INSIDE: Still kickin’ ... Sports, A7
RECORD SOUTH WHIDBEY
A w a W W c r w c h
SATURDAY, MAY 4, 2013 | Vol. 89, No. 36 | WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM | 75¢
Lowincome Freeland housing advances
S t t I B f
J r E
By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter
It appears a controversial lowincome housing project in Freeland will move forward after all. Teri Anania, executive director of the Island County Housing Authority, confirmed this week that the major permitting problem facing the $6.3 million project is in the process of being resolved. “It’s a huge relief,” Anania said. “We have to keep the momentum going.” Sunny Side Village is a four building, 26-unit low income housing project planned for a nine-acre lot off Fish Road, between Highway 525 and Scenic Avenue. The housing authority has worked on the development since 2008 but those plans nearly fell through earlier this year. Concerns about a nearby well, which supplies water to a large portion of Freeland, were validated when a hydrologist found that the housing complex’s planned septic system would not be enough to keep nitrate levels in the well from exceeding state standards. SEE HOUSING, A6
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Alex McMahon, a first responder with South Whidbey Fire/EMS, runs around a fake car crash at South Whidbey High School. Behind her, Whidbey General Hospital emergency medical technicians fake an attempt to revive student Lauren Breslaw, who was laid on the hood as if she had crashed through the windshield in a head-on DUI car collision.
Faux DUI car wreck preps students for prom By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter Sobbing and stabilized on a stretcher, South Whidbey High School senior Caitlin Christensen averted her face from the gaze of her peers. She just watched another teenager, Lauren Breslaw, be carried
off in a white body bag by Island County Coroner Robert Bishop. It was all fake, a tableau to demonstrate what can and has happened on Whidbey Island when people mix drinking and drugs with driving. But it left an impact. “I think it is very effective,” said Hannah Cotton, a senior leadership student who organized the lesson.
“When you go to a normal assembly it gets students, but when you go to a wreck scene, they see what can really happen other than just talking about it.” “I was on the verge of tears just watching it right as it started, and I knew everything that went behind it and it still moved me.” This class knows the lesson and
the agony all too well. In November 2011, three young men, all under 24, died in an impaired driving single-car collision on Wilkinson Road. Many seniors knew those men: Robert Knight, Charles “Mack” Porter and Marcel “Mick” Poynter. SEE PROM, A9
County’s shoreline master plan takes final shots By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter
Justin Burnett / The Record
ate Port of South Whidbey Commissioner Dennis Gregoire speaks at a public hearing in Coupeville on Wednesday concerning Island County’s Shoreline Master Program. a
Concerned residents and business owners took advantage of their last chance to publicly voice their feelings about Island County’s Shoreline Master Program this week. The state Department of Ecology held an open house and public hearing Wednesday in Coupeville. The agency, which is charged with reviewing and approving the county’s recently adopted program, will accept written comments for several more weeks but this was the department’s only scheduled public
meeting before Ecology officials make a decision. Critics didn’t waste the opportunity as more than 35 people attended the three-hour event. Many took to the microphone to complain about specific sections of the program. The hottest topics concerned aquaculture rules and regulations surrounding existing and future public beach accesses. Ian Jefferds, owner of Penn Cove Shellfish, testified against last minute changes made by the Island County commissioners in December. Language was added that suggests his family’s
mussel farm, in business since 1975, may have to prove that operations are not resulting in “adverse environmental impacts.” Jefferds said the farm has done much to keep the water in Penn Cove clean and while the rule may have been directed at fin fish net pens, he regarded the language as an affront to their long efforts. “This particular regulation is not only misdirected but offensive,” Jefferds said. He didn’t go into specifics at the SEE SHORELINE, A6
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Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
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Photo courtesy of Soup Kitchen
The Soup Kitchen crew celebrates its 10th anniversary. In front from the far left are Mavis Ratcliff, Livy Barlow, Sandy Green, cook Dan Saul (center), Dinah Zapata and Jean Matheny (far right). In back are Julia Mydenski, Lori Katzakian, Baby Barlow, Emery Lindgard and Bill Stewart.
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Thankful Every time you buy or sell a home with Windermere, a donation is made to the Windermere Foundation. Thanks for helping us support lowincome families in our community.
Oak Harbor 360/675-5953 Coupeville 360/678-5858 Freeland 360/331-6006 Langley 360/221-8898
Soup Kitchen marks 10th anniversary It was an historic day for the Soup Kitchen on April 23 as the crew celebrated 10 years of bringing islanders together with soup and conversation. Located in the basement of the Island Church (formerly CMA) at the corner of Sixth and Cascade in Langley, the Soup Kitchen feeds anyone who walks in, from those needing food to those needing company, to those simply looking forward to a good time with the cheerful staff. The originators of the “Soup’s On” soup kitchen are Sharon Giberson and Connie Angst, and the kitchen now operates two days a week. The Tuesday crew includes: cooks, Dan Saul, Dr. Dan Halbeman and Bill Stewart; prep cooks, Lori Katzakian and Marsha Wolfert; also, Sandy Green who organizes the breads, beverages, desserts etc. with help from many volunteers. The Thursday crew includes: cooks Saul Kitz, Sally Berry and Jean Matheny; prep cooks Rick Klein and Pat Hill; and Joan Langstaff preps and organizes the breads, beverages, desserts etc. with help from many volunteers. If you would like to help or volunteer,
TODAY’S EDITION | VOL. 89, NO. 36
call Jean Matheny at 221-6966 or the church office at 221-6980.
Contact us Newsroom @ 877-316-7276
FARMING WITH HORSES, A10: Freeland draft horse owner Greg Lange shows traditional ways of farming still work.
Jim Larsen, editor. Ben Watanabe, sports, schools. Justin Burnett, county government.
INSERTS: ACE Hardware, Big 5 Sporting Goods, Fred Meyer, News America and Valassis.
Have an item for the People page?
Online www.southwhidbeyrecord.com windermerewhidbey.com
Photo courtesy of Soup Kitchen
Sharon and Mike Berry enjoy the 10th anniversary part at the Soup Kitchen. Mike is youth minister at the Island Church. Sharon volunteers in the kitchen.
The South Whidbey Record is always on the lookout for People page items. Email jjlarsen@ southwhidbeyrecorc.com.
Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Suspicious man detained at Freeland Wells Fargo RECORD STAFF
Tour historic Sunnyside Cemetery
Nursery Sue Ellen White photo
Island County Sheriff’s deputy Frank Gomez handcuffs a man at the Wells Fargo in Freeland on Friday morning. pacing, acting “jittery,” and “didn’t seem to have a reason
to be there.” “When you’re
and their families developed the island. Sunnyside Cemetery is located on the north ridge of Ebey’s Prairie. Cemetery Heritage Tour passes are $5 per person. All proceeds benefit the operations of the Island County Historical Museum. Passes may be purchased at the Island County Museum, 908 N.W. Alexander St., Coupeville, or at the cemetery the day of the event, based on availability. Advance purchase is highly recommended. Call 360-678-3310 for passes or information.
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Central Whidbey Island historian and pioneer descendant Roger Sherman will lead a guided tour of the historic Sunnyside Pioneer Cemetery on Memorial Day Monday, May 27, at 1 p.m. While touring the beautiful old cemetery, Sherman will focus on the early history of Whidbey Island and explain how various settlers
Brown said the man, who may have mental issues, was at the bank to visit his safe deposit box when he started acting suspiciously, prompting a bank official to call in a trespassing complaint. The bank’s employees were evacuated in the morning and were allowed to reenter the bank by 10:30 a.m. By noon, bank activity resumed as normal.
