side in Maple L e a f C e m e t e r y. $ 2 0 0 each. (360)202-5496 OAK HARBOR

2 CEMETERY PLOTS side by side for sale. Maple Leaf Cemetery in O a k H a r b o r. L o c a t e d along the road, a short distance South of the cannons. Grave plots #10 and #11. Nicely maintained grounds and fr iendly, helpful staff. $900 each. Call 425745-2419. Farm Fencing & Equipment


1 9 8 2 M O N T G O M E RY WARD garden tractor, 2cyl. Briggs engine, mower, blade, plus rototiller, great unit $1800 OBO (360)220-3318 T R OY B U I LT, s u p e r Bronco, 19hp, 42� deck, 5YO, well maintained $800 (360)220-3318

WE BUY ENTIRE estates, storage units, old cars, tractors, forclose, clean outs, empty out your barn, trailer, death in family, evictions, trash h a u l i n g . Au c t i o n e e r. Fr e e e s t i m a t e s, 3 6 0 579-2708 or 632-0175

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T R OY B U I LT, s u p e r Bronco, 19hp, 42� deck, 5YO, well maintained $800 (360)220-3318

pets/animals Dogs

MINI LONGHAIR Dachshund puppies, AKC registered. 9 weeks old. 2 females, 2 males. First shots, wormed and vet h e a l t h c h e ck . 2 ye a r health guarantee. Lifelong return policy. $600 each. Go to: for more info and pictures or call: 360-985-7138 or email:


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:

We Spring Clean For You! HAPPY HOUSE KEEPERS Inside & Out! Sliding Scale Fee


OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC English Cream Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been r a i s e d a r o u n d yo u n g children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. Both parents are full English Cream Golden. $1800 each. For more pictures and information about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: or call Verity at 360-520-9196 STANDARD POODLE

AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very itelligent and family raised! Two year health garuntee. Adult weight b e t we e n 5 0 - 5 5 l b s. Black coloring; 4 Males & 3 Females. Accepting ĂĽ"OTTOMLESSĂĽGARAGEĂĽSALE p u p py d e p o s i t s n ow ! $1,000 each. Also, Great     Danes available. Please call today 503-556-4190. Advertise your

AKC Mini Dachshunds born Feb. 10, 2013. Parents on sight. 2 males/ 2 fe m a l e s. F i r s t s h o t s / wormed, Dew claws removed. $500/each. Call 360-675-0128

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:

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.

Home Services Kitchen and Bath

Home Services Landscape Services

Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

Construction, LLC

Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

Island Recycling

Yard and Garden



Local, legal business serving Whidbey Island for over 30 years!

D I S M A N T L I N G P OT- GREAT DANE T E RY S T U D I O. S k u t t electric kiln, largest size, $2,000. Brent electric wheel, used six times, $900. Standard slab roller, almost new $650. Georgies - Seattle pott e r y c l a y, 2 5 p o u n d AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS bags. And lots of small Of Full Euro’s; one litter stuff. Call (206)842-1137 o f b l u e s a n d o n e o f S H R I M P I N G O P E N S mixed colors. AKC Great May 4 th ! Big Shrimp & Dane Pups Health guarCrab pot sale. U.S. wire, antee! Males / Females. USA made. Satur., April Dreyrsdanes is Oregon 13 th , 9am-3pm at Oak state’s largest breeder of Harbor Marina parking Great Danes, licensed lot. Leaded line, assort- since ‘02. Super sweet, ed lengths, buoys, floats, intelligent, lovable, genanchors, fiberglass muf- tle giants $2000- $3,300. fler, oak hardware, bar- Also Standard Poodles. gain prices!! (360)301- 503-556-4190. 1989

Free Items Recycler

FREE. Black bamboo. Cut. In Freeland. (360)331-1354. VAN SEAT: Grey fabric bench seat from a Dodge Ram van. Fits other models. Good condition. (360)579-2019


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Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. Home Services Landscape Services


Spring Cleanup & Pruning 360-331-2848

Roads & Driveways Trees, Shrubs Mowing & Cleanup Bonded & Insured t Lic#FROGCCL937BB


1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527

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Mary’s Weeding Service Garden Restoration, Maintenance, Pruning Planting, Yard Debris Serving all of Whidbey Island

360-632-7088 or 360-333-8805 P.O. Box 114 Coupeville, WA 98230

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Whether your looking for cars, pets or anything in between, the sweetest place to find them is in the Classifieds.