A man was handcuffed and taken away by Island County Sheriff’s deputies Friday morning at the Wells Fargo in Freeland. Sheriff Mark Brown said later in the day that the man was not even formally arrested, but the scene caused a stir in the small town as it played out in public. The incident happened shortly after 10 a.m. May 3 at the branch on South Harbor Avenue, just off Highway 525. A local businesswoman was at the bank using its outdoor ATM around 9 a.m. when she saw the suspicious person waiting for the bank to open. “He was just standing there being weird, waiting for the bank to open,” said Rebecca Myers, who works across the street at Northwest Public Relations. “I was trying not to be paranoid.” Myers said the man was
around you,” she said. “It was an interesting morning.” Shortly after she returned to her office, she saw at least two deputies arrive at the bank. The man was handcuffed and driven away by one of the deputies, who eyewitness Sue Ellen White identified as Deputy Frank Gomez. Employees at the branch declined to comment, citing a Wells Fargo policy to have a spokesperson speak with media about possible criminal activities.
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NEWSLINE | WEATHER REPORT: Things look bright. Sunny today, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. Highs near 70.
WHIDBEY Armed women plan first shoot The newly formed Well Armed Woman Whidbey Island Chapter has scheduled its first shoot from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, May 12 at the Central Whidbey Sportsmen’s Association, 973 Safari Lane, Coupeville. Spearheaded by Pam White, Linda Pickering Proctor and Tracy Blanchard, female gun enthusiasts will hold monthly events open to
women at least 21 years old. The Well Armed Woman partnered with Central Whidbey Sportsmen’s Association and Holmes Harbor Rod and Gun Club to be the host ranges for these monthly events, accordant to a news release. Participants will be required to pay any applicable range fees and costs of ammunition. Annual dues are $50. Women interested in learning more can contact Pam White at twawwhidbey@gmail. com or visit www. thewellarmedwoman.com.
COUPEVILLE SCHOOLS Work cuts power SWHS class plans on Central Whidbey 40th reunion Nearly 2,000 Puget Sound Energy customers lost power for more than three hours Wednesday morning. A Puget Sound Energy spokesperson said that at approximately 8:50 a.m. maintenance crews working at a substation near Coupeville encountered a switching issue that caused a breaker to trip. PSE confirmed that approximately 1,900 Puget Sound Energy customers in the Coupeville area lost power because of the breaker. It took maintenance crews nearly three hours to repair the problem.
Langley High School’s class of 1973 is having a 40th reunion Aug. 17 at the American Legion Hall. Alumni are invited. Planned are a barbecue, DJ and other fun activities. Price for the event is $60 per person; organizers ask that attendees pay as soon as possible. Make checks payable to Kay Anderson and mail to PO Box 288, 1681 Smokey Pt. Blvd., Arlington WA. 98223. This address will only be good until the end of May. For more information, contact Kay Robinson/ Anderson at 360-540-
0335 or on Facebook. Those who want to meet ahead can gather at China City in Freeland the Friday before.
Principal talks four-period day Seeking information about South Whidbey High School’s four-period day will be more interactive than a Google search. John Patton, the high school’s principal, will field questions and discuss the school’s fourperiod day at 7 p.m. Monday, May 13. Refreshments will be provided during the discussion in the high school library. The event is sponsored by the SWHS Parent Teacher Student Association, which will hold its regular monthly board meeting from 6 to 7 p.m. the same day.
Oak Harbor school chief moves on Whidbey Island’s longest-serving superintendent of schools is moving on. After 20 years as the Oak Harbor School District’s superintendent, Rick Schulte is leaving. Richland School District announced Monday it has selected Schulte as its new superintendent. Pending contract negotiations, Schulte will start his new job July 1. Schulte, 64, told the Oak Harbor School Board he did not want his contract renewed after the 2013-14 school year. He came to Oak Harbor in 1987 as assistant superintendent and took over as superintendent in 1993. His 20 years leading the same school district is believed to be the second longest active streak in the state.
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Opinion Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
What a way to spend the day As this is written a beautiful day is forecast for the Pacific Northwest and Whidbey Island. The sun will be shining, people will be picnicking, fishing, gardening, shopping, relaxing in their lawn chairs and traveling to see friends and relatives. Only on Whidbey Island will scores of volunteers, armed with big hearts and heavy hammers, dedicate the entire day to helping others. Hearts & Hammers has grown to become one of South Whidbey’s great traditions, one in which we take great pride. There’s no sense in embarrassing the founders by again pointing them out by name, but they sure had a great idea years ago and executed it to perfection. Hearts & Hammers is arranged like a military campaign, with a captain designated to head each platoon as they meet and organize at the high school, then fan out to attack 35 houses with hammers, nails, shovels, roofing, gravel, windows, door frames — whatever is needed to bring the homes of the poor and needy up to snuff. At day’s end, all return to the high school for a well-deserved meal, plaudits all around, and to bask in the enjoyment of a day well spent helping others. Homeowners literally become tearful as they watch Hearts & Hammers volunteers save their homes from further deterioration, bring them up to code and give them a new lease on life. Building materials and labors don’t come cheap, and the combined amount donated by Hearts & Hammers each year is monumental. The entire community chips in, with contractors donating construction knowledge, businesses donating materials and people from all backgrounds donating their labor. If they can’t hit a nail on the head with a hammer, they’re put to work cleaning gutters, scrubbing decks or clearing driveways. No one offering to help is turned away. It’s touching to see people of such diverse skills, interests and ages working together. Teenagers work side-by-side with retirees with the common goal of making life a little easier for someone else. The retirees go away knowing they’re still useful to their community, and the kids learn about the joys of community service at a tender age. It’s the gift that keeps on giving, as the kids learn service at a young age and continue it throughout their lives. It’s too late to volunteer to help this year, but money is always needed to prepare for next year’s Hearts & Hammers. Donate on its website or send a check to PO Box 694 Langley, WA 98260. Then next year, give back to yourself by joining one of the Hearts & Hammers crews.
Letters In response
Embrace recycling, but voluntarily To the editor: At the Island County Board of Commissioners meeting on April 22 a capacity crowd of 100-plus people were on hand, primarily to discuss the rescinding of the recycling ordinance that had been passed in late December. During the public comment period the discussion was spirited to say the least. However, there was one common theme between the folks supporting the repeal of the recycling ordinance and those who were not. Everyone in the room felt very passionate about the merits of recycling. It really boiled down to whether we believe in a “nanny state” where our personal responsibility needs to be legislated, or whether individuals can take the initiative to take the time and effort to do those things that are good for Mother Earth.
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Yes, there may be a certain number of senior citizens that physically find it difficult to drive to a recycling center, but the needs of these folks could be handled through a recycling hotline. However, for the majority of us, recycling should not be about convenience. Recycling should be done by every household because it is the right thing to do. The argument that some of us are just too busy with children or jobs just doesn’t cut it. Recycling should be a priority and it should be viewed as an opportunity to teach children and families that there are certain activities in life that are more important than other activities. You would have a very hard time convincing me that a few minutes a day spent sorting out recyclables is an unacceptable burden. Commissioner Jill Johnson said it very well when she commented, “By requiring curbside service rather than offering a voluntary service, inherently what the county is asking for is a curbside program that is subsidized by the unwilling to benefit the willing.” Jill Johnson and Kelly Emerson should be commended for voting to repeal an onerous recycling ordinance.
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
We all need to take responsibility for our own behavior. There are lots of things that the county could be doing to encourage residents to embrace the merits of recycling. RICHARD BOWEN Coupeville
A proposed sign of the times To the editor: Just months after the beautiful five and six year olds were gunned down in Newtown, Conn., like ducks at a carnival, someone thought it was OK to open a gun store next to our Island pharmacy. What’s going on? This is a peaceful place that kept Walmart at bay and McDonald’s out but we let in a gun store! This seems too completely strange to be true. Perhaps we should hang a sign, “Welcome to South Whidbey — now graced by our own gun store — a progressive community.” CARRIE LEWIS Langley
IDENTIFICATION STATEMENT AND SUBSCRIPTION RATES The South Whidbey Record (USPS 682-200) is published semiweekly by Sound Publishing on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $19 for 3 months, $29 for 6 months, $45 per year and $75 for 2 years delivered by carrier in Island County from Coupeville to Clinton; $20 for 3 months, $32 for 6 months, $52 per year and $94 for two years in county mailed from Coupeville to North Whidbey Island. Out of county mail $35 for 3 months, $65 for 6 months, $105 per year. Payment in advance is required. It is published by The South Whidbey Record, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239. Periodicals rate postage paid at Coupeville, WA and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The South Whidbey Record, PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239.
HOUSING CONTINUED FROM A1
Despite having sunk nearly $1 million into the project, the housing authority had no other choice but to begin looking at a pricey on-site treatment plant. At the time, it was unclear whether the additional expense could be borne, putting the entire project in jeopardy. Anania said those fears have been put to rest. The new system is expected to cost about $300,000. About half of that was secured from a contingency fund and the rest was found within the existing budget. According to Keith Higman, director of Island County Public Health, the hydrologist’s determination put the housing authority “back to square one” in terms of septic permitting. Unlike traditional septic systems, large on-site treatment plants treat effluent above the surface so it can be reused for things such as
irrigation, watering landscaping or flushing toilets. “You don’t just dispose of it back into the ground,” he said. According to Higman, permitting of such systems fall under the purview of the state Department of Health. He speculated that the state’s review could delay the development’s ground breaking. Anania confirmed that construction is expected to be pushed back about three months. The plan had been to start in the summer but now the best guess is sometime this fall. “I’m hoping all the stars align correctly for us,” Anania said. The housing authority is not an entity of Island County government but a state special purpose district that aims to provide housing for elderly and low-income residents. The units at Sunny View will add to the 110 public housing units the organization owns and manages on properties in Oak Harbor, Coupeville and Langley.
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Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
SHORELINE CONTINUED FROM A1
meeting, but one example of the farm’s water quality improvement efforts took place in 2010 when the company contributed $6,000 to the Port of Coupeville to help with the cost of a pumpout station at the Coupeville Wharf. Fin fish net pens for non-native species was another controversial issue. Following overwhelming public testimony against such facilities last year, the commissioners agreed to ban them outright but the prohibition has been a source of heartburn for Ecology officials. “We feel it may be too restrictive to accommodate this water-dependent use, which conflicts with some of the key elements of the Shoreline Management Act,” said David Pater, a shoreline planner with Ecology and the official reviewing the county’s plan, during Wednesday’s meeting. Adopted by the state
Justin Burnett / The Record
Penn Cove Shellfish owner Ian Jefferds speaks against sections of Island County’s recently adopted Shoreline Management Program at a hearing in Coupeville on Wednesday. Legislature in 1972, the Act requires municipalities to adopt master programs that guide development on and around the waterfront, including lakes and rivers. The foundation of the legislation is to reduce the impact of development on the environment. One of the chief ways of accomplishing that is by limiting the types
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of uses to those that cannot exist anywhere else, such as ferry docks or, in this case fish farms. The agency has long held the position that fish farms they are one of a few allowed water-dependent uses and cannot simply be outlawed. But many feel Ecology’s stand is contradictory to the underlying goal of the Act. Steve Erickson, a founder of Whidbey Environmental Action Network, called the facilities “feed lots” that produce and release massive amounts of untreated sewage into Puget Sound. He accused the department of being a “captive of the industry,” representing the wishes of lobbyists over
the expressed interest of the public on behalf of the environment. “This is a classic example of what’s called a captive agency, where the industry the agency is supposed to regulate has taken over the agency,” he said. There were also several representatives of the recently renamed beach access citizen advocacy group, Island Beach Access. Among them were founder Mike McVay, a Langley resident. He expressed concerns that the program goals for maintaining existing and creating new public accesses may be difficult to enforce. McVay also questioned why the county’s public access map was not updated. The current version is incomplete and inaccurate, he said. “This isn’t going to go away,” said McVay, concerning encroachment by private property owners. “It’s only going to get more competitive and combative.” He wrapped by thanking Ecology officials for their time and for their understanding. “Sorry you have to listen to us bully you like this,” said McVay, earning a round of chuckling from the crowd. The deadline for public comments is 5 p.m., May Why w a i t to s ave m on 24. They can be mailed to n i gath3190 t for a fAve. re e S.E., qu o te o Pater 160th Bellevue, WA 98008, emailed to email@example.com, or called in to 425-649-4253.Call my
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Sports Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Soccer routs Blaine, Baker in district playoffs By BEN WATANABE Staff reporter South Whidbey shed blood for its 1A District 1 victory over Mount Baker on Thursday. Sacrificing their bodies, the Falcon soccer players challenged every header, took contact and gave it, too. It all paid off at the end of the 80-minute match when South Whidbey won, 2-1. “It’s great for the fans and great for us, there are a lot of seniors on this team,” said Falcon senior Stephen Lyons. “We don’t want to give up playing competitive soccer.” Spirited play by the Mountaineers and the Falcons carried off the field, too. Adult fans began bickering near the bleachers at game’s end over sportsmanship. Specifically, South Whidbey fans were upset with Mount Baker fans over their reaction to a head-to-head injury Falcon junior Trey Adams suffered. His head bleeding, Adams left the game in the 71st minute and did not return. His injury came long after the Falcons scored the go-ahead goal in the 51st minute. South Whidbey led at the end of the first half. Jack Hood threw the ball into the box, where Lyons booted in the loose ball in the 38th.
Briefly Whidbey sluggers beat Seattle team The Whidbey Crabs picked up their sixth straight victory of the season Wednesday evening knocking off a Seattle team 8-4. Leading 4-2 in the top half of the sixth inning, Seattle tallied two runs only to have the
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Falcon senior Sam Turpin high kicks to prevent Mount Baker senior Ruslan Zakurdayev from clearing the ball in the second half of the 1A District 1 playoff match Thursday. Turpin scored a goal earlier in the game which South Whidbey won, 2-1. Things took a turn in Mount Baker’s favor at the second half’s start. The Mountaineers stole possession from the Falcons, who started with the ball, and quickly turned that into a 42nd minute goal by Mountaineer senior Edgar Zavala in the box. “We come out flat,” said Falcon senior Sam Turpin. “There are very few games we come out hottest in
Crabs erupt for four runs in their half to finish the scoring in Mountlake Terrace. The Crabs pounded out 12 hits in six innings. Leading the hit parade were Connor Antich, Austin Sterba, Will Simms, Trent Piehler and Maxfield Freidman with two hits each. Eight different players crossed the plate providing a balanced attack throughout the lineup. Trent Piehler pitched three innings and was relieved by Lewis Pope. Simms sealed the game with the final four outs to
the first half.” “If we can have two second halves, that would put a hurt on teams.” South Whidbey fought its way back with through ball after through ball. Finally, one went in for Turpin. Midfielder Guy Sparkman beat several Mountaineers for a loose ball and then lofted it over the defenders. Turpin caught it with his left
foot, tapped it to his right where the zipped it into the back of the net. “You stop thinking about everything else and just focus on putting it in the back of the net,” Turpin said. In the final 10 minutes, Mount Baker pressed hard on offense. South Whidbey’s defense held, relying on its midfielders to push the ball up. One play showed Sparkman is the Falcons’ vocal leader. Turpin missed a pass from Sparkman, fell trying to recover it and the Mountaineers threw in the ball with Turpin still on the ground, exhausted from nearly 60 minutes of play. Sparkman was having none of it. “Sam, get up,” Sparkman yelled, like a trainer to a prizefighter. Three yellow cards were issued in the testy match to Adams, Falcon senior Stephen Lyons and Mountaineer senior Ruslan Zakurdayev. With the victory, South Whidbey punched its ticket to the tri-district tournament. The past two seasons, the Falcons were eliminated in the 2A District 1 playoffs and failed to advance to the regional round. The Falcons will look for more sacrifice as they take another step toward the 1A state tournament against Lynden Christian at 2 p.m. Saturday.
pick up the win. The Crabs host the Mountlake Terrace Youth Athletic Association Twins on Saturday at the South Whidbey Parks and Recreation field with a doubleheader beginning at noon.