Go online to to find what you need.







39Stkmo. Lease #3962





39 mo. LeaseStk #4123



39 mo. Lease

EXCAB 4X4 LT Stk #4138


!&!*,,#2$).7''&0/0&5 &)*$,&.75)&0&.!#1)*.(2/.

All vehicles one only. All vehicles are leased$28,725 for 39 months, plus MSRP ax based on registered owner. $2000 cash $34,399 down plus tax, license, security............................... $44,665 MSRP ............................... ............................... MSRP 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 $19002,Camaro $16326 ,Volt $27140,Malibu $13195,Cruze ‘99 OR NEWER CHEVY ........-$2000 GMSilverado REBATE ........................-$5000 GM REBATE ........................-$2750 $18095,Traverse $17263. BladeĘźs not responsible for any ad copy mistakes. Ad expires 10/15/12. GM REBATE ........................-$4500 GM TRADE & LOYALTY.........-$2000 BLADE’S DISCOUNT ............-$4000 BLADE’S DISCOUNT ............-$1834 BLADE’S DISCOUNT ............-$2368

BLADE CHEVROLET & RVS$37,915 $23,985 $$18,985 $ $ 1-800-726-6949



0&&5#7082 &0./.


Riverside Dr.

We Finance Anyone! Call Bjorn at NWCC mo mo for Details 888-290-2450 mo

2013 CHEVY

39 mo. Lease


39 mo. Lease 2013 CHEVY


Mt. Vernon

E. College Way

39 mo. Lease 2013 CHEVY


!&!*,,#2$).7''&0/0&5 &)*$,&.75)&0&.!#1)*.(2/. " #,&1#6#4&1"/3/.&7 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 AWD of credit.Cap cost Silverado $34500,Camaro 5-DOOR$25000,Volt LT $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.


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MSRP ............................... $26,765 BLADE’S DISCOUNT ...........-$1,765 GM REBATE ..........................-$500



MSRP ............................... $17,210 BLADE’S DISCOUNT ............-$1160 GM REBATE ..........................-$500 Riverside Dr.

MSRP ............................... $24,715 BLADE’S DISCOUNT ..............-$725 GM REBATE ........................-$1000


$22,990 $24,500 $15,550

All vehicles one only. All vehicles are leased for 39 months, plus ax based on registered owner. $20 00 cash down plus tax, license, security deposit, 1st payment and $150 doc fee. 10,000 miles per year. On approval of credit.Cap cost Silvera do $34500,Camaro $25000,Volt $42000,Malibu $23150,Cruze $17350,Traverse $32263. Blade’s not responsible for any ad copy mistakes. All purchases figures with 20% down plus taxes & fees. 84 months @4.49% Ad expires 3/31/13. Check with your Accountant for qualification s on Federal Tax Credit.

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E V E RY T H I N G M U S T Go Moving Sale!!!!!! S a t u r d ay M a r c h 3 0 t h from 8am - 3pm, located at 1583 Balda Road, Oak Harbor. Air hockey table, day bed, books, households, etc. Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. OAK HARBOR

MULTI FAMILY Garage Sale on Saturday, 3/30 from 9am to ?! All must go! Clothing, tools, kitchen supplies, furniture, large amounts of current books, many auto parts, two vehicles, electronics, building materials, kitchen appliances and tons more! This is the one you don’t want to miss! Located at 964 Riepma, Oak Harbor. Estate Sales COUPEVILLE

SPRING ESTATE SALE To o l s & To n s M o r e ! ! John Deere riding mower/ tractor, garden tools, large and small tools, air c o m p r e s s o r, g r i n d e r, sweet chop saw, nice outdoor 6 piece patio s e t , i n d o o r f u r n i t u r e, household and loads more!! My husband has passed, the house is sold, and I am moving. All must go, come check us out! Saturday, March 30th from 10am- 5pm located 176 North Pheasant Run Rd, 98239.