Lady Knights edge Falcon girls golfers There’s a lot to be said about home-field advantage. And King’s used it to its benefit as the Lady Knights defeated
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Backs against the wall, the Falcon baseball players live to play another day. South Whidbey beat Blaine 7-2 on Thursday behind a complete game by pitcher Brent Piehler. Crucial hitting by a pair of Falcons guided South Whidbey to victory. Senior Jack Lewis went 2-for-2 with two RBI and sophomore Ricky Muzzy hit 3-for-3 with one RBI. Jake Sladky batted 2-for-4. The win kept South Whidbey in the 1A District 1 baseball tournament after a late meltdown against Mount Baker on Wednesday. South Whidbey travels to Blaine to play Lynden Christian at 1 p.m. Saturday. South Whidbey’s recipe for success went like an egg in the microwave against Mount Baker in a 16-8 district playoff loss. The Falcons managed seven wins in the regular season thanks to lowscoring games and timely late-game runs. Against the Mountaineers, however, the task was too tall to surmount. South Whidbey led 8-7 through five innings. Mount Baker erupted for nine runs in the sixth and ran away with the 1A District 1 tournament victory.
the Cascade Conference Championship at Snohomish Public Golf Course at the all-day tournament starting at 8 a.m. Monday, May 6. From there, the squads will face off again at the 1A District 1 tournament at the North Bellingham Golf Course on Thursday, May 9. Last year, South Whidbey was represented at the 2A state tournament by Jenna Kaik, now a senior. If she qualifies, it will be her third time at a state golf tournament.
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South Whidbey girls golf, 179163, Wednesday at Jackson Park Golf Course in Shoreline. The loss cost South Whidbey the Cascade Conference regular season title. South Whidbey defeated King’s six days earlier on the Falcons’ home course at Useless Bay Golf and Country Club. But combined with a loss to Archbishop Murphy, the third-place team, South Whidbey finished in second place in the league standings. King’s and South Whidbey figure to meet again at
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Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Derelict vessel rules tightened by legislature
John David “Hawk” Loy
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followed by a 10-year tenure at the flagship REI store. During that time, John moved to Bremerton, where he found his urban oasis that he named “Hawkwood,” a wooded property in the Manette district, where he lived for eight years. John was an avid toy and comic book collector. He enjoyed animation, particularly Anime. He loved older jazz and rock music. In May of 2010, John suffered a stroke that paralyzed him for several weeks. After rehabilitation, he was released, only to learn that a fire had destroyed his home that very day. After living in temporary quarters, he moved to Whidbey Island in October 2011. He was active at the Freeland Library, enjoyed the WAIF Thrift Store, and his morning java at the WiFire Café. John was preceded in death by both parents, Marcus Jr. and Virginia Loy. He is survived by three brothers: Bennett Loy, his wife Terri, and daughter Allegra (Amarillo, Tex.); Marcus A. Loy III (San Francisco); and Michael Loy (Langley). He is also survived by step-sister Gayle McKool (Seattle) and step-brother Kent Anschutz (Austin, Tex.). A celebration of his life is being planned by his dear friends in Kitsap County in the near future. John was a very good man, brother, uncle, cousin and friend. We will all miss you, Hawk.
existing $2 fee in place, that $1 represents about one-third of the program's budget. The new legislation also specifies about $200,000 in funding for a vessel turn-in program. Aimed at smaller recreational vessels, this should reduce the number of boats sold for $1 on Craigslist by owners who can't afford to sell them properly, Ferris said. "It would try to get these vessels out of the water while they are still floating," she said. Under the bill, state owned boats would need to be inspected before being sold as would vessels over 65 feet in length that are more than 40 years old. The idea is to help potential buyers know just what they are getting into before they take on a floating hulk they can't afford to fix up, Ferris said. Department of Ecology officials would also have the power to get administrative warrants — through the courts — to board and inspect potential problem vessels. Had that option existed this time last year, much of the environmental impact of the Deep Sea's sinking may have been avoided. "It definitely would have gotten someone onboard and gotten the fuel removed," Ferris said. Finally, vessel registration violations would be decriminalized. While that may seem like a step backward, officials believe it could lead to greater
John David “Hawk” Loy succumbed to a stroke and passed away peacefully on the evening of Feb. 27, 2013, in Freeland. His passing was unexpected and he will be dearly missed by his family and friends. John was born April 6, 1950, in Hinton, Okla. His family moved numerous times before his graduation from Plano High School in Texas. During his senior year he was the editor and photographer for his school newspaper, Wildcat Tales. He was active in sports, including track and field events and cross-country. He was a dedicated Boy Scout, earning the rank of Life Scout. After graduation, John attended Colorado State University in Ft. Collins. He was a talented photographer, was well-read, and was a creative writer himself. He was fond of backpacking and climbing in his beloved Olympic Mountains. John was very intelligent, had a unique sense of humor and always enjoyed sharing a “frosty beverage” with friends. He had quite the gift of gab, and his camping buddies dubbed him “Constant Comment” for his garrulous nature. It was all in good fun, and he was a pleasure to be around during campfires, barbecues, hootenannies and other group gatherings. He was quite athletic, was ambidextrous, and enjoyed bicycle riding, shooting hoops, practicing his golf swing, and was a huge Seattle Mariners and Seahawks fan. John moved to Seattle in the early 1970s, and lived in the same apartment on First Hill for over 25 years. He was a bicycle messenger for 10 years for Bucky’s Messenger Service, where he received his nickname, “Hawk.” He worked for seven years at Julia’s Restaurant in Wallingford,
John David ‘Hawk’ Loy
operates just west of the Coupeville Wharf, was one of those most affected by the sinking of the Deep Sea last year. The 140-foot crab boat caught fire and then went down just outside the farm's mussel rafts, spilling thousands of gallons of diesel fuel into Penn Cove. The old boat was illegally moored in the spot for months. State and federal efforts to contain the spill, raise and dispose of the vessel cost taxpayers a whopping $5.4 million. According to Melissa Ferris, chief of the state Department of Natural Resources's Derelict Vessel Removal Program, the state is currently aware of about 165 problem vessels. Special one-time funding helped whittle down the number from more than 200 last year but the list never stops growing, she said. "We get new ones reported to us two or three times a week," Ferris said. This bill is not landmark legislation that will permanently end the threat of old boats sinking and polluting Puget Sound. But it will add a handful of measures that will help state regulators better address the ongoing issue, Ferris said. "There's not going to be a night or day difference with the passage of this bill. But in the long run it should leave us with fewer derelict vessels to deal with," she said. First and foremost, it retains a $1 registration fee that was set to expire next year. With an
Environmental disasters such as the 2012 sinking of the Deep Sea in Penn Cove may soon be a little more avoidable. The state Legislature approved a bill last week that preserves funding for the state's derelict vessel program
and sharpens the effectiveness of existing laws. The legislation sailed through the House and Senate with hefty majority votes and was forwarded to Gov. Jay Inslee to sign into law. "It's nice to know they are making progress and doing something about the problem," said Ian Jefferds, owner of Penn Cove Shellfish. The mussel farm, which
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The Deep Sea, a 140-foot crab boat that sank in Penn Cove last year, sits in her slings the day of her raising. New legislation recently sent to Gov. Jay Inslee for approval aims to head off such disaster. accountability and oversight. That will generate additional revenue for other state programs while also helping keep better track of derelict vessel owners should they pass through multiple hands, Ferris said. According to Ferris, the bill was a bi-partisan effort and widely supported in the House and Senate though she singled out Rep. Norma Smith, R-Clinton, as one of a few who championed the new legislation. Smith called the legislation a "significant first step" toward "fundamental" change in the way the state addresses derelict vessels. And more change is on the way, she said, as additional legislation will be proposed next year. It will revamp owner responsibilities, further refine guidelines for public and private vessels before their sale, and revise protocols and regulatory obstacles that make disposing old vessels difficult. "There is a potential tsunami of really old vessels coming down the pike and we need to
have a plan in place now to deal with them," Smith said. "That's what this is really all about." Many in Coupeville, such as Jefferds, are grateful for the support in Olympia and at home. His company is still feeling the financial and operational sting from the sinking. When the Deep Sea went down, commercial and recreational shellfish harvesting was closed and an annual seed-set at the farm delayed. Jefferds was able to move the crop to the company's other farm in Quilcene but he's been juggling assets and employees for nearly a year to deal with the fiasco. "We'll be back in full form here in a few months," Jefferds said. "It's just been frustrating because the delay is a direct result of this oil spill." He said he has submitted a claim for damages to a federal oil spill fund, but it has yet to be settled. He declined to release the amount sought, saying only that it amounted to "lost business" while operations were shut down.
Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Ben Watanabe / The Record
Students observe a DUI demonstration at South Whidbey High School two days before the school’s prom. In front of them is student Lauren Breslaw, who acted like she died from injuries in a head-on car crash and was put in a body bag.
PROM CONTINUED FROM A1
If they didn’t, they remember when one of their mothers addressed them at last year’s pre-prom assembly. Combined with the dramatization this week, Cotton hopes her peers will stay sober or at least get a ride home from prom tonight. “They’ve realized that it’s an extremely dangerous thing,” Cotton said. “You hear about it, and once you see it with people who have been affected by it, it
really gets the students.” Whidbey Island parents and students are wary of prom driving for a reason: kids drink. Island County students take a Healthy Youth Survey every two years, and the 2010 report showed 24 percent of 10th grade students have used alcohol, and one in three high school seniors used alcohol within 30 days of taking the survey. A 2009 Washington Traffic Safety Commission report stated there were 1,003 fatal crashes between 2004 and
2008 involving a driver age 16 to 25 that resulted in a total of 1,142 deaths. More than half of those deaths, 648, occurred in rural areas. The highest fatality rates
are on rural county roads at 27 percent and state highways at 22.2 percent, just like the roads on South Whidbey. According to a 2012 commission report, 715 impaired driving-related serious car crash injuries occurred between midnight and 3 a.m., with another 623 between 9 and midnight. Those are the hours that South Whidbey’s prom attendees will likely hit the roads. Cotton hoped the scenes she and her leadership classmates organized would be a last-ditch deterrent. The first scene was a head-on car crash that sent Breslaw through the windshield onto the hood. After brief resuscitation attempts by Whidbey General Hospital and South Whidbey Fire/ EMS responders, Breslaw’s fake blood-covered body and prom dress were shielded with a white sheet then put in a body bag. Her date, senior Cameron Baldwin, failed a
field sobriety test of walking a straight line. A Washington State Patrol trooper read him his Miranda rights, cuffed him and drove him away. Christensen was cut out of the passenger side of her car, put on a stretcher and loaded into a Whidbey General aid truck with senior Cameron Coupe and Sage Monet. “I hope that the message is getting there to as many as we can, however we can,” said Mike Cotton, a deputy chief with South Whidbey Fire/EMS whose daughter organized the DUI prevention event. “As a parent, I am concerned about my daughter and her friends as to what could happen on prom night.” After the car crash scene in the bus lane near the high school’s main entrance, stu-
dents attended the prom assembly. They found a mock court where Judge Alan Hancock presided over a vehicular homicide and vehicular assault case. Then came the macabre masterpiece, a faux funeral for Breslaw. Principal John Patton spoke to the students. He has worked at the high school for several years and knew the three young men who died in November 2011. He remembered answering the phone call that the former students died in a DUI-related crash. “John Patton was very emotional about his speech in the auditorium,” Cotton recalled. “He didn’t want any more phone calls regarding events like this.” The junior/senior prom is May 4 at Freeland Hall.
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Island life Page A10
Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Freeland horses drafted for farm work By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter Two draft horses named Otto and Jim took Central Whidbey on a ride back in time last week. Hired by a local farmer, the massive American Belgians and their owner, Freeland resident Greg Lange, spent most of Tuesday seeding a seven-acre field east of Engle Road. “When was the last time this happened,” wondered Georgina Silby, marveling at a once common sight. Silby hired the team as an experiment in mixed power for agriculture. She is not against using modern farm equipment and fully intends to harvest later this year with a combine. But for some small-scale uses, such as seeding a relatively tiny field, it may make sense as a green alternative to a diesel tractor, she said. Silby hasn’t received a bill
Horse-powered workshop Join the Whidbey Island Conservation District at the Jenne Farm in Coupeville from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, May 11, to learn about the modern use of draft animals as a viable source of power in forestry and farming practices. There will be short presentations followed by demonstrations by Greg Lange of Draftworks Horse Logging and Custom Farming. Space is limited and registration is required. Cost is $15. To register, visit www. whidbeycd.org. For more information, call 360-678-4708.
yet so it remains to be seen whether it will be cost effective. “We’ll see,” Silby said. “It’s an experiment.” “This is kinda like a research project.” Lange, owner of Draftworks Horse Logging and Custom Farming, came to Whidbey from Port Angeles about six months ago, where he specialized in “forest stand improvement,” or sustainable, low-impact thinning. Lange is now applying the trade to agriculture. He says
it’s “the right thing to do” and is “all part of working with horses,” which is something he loves doing. He’s also interested in the idea of farming by horsepower. “I enjoy the concept of producing food with animals,” Lange said. And to answer Silby’s question, it’s only been a few weeks since horses worked land on Central Whidbey. He plowed a field for Linda Bartlett and Valerie Reuther earlier this month. SEE HORSE, A11
Justin Burnett / The Record
Freeland resident Greg Lange seeds a field on Central Whidbey Tuesday with his American Belgian draft horses, Otto and Jim. They were hired by farmer Georgina Silby as an experiment in mixed power for agriculture.
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Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Kwarsick gets another month at Coupeville By JUSTIN BURNETT Staff reporter
Nathan Whalen / The Record
Freeland resident Greg Lange seeds a field in Central Whidbey Tuesday with his American Belgian draft horses, Otto and Jim. They were hired by farmer Georgina Silby as an experiment in mixed power for agriculture.
HORSES CONTINUED FROM A10
“It was really cool,” Bartlett said. It was a little more pricey, as their fields are usually plowed by neighbor John
The practice has also caught the eye of Mark Preiss, manager of Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve. The working horses fit nicely into the context of a national park that’s geared toward the preservation
Moon for nothing more than a plate of home-baked brownies, but it was worth it, she said. “We’re always looking for ways not to use fossil fuels but not break our backs at the same time,” Bartlett said.
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of a historical, cultural and working landscape, he said. “I think it’s powerful,” Preiss said. As for Otto, Jim and Greg, they are looking for additional work. Greg can be reached at 360-461-1244.
Former Langley Mayor Larry Kwarsick will get another month working as a special planning consultant for Coupeville. The Town Council last week supported a recommendation from Mayor Nancy Conard to extend Kwarsick’s contract another 30 days, until May 31. Their vote was unanimous, according to Town Councilman Bob Clay, who also serves as mayor pro tem. In an interview after the meeting, Clay said the council agreed to extend Kwarsick’s contract for several reasons. First and foremost, Conard has not yet hired a replacement and Kwarsick’s threemonth contract expired with no one to fill his shoes. Second, Coupeville is seeing a small bump in development and a planner is needed, Clay said. “There is still work that needs to be done,” he said.
“But we all agreed there is a finite end to all of this.” Conard is in the process of interviewing applicants for the job and expects to have a permanent replacement for Kwarsick soon. She asked for an extension because it’s unclear when that person will report for work. Kwarsick is the longtime former town planner and, until recently, was also the mayor of Langley. All that came to an end in December when he pleaded guilty to misdemeanor malfeasance in Island County Superior Court. He admitted to altering the conditions of a permit for a family member’s home in 2011 while working as Langley’s planning head. He resigned as mayor and asked the Town Council to end his contract as town planner. They agreed but hired him as a special consultant at a rate of $50 an hour while a replacement was sought. That contract had a sunset of 90 days and ended in March.
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Community calendar Page A12
Saturday Work parties hammer today
The annual Hearts & Hammers workday is May 4. Volunteers gather at 7:45 a.m. at South Whidbey High School, 5675 Maxwelton Road, Langley, then head out to bring needed repairs to over 35 homes on South Whidbey. Donations are still needed and appreciated and can still be made to help support the Hearts and Hammers work by going to the website and click donate, or mail to PO Box 694 Langley, WA 98260.
Bayview Farmers Market open The Bayview Farmers Market is open every
Saturday at Bayview Corner from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Enjoy the fresh, locally grown produce, delicious foods, artisan crafts, beautiful flowers, festive music and more.
4-H dog club raises money Happy Hounds dog 4-H club is having a plant sale fundraiser by the Habitat for Humanity store in Freeland, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 4 , plus a bake sale with people and dog treats.
Find your plants at the Eagles The Whidbey Island Eagles will hold its 15th annual plant sale May 4, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and May 5, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the club located one mile south of Freeland on Highway 525. Timed for Mother’s Day, the sale features hanging baskets, gallon-size geraniums, bedding plants, grasses, herbs, vegetables, peren-
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Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
nials, rhodies and assorted yard trees and shrubs. New this year is double the amount of specialty trees and shrubs. Always popular are the gallon-sized tomato plants selected for the Northwest climate. New this year is an on-site espresso machine. Call 321-5636.
Cinco fiesta on quatro A Cinco de Mayo fiesta to benefit the Whidbey Island Fair will be held at 5:30 p.m. May 4 at the Holmes Harbor Rod & Gun Club. Enjoy Mexican food and a silent auction. Cost is $25. For tickets, call the fair office at 360-2214677. Proceeds benefit the fair’s Pole Building renovation project.
Freeland books spring sale Spring reading time is a great opportunity for picking up new fiction and mystery reading from a selection of several hun-
Ella Jane Schutt, Zoe Wilson, Charlotte Mullins, Braden Baker, Michelle Depew, Weston Dill, Amber Snyder, Ravyn Canty and Owen Rae welcome the community to the Mother’s Day Pancake Breakfast for the South Whidbey Co-Op Preschool from 8:30 a.m. to noon Saturday, May 11, at the Langley United Methodist Church. Cost is $6 for adults and $4 for kids ages 4 to 13. This is the fourth annual preschool fundraiser and organizers are hoping for a great preschool.
dred titles. If it’s gardening, new home remodeling, or landscaping spring projects, a good selection for new ideas can be had. Other’s anxious for history and political titles, biography, travel, sports, animals and children’s books will welcome a few hundred new titles available this month. All proceeds go directly to support adult and children’s programs at the Freeland Library. Hours are 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Driving panel prevents DUI IDIPIC presents its next South Whidbey DUI/Underage Drinking prevention panel May 4. Open to all, doors open 12:45 p.m. Arrive early to assure a seat, no late admittance. Location is
my poetry is simplicity and intensity of experience, emotion, detail and a stark, clean line,” she said. Copies will be available to purchase, and the author will sign books after her program. This free author event is a collaborative effort between the Clinton Library and Anchor Books & Coffee. Copies are available to check out from the library at www.sno-isle.org.
Poems shared at Anchor Books
Chorus sings spring faves
Trinity Lutheran Church’s Grigware Hall, Highway 525, Freeland. Required by local driving instructors for both driver’s education students and parents. Contact 360- 672-8219 or www.idipic.org.
Marci Ameluxen will launch her newly published book of poetry, and help Anchor Books and Coffee celebrate its second anniversary at 3 p.m. May 5, 9289 Highway 525 in Clinton. Ameluxen will share poems from Lean House. “What informs
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The Whidbey Community Chorus will present “Spring Favorites,” at 4 p.m. May 5 at the Oak Harbor First United Methodist Church, 1059 S.E. Ireland St. Under the direction of Chet Hansen, the group will sing songs from past spring concerts. Also appearing will be “Daybreak Trio.” Admission is free but donations are welcome. Contact 360678-4148 or visit whidbey commchorus.org.
Tilth Farmers Market open Tilth Farmers Market is open each Sunday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the corner of Highway 525 and Thompson Road. Come for fresh spring greens, rhubarb, plus handcrafted soap, woodcrafts, photography and fiber arts. Contact market@south whidbeytilth.org or call 360632-4451.
Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Saratoga Orchestra hosts guitarist Saratoga Orchestra of Whidbey Island presents award-winning classical guitarist Michael Partington in concert at 2:30 p.m., May 5 at South Whidbey High School. A program of Debussy, Respighi will feature Partington in Rodrigo’s Concierto de Aranjuez and Leo Brouwer’s From Yesterday to Penny Lane, A Beatles’ Concerto. General admission tickets cost $20 for adults and $18 for seniors/military. Tickets are available at Anchor Books in Clinton, Moonraker Books in Langley and Vino Amoré in Freeland. For more information and online tickets, visit www.sowhidbey.com.
Trinity Lutheran hosts bloodmobile Give blood from noon to 6 p.m. May 6 when the Puget Sound Blood Center visits Trinity Lutheran Church, Highway 525 and Woodard Road in Freeland. Donating blood
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Wednesday Spend time in Swamplandia
Join the Clinton Library Book Group’s discussion of Swamplandia! at 10 a.m. May 8 at the library, 4781 Deer Lake Road. This novel is a story about 13-year-old Ava Bigtree. She has lived her entire life at Swamplandia!, her family’s island home and gator-wrestling theme park in the Florida Everglades. When illness befalls Ava’s mother, the family is plunged into chaos. Copies are available to check out at the Clinton Library.
Expert assesses Whidbey wetlands RECORD STAFF Wetlands and what makes them critical to bird habitat is the public program of the Whidbey Audubon Society on Thursday, May 9. Dyanne Sheldon presents an overview of the types of wetlands on Whidbey Island, what factors make different wetlands unique and what that means relative to the habitat functions they provide. She’ll also look at some historic wetland conditions and what state those wetlands are in today. This program is free and open to the public to learn a bit more
ment planning, and wetland issues for 16 years. After merging with a larger planning firm she continued to work on a wide range of environmental and permitting issues. She teaches through the University of Washington for the professional certificate in Wetland Science and Management. She has a bachelor's of science in botany from the University of Minnesota and a master's in education from Arizona State University. She has lived on Whidbey since 2002.
about one of the most rewarding birding habitats on Whidbey. The meeting begins at 7 p.m. with refreshments, followed by a brief business meeting and the program starts at 7:30 p.m. It is in the Coupeville Recreation Hall on the corner of Alexander and Coveland streets. Sheldon is a semi-retired restoration ecologist who has been working on Whidbey since the early 1990s. She was the first wetland planner for King County and then ran her own environmental consulting firm specializing in aquatic resources, land-manage-
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Firearms/ammo Gun Parts/Lowers/Uppers Magazines Apparel Tactical Gear WISE Long Term Storage Emergency Food Kens Korner Clinton • 855-230-1911 www.whidbeyarms.com
Talk about wool on Whidbey
Break on through to the other side
Constance Wiseman, a sheep shearer and mini wool mill operator on Whidbey, will talk about the current situation for Western Washington wool Tuesday, May 14 at 7 p.m. at the Deer Lagoon Grange on Bayview Road. How is wool classified, who buys it, what it is worth and where does it go? If you have a non-traditional use for wool, come and share your information. This meeting is a Grange class for anybody who is interested in sheep and their products. It would be a great opportunity for people who are thinking about raising sheep, to meet up with other sheep raisers. Free, no registration required. Call 321-4027.
people we have placed on the other side. Come this Sunday as we allow the “dust of our Rabbi” to fall upon us. “Let us go over to the other side (Mark 4:35).” Worship at the Island Church, Sixth and Cascade in Langley, each Sunday is at 10:30 a.m. with education hour at 9:15 a.m. Childcare is available at all services. Visit www.island churchofwhidbey.org.
Rabbi Jesus, while on a fishing boat said, “Let us go to the other side.” On casual reading, most of us think that it was a pure geographical location, “Let’s go to the other side of the lake.” It wasn’t. The “other side” meant the non-Jews, the Gentiles, in particular the Greeks. A devout Jew in Jesus’ day would never consider going to the “other side.” The other side to them – was the “wrong side.” Jesus reveals his heart of love and concern for all people, even people on the other side; the other side politically, the other side morally, the other side racially. The list could go on and on. We all have
Join Quakers in Freeland Whidbey Island Friends Meeting (Quakers) holds its regular meeting for worship every Sunday from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist building, 20103 Highway 525, about two miles north of Freeland. This time of silent worship together may include spoken messages. Children’s program also available. On the first Sunday of each month there is singing at 3:30 p.m.