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:

1989 CONQUEST/ STARION, 5 speed, PS, P B , A B S . S i l ve r o n B l a ck L e a t h e r. N ew rims, tires, brakes, 3� MAF Sensor. Spotless! $6999 OBO. Located on Whidbey Island. (360)678-8871 2001 Mitsubishi Galant ES. 190K mi. Looks good, runs good. $1500. (360)678-3376 Automobiles Nissan

2005 NISSAN 350 Z Roadster Conver tible. Super clean, excellent physical and mechanical condition, leather interior, Triptronic transmission. $17,500. Call 360929-9046 Whidbey Island Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories






3 1 ’ F l e e t wo o d T i o g a , 2005. Ford 450 chassis with V10 engine. 14,496 miles, Onan generator, satellite finder and antenna. Fully self contained, sleeps 6, Slide out dining. Clean, never been smoked in. Like n e w, $ 3 6 , 0 0 0 . C a l l 360-675-0481 or 360202-3553

Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to

08 SATURN VUE AWE $17,000 02 MERCURY SABLE #251667M .......... SALE $7,500 07 TOYOTA FJ CRUISER 4X4 #25199PD........ SALE $20,000 05 HONDA ACCORD #25106TD........... SALE $9,500 04 VW JETTA DIESEL #25200TM ....... SALE $12,000 04 VOLVO V/70 AWD #25166TJ ........ SALE $10,500 #25220TD........ SALE


$2599 Total due at signing with approval of credit. $0 Security Deposit. 12k miles/year. Applicable taxes and fees apply.














































            #     +IA3PORTAGE     $ODGE'RAND#ARAVAN     (ONDA!CCORD     &ORD%XPLORER!7$        4OYOTA4ACOMA  &     6OLVO6!7$      4OYOTA0RIUS        4OYOTA0RIUS      




$1650 Total due at signing with approval of credit. $0 Security Deposit. 12k miles/year. Applicable taxes and fees apply.

2013 CHEVY

Stk #4138

$2499 Total due at signing with approval of credit. $0 Security Deposit. 12k miles/year. Applicable taxes and fees apply.

2013 CHEVY

• Full Tank of Gas


4OYOTA0RIUS &     %




             4OYOTA!VALON      4OYOTA4ACOMA#REWX      #HEVX &    &ORD%XPEDITIONX      



Prices good until 3/11/13. All payments on approved credit. Pictures are for illustration only. A negotiable dealer documentary service fee of up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost. *Vin #s posted at dealership. *All financing offers on approved credit. College Grad and Military rebates are not included. Lease and Rebate offers through Toyota Financial Services. Requires Credit Approval through Toyota Financial Services. †On select new 2012 & 2013 MY Toyota Vehicles. Can be combined with other Portland Region/TFS Incentive Offers. Only valid on TFS funded APR or Lease deals and is only compatible with Lease RCFs up to 36 Months and APR rates up to 60 Months.

"""    $  !



What’s Over 50 and Under 250?

2012 CHEVY

A N N UA L S A L E ! Te a k outdoor furniture, wicker sofa & wicker chairs, chaise lounge, cast alum i n u m s o fa , o u t d o o r fireplace & heater, pot puller, old tools, bench, florescent retail signs, S a l o m o n S n ow b o a r d , vintage PO boxes, bakers rack, dryer, designer clothes and shoes, and lots of misc. Saturday, 8-2pm. 4908 Mutiny Bay Rd.

Up to 60 Mos on approval of credit.* $16.67 per $1000 financed @ 60 mos on approval of credit. On Selected Models, RAV4, Corolla, Camry, & Prius

• 160 Pt. Inspection • 2 Keys



39 mo. Lease EXCAB 4X4 LT 39 mo. Lease

Stk #4123

1.9% APR

%',&)($'#+%! &'#'  *%%"'+%#!#%" "&%)'


! #! 

 *.' /!.-%#)%)#1%.$++,*0'*" ,! %.!/,%.3!+*-%.&(%'!-3!, ++'%'!.2!-) "!!-++'3 %)'/ !- !-!-/0!).%*)-$ ++'%! .*(*/). /!.-%#)%)#

$209mo. x24mo.

39 mo. Lease Stk #3962


 *.' /!.-%#)%)#1%.$++,*0'*" ,! %.!/,%.3!+*-%.&(%'!-3!, ++'%'!.2!-) "!!-++'3



mo $15,985 $19,985



! X! 

$169mo. x36mo.

$2013 CHEVY 2013$CHEVY 2013 CHEVY $ $3000







$249mo. x36mo.