“The world’s favorite season is the spring. All things seem possible in May.” ~Edwin Way Teale
Langley UMC starts advocation The Rev. Paul Benz is preaching at Langley United Methodist Church, located at Third and Anthes, on Sunday, May
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5. Benz, former pastor at St. Peter’s Lutheran Church in Clinton, will officially recognize the Langley church as an Advocating Congregation, joining over 60 faith communities across Washington partnering with the Faith Action Network to advocate more effectively for justice. The network came into being in 2011 at the union of the Washington Association of Churches, a historical ecumenical agency, and the Lutheran Public Policy Office, the advocacy arm of the Lutheran church. The merger opens the door for other faith communities to partner in this interfaith movement for the common good. For more information visit www.fanwa.org. Join the congregation for worship at 9:30 a.m. every Sunday morning. Nursery and Sunday school are available during the service. Fellowship and Adult Forum follows. This is a greening, reconciling and advocating congregation located on the corner of Third and Anthes in Langley. For information call 2214233 or visit www. langleyumc.org or find them on Facebook.
Interfaith Amigo speaks of wandering Rabbi Falcon, one of the Three Interfaith Amigos,
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Pastor discusses ‘The Heart of Jesus’ “The Heart of Jesus’ Teaching” is the sermon title by Pastor Darrell Wenzek at the 10 a.m. worship service Sunday, May 5, at the South Whidbey Community Church which meets at the Deer Lagoon Grange. There will also be a communion service. An adult Bible study in the book of Genesis, led by Stan Walker, is offered at the 9 a.m. meeting Sunday. Saturday, May 4, at 4
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is a writer and popular teacher of Jewish meditation and spirituality. He has founded synagogues in Los Angeles and Seattle and authored or co-authored several books. He will talk about “Wandering in our own Wilderness” Sunday, May 5 at 10 a.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Congregation, 20103 Highway 525, north of Freeland. Special music by Carlos Xavier. All are welcome. Children’s religious exploration classes and childcare will be available. EvenSong will take place at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 8. EvenSong is a quiet, candlelit service of readings, silent meditation and songs accompanied by harp. All are welcome.
Active lifestyle coaching for Seniors, Women and erving ow S Couples in the privacy Family Care of your own home! Fitness Centers! Direct 360.221.5538 • ACE Certified • Cancer Exercise Specialist Cell: 360.239.5775 Email: OnetoOne@whidbey.com
p.m. at the pastor’s house, the through-the-Biblein-four-years study in the book of Deuteronomy continues. All are welcome. For information call 360-321-2523.
W.I.T.S. studies biblical wisdom Whidbey Island Theological Studies (W.I.T.S.) offers its next public seminar, “The Bible’s Uncomfortable Wisdom,” from 8:45 a.m. to noon Saturday, May 4, at the Coupeville Recreation Hall, 901 North Alexander St., Coupeville. Instructor will be Dr. Tom Johnson, author of “1,2 & 3 John” in the Understanding the Bible Commentary Series, Baker Publishing, 1993. Seminars are open to everyone. There is no charge and light refreshments will be served. For further information, call 360-221-8365.
Time is one thing nobody can own Speaker Doug Benecke presents “Nobody Owns It” at 10 a.m. Sunday, May 5 at Unity of Whidbey, 5671 Crawford Road. Each acre of our bounteous planet is claimed, it seems, by one party or another. Corporate interests vie for control of information, intellectual property, even the genetic makeup of certain organisms or seeds. But nobody owns time. This week’s message then, is a contemplation of time itself, the gift so freely given, in which we measure the span of our days. A songwriter and speaker, Benecke will be joined by his musical friends in “keeping time.” Donna Vanderheiden will be the platform assistant. Visit www.unityofwhidbey island.org.
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South Whidbey Record | PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239 | www.southwhidbeyrecord.com
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County’s decision to limit Oak Harbor growth stands By JESSIE STENSLAND Staff reporter Island County prevailed once again in litigation over the City of Oak Harbor’s efforts to expand its western boundaries. In an opinion released Monday, a Thurston County judge rejected the city’s appeal of the Western Washington Growth Management Hearings Board’s 2011 decision upholding the county’s adoption of the urban growth area update. The judge’s decision ends an eight-year saga that began after city leaders concluded they needed to expand the city’s urban growth area, known as the UGA, by 180 acres to accommodate 20 years of growth. The UGA is land adjacent to city limits which is earmarked for annexation. Gregory Banks, Island County prosecuting attorney saw the judge’s action as a clear win for the county. “The county’s decision protected over 170 acres of farm lands and rural lands from being unnecessarily designated as urban growth areas. Under state law, new highdensity urban development can only occur in designated urban growth areas, or exist-
ing urban areas,” Banks said in a release. “In the first round of the city’s appeal, the Growth Management Hearings Board found that Island County’s decision properly prevented further urban sprawl by focusing growth within the existing UGA.” The county commissioners, who have ultimate authority over the shape of UGAs, delayed a decision for years and then surprised city leaders in 2011 by refusing the expansion request beyond an 18-acre commercial parcel. City officials appealed to the Growth Management Hearings Board and lost, then appealed to the Superior Court, and again lost on all issues. Washington Environmental Action Network, which argued on the county’s side in court, hailed the decision as an environmental victory that protects the fragile Swan Lake coastal lagoon from urbanization. “Expansion of the Oak Harbor UGA would be bad for Swan Lake, bad for the environment, and bad for the taxpayers. The last thing Oak Harbor needs is more lowdensity urban sprawl,” WEAN
Assembly of God 360-221-1656 • Langley 5373 Maxwelton Road
www.swag-online.org Loving God, Loving People, Serving the World Sunday Worship Services 8:30AM & 10:30AM Both services offer, nursery for infants and toddlers & kids classes for 3yrs to 6th grade Matt Chambers, Pastor Dareld Chittim, Associate Pastor Mark Brinkman, Youth Pastor Home of Island Christian Academy and Daycare/Preschool 360-221-0919
Teaching through God’s Word
579-2570 • Clinton 3821 E. French Road
www.ccwhidbey.com Sunday Services 9 & 11AM
Christian Life Center 331-5778
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cent, the staff estimated. Island County planners initially issued “a mitigated determination of non-significance” for the UGA appeal, finding that it wouldn’t harm the environment as long as certain conditions were met. The county later withdrew the determination after the city and a couple of environmental groups appealed. The issue lingered unresolved for years until city officials pushed county officials to take action
Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Nursery & Sunday School through 8th Grade Celebrate Recovery Tuesday evenings 7:00 Christian Life’s Ministry Center Pastor Dick Jeffers www.clcwhidbey.com
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
The Island Church of Whidbey
Christian & Missionary Alliance Church
221-6980 • Langley 6th & Cascade
“Loving Christ and Others Well” Sunday Worship 10:30AM Sunday School for all ages 9:15AM www.islandchurchofwhidbey.org
Langley United Methodist Church 221-4233 • Langley Third and Anthes
email@example.com Sunday Service 9:30AM Nursery and Sunday School for grades K-12 during service Adult Forum class 11AM Rev. Mary Boyd, Pastor Bill Humphreys, Music Director Eve Carty, Program Associate Lauren Coleman, Youth/Family Coord. www.Langleyumc.org A Greening and Reconciling Congregation “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”
in 2011. The commissioners approved only the 18-acre expansion, concluding that city planners underestimated the amount of residential land already in the city and found there was no need for additional residentially zoned land. Island County was represented in the lawsuit by Dan Mitchell, deputy prosecuting attorney. The city was represented by attorney Susan Drummond of Kirkland.