! #! 

 *.' /!.-%#)%)#1%.$++,*0'*" ,! %.!/,%.3!+*-%.&(%'!-3!, ++'%'!.2!-) "!!-++'3

Package Two



! #! 

 *.' /!.-%#)%)#1%.$++,*0'*" ,! %.!/,%.3!+*-%.&(%'!-3!, ++'%'!.2!-) "!!-++'3

50 mpg 2013 PRIUS



97 HONDA CRV AWD #25225TB ........... SALE $6,000 4x4 4.6L DCAB 02 DODGE RAM CREW 4X4 #25221TD........ SALE $13,000 05 GMC ENVOY 4X4 #25000TT ........ SALE $11,000 $309mo. x36mo. 06 FORD RANGER $1999 Total due at signing with approval of credit. #25230TD........... SALE $7,500 01 TOYOTA TUNDRA 4X4 $0 Security Deposit. 12k miles/year. Applicable #25232TT ........ SALE $14,000 taxes and fees apply. *includes 1000 TFS Lease subvention cash applied to amount due at signing. 99 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER 4X4 #25212TD........... SALE $8,500







mo mo mo MSRP ............................... $18,330 MSRP ............................... $22,965 BLADE’S DISCOUNT BLADE’S 39 mo. Lease............-$1345 39 mo. LeaseDISCOUNT ............-$1480 39 mo. Lease GM REBATE ........................-$1000 GM REBATE ........................-$1500


NEW 2013

Stk #4025

Stk #3900

.%7    0ACKAGE4WO

Camry LE



Stk #4026




NEW 2013


Stk #3900


Stk #4025

23’ BAYLINER Trophy, 1987. Fiberglass hull, cabin sleeps 2-3. 1987 th Ya m a h a V- 6 2 c y c l e, March 30 200hp outboard motor, mounted on transom. 11am - 4pm Comes with 1994 dual axle, galvanized ShoreLand’r trailer. Last ser6530 S. Anderson Rd. viced on 3/8/13 and it’s Clinton ready to hit the waves. (Off Deer Lake Road) Motivated seller. A barCoupeville gain at $11,500 OBO! HUGE SALE! Furniture, Includes many extras. H o u s ewa r e s, G a r d e n 360-579-1371 Equipment, Lawn MowAutomobiles e r, To o l s , H O M o d e l Mitsubishi Trains & Accessories, Books, Records & CDs. March 29th - 30th, 10am - 3pm, 603 NW Krueger Street, Coupeville.



Corolla LE


Stk #4026



NEW 2013

Marine Power

"""    $  !


Garage/Moving Sales Island County

“The Barn�





2012 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY 2013 CHEVY


garage sales - WA








Up to 60 Mos on approval of credit.* $16.67 per $1000 financed @ 60 mos on approval of credit. On Selected Models, RAV4, Corolla, Camry, & Prius

/3.27 HY! +#(*2 .ND TW OU





1.9% APR



Certifieds have up to 7 yr, 100,000 miles total warranty from original in-service date.


LLE &Y0 AG3IT /12VA RV SE% . SK ING /2& TED #1 ARS. VO FOR 100 YE     . /   2* &0 $ # 2/ 1' 31 2* # LLEY DE . /2&% INSKAGIT VA ER AL  27W‌ . .RO */AR $2 /3A '# S IN *2 ( #R2*1 YE +# 15 FO .




+ + Ad#:0001797386-01 Date:10/12/12 Day:FRI Size:4X10.5 Cust:BLADE + + + + + + CHEVROLET Salesperson:ERIKA SAVOY Last Edited By:DHANSCOM Pub:HERALD CLASS Tag Line: Color Info:3COLORFULLL +



50 mpg




+ + + Ad#:0001797386-01 Date:10/12/12 Day:FRI Size:4X10.5 Cust:BLADE + PAGE 24,+ Whidbey Classified, +Saturday, March 2013 By:DHANSCOM + + + CHEVROLET Salesperson:ERIKA SAVOY Last30, Edited Pub:HERALD CLASS Tag Line: Color Info:3COLORFULLL


NEW 2013 Prius


South Whidbey Record, March 30, 2013  

March 30, 2013 edition of the South Whidbey Record

South Whidbey Record, March 30, 2013  

March 30, 2013 edition of the South Whidbey Record