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judge would rule in the city’s favor. Tuesday, Dudley noted the judge acknowledged problems with communication between the county and city. “The process is already a lot different,” he said. “We look forward to working with the county this time around.” The underlying issue is whether the city should expand. The city’s proposal would have allowed for 400 new homes. The Oak Harbor City Council approved the expansion of the UGA during the 2005 update and sent it on to the county to render a decision. The main rationale behind the proposed expansion was to accommodate growth in the city over 20 years. Members of the county planning commission felt that more room for homes would bring more affordable housing to the area. City planning staff’s landuse analysis found that the city’s current UGA could accommodate the city’s projected 2025 population, plus an additional 6 percent. The proposed UGA expansion would grow that capacity to 126 per-
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spokesman Steve Erickson said. “It’s time for the city to grow up, not out.” The opinion may put on hold city leaders’ plans to expand residential areas into the county, including bringing historic Fakkema farm within city limits, but both city and county planners are already beginning the 2016 comprehensive plan update, which will give the city another shot at the issue. Oak Harbor Mayor Scott Dudley and Island County Commissioner Jill Johnson were on opposite sides of the lawsuit — and neither were in office when the controversy began — but they both agree that the process will go smoother this time around with improved communication between planning departments. “The process could have been handled better,” Johnson said. “We’re taking lessons from the past so we don’t have a repeat of what happened.” Dudley said he was disappointed by the decision. He went to the April 19 hearing before Thurston County Judge Erik Price and said afterward that he was optimistic that the
To list your religious service here, call 877-316-7276
St. Augustine’s in the Woods Episcopal Church
Trinity Lutheran Church 331-5191 • Freeland
331-4887 • Freeland 5217 Honeymoon Bay Road
Woodard Road, Hwy 525, Freeland
“A Greening Congregation”
Holy Eucharist Sun: 8AM & 10:30AM Nursery & Youth Programs Provided Monday Solemn Evensong 5:30PM Wednesday Holy Eucharist and Ministry of Healing: 10:00AM www.staugustinesepiscopalchurch.org Rev. Nigel Taber-Hamilton, Rector Julie Spangler, Director of Christian Formation
St. Hubert Catholic Church 221-5383 • Langley 804 Third Street
Masses: Saturday 5:00PM Sunday 8:00AM and 10:30AM Mon, Tues, Thurs and Fri. 8:15AM Wednesday 10:30AM Fr. Rick Spicer, pastor Marcia Halligan, pastoral associate E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
fax (360) 221-2011
South Whidbey Community Church A place to begin… A place to belong!
221-1220 • Langley
www.whidbeychurch.org Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Adult Sunday School 9:00AM Deer Lagoon Grange 5142 S. Bayview Road, Langley Home Bible Studies available Darrell Wenzek, pastor
Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School and Adult Ed at 9:30AM Nursery provided James Lindus, Pastor Dennis Hanson, Pastor Eric Ottum, Pastor Jerry O’Neill, Pastor Karl Olsen, Minister of Music
Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Whidbey Island 321-8656 Freeland 20103 State Route 525
Sunday Service at 10AM Values-Based Religious Education Sept-June Childcare Year-Round Everyone welcome! Minister: Rev. Dennis Reynolds email@example.com www.whidbey.com/uucwi
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Skilled nursing Facility needs PT Dishwasher with potential to move into prep cook/cook position in July. Must be flexible and preferably have kitchen experience. APPLY IN PERSON AT Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3rd Street Coupeville, WA 98239 Or email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
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MOTOR ROUTE CARRIER NEEDED For the South Whidbey Record. 2 routes available in the Freeland/Greenbank area. Delivering Tuesday and Friday nights. No collectEmployment ing. Applicants must be General ove r 1 8 w i t h r e l i a bl e DATA COLLECTOR t ra n s p o r t a t i o n . G r e a t South Whidbey NEEDED second job! Center Director. to visit Island County Call Circulation, City Hall & Oak Harbor 360-675-6611 Senior Services of Island City Hall, ever y other County seeks qualified week & collect building Reach over a million individual to: Provide permits. $25 per stop. potential customers l e a d e r s h i p, ove r s i g h t Email resume to: when you advertise in and management of our email@example.com the Service Directory. flagship Center location Include in the subject people over 55 line: â€œIsland Countyâ€? Call 800-388-2527 or go serving living in South and Cenonline to nw-ads.com tral Whidbey Island and those who care about Opportunity Council them. Full-time. EOE. www.skagitfarmers.com/careers
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Coupeville School District is accepting applications for: BUSINESS MANAGER $75k â€“ $85k annual salary, position starts 7/1 o r s o o n e r. F o r b e s t consideration, submit application by 4:30 p.m., May 29, 2013. TEACHER SECONDARY MATH 2013-14 school year, possibly 2 positions. For best consideration, submit application by 4:30 p.m., May 31, 2013. Details and applications are avail from school district office at 501 S Main, Coupeville, WA 98239, (360) 678-4522 or website www.coupeville.k12.wa.us /employment_main.html EOE.
Whidbey Islandâ€™s community newspapers seek an enthusiastic, creative individual to work with local businesses. Successful candidate must be dependable, detailoriented, possess exceptional customer serv i c e s k i l l s a n d e n j oy working in a team environment. Previous sales experience a plus; reliable insured transportation and good dr iving record required. We of- ISLAND COUNTY JOB fer a solid base plus OPENING commission, work expense reimbursement, OFFICE ADMINISTRATOR/ LEGAL SECRETARY excellent health benefits, paid vacation, sick and Â www.islandcounty.net/hr holidays, 401K and a for more information. great work environment EEOC. with opportunity to advance. EOE. Send resume with cover KENNEL POSITION letter in PDF or Text Detail oriented, responformat to sible, dog and cat lover n e e d e d fo r p a r t t i m e kgraves@whidbey kennel position in Oak newsgroup.com Harbor veterinary hospior by mail to: tal. Must be 18 years or PUBLISHER older. Call 360-675-4425 Whidbey News Group Youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything P.O. Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239 you need in one No calls, please. website 24 hours a &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT day 7 days a week: nw-ads.com. NW ADSCOM firstname.lastname@example.org
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FAX: 206-439-1564 MAIL:P.O. Box 1708, Mt. Vernon, WA 98273 #308/-*/& --$JTQBSUPGUIF-ZOEFO*ODGBNJMZPGUSBOTQPSUBUJPO DPNQBOJFT XJUINPSFUIBOZFBSTPGTVDDFTT8FBSFSFDPHOJ[FEBT BOBXBSEXJOOJOHJOEVTUSZMFBEFSJOUIFUSBOTQPSUBUJPOPGUJNFTFOTJUJWF UFNQFSBUVSFDPOUSPMMFEDPNNPEJUJFTJOMFTTUIBOUSVDLMPBE -5- BOE USVDLMPBETFSWJDF0VSUFSNJOBMJTMPDBUFEJO.U7FSOPO 8"7JTJUVTBU XXXMZOEFODPNCMM
Early Achievers (EA) Technical Assistance Specialist Child Care Aware of NW Washington
Applications available online at:
About Us section. Due by May 24, 2013.
3 F/T w/Benefits positions avail: 1FTE based in Whatcom/Skagit requires english/spanish fluency; 2FTE based in Snohomish. EA is Washingtonâ€™s Quality Rating and Improvement System intended to raise the quality of education & care provided to children in licensed child care. This position provides essential services & site technical assistance, focuses on enrollment, p r o gra m s e l f a s s e s s ment, access to required trainings & implementation of content, understanding of policies and procedures, quality standards, and preparation for successful progression through site evaluation/rating. CCA of NW WA serves Island, San Juan, Snohomish, Skagit and Whatcom Counties.
South Whidbey Parks & Recreation is seeking a Seasonal, Part Time Maintenance Laborer Position is a minimum of 16 hours per week; work schedule will vary and will include hours during t h e d ay a n d p o s s i bl y evening, weekends and holidays. Salar y is $12.00/hour. Job description and applications available at www.swparks.org or at District offices located at 5475 Maxwelton Road, Langley. Position closes May 9, 2013.
See Full job description and requirements at www.oppco.org. To Apply: Download & submit application & cover letter at www.oppco.org. Or pick up application at 1307 Cornwall Ave. Ste. 200, Bellingham, WA. Cover letter & application must be received by 4pm, 05/15/2013. EOE
PART TIME CLEANING
for vacation rentals. Flex h o u r s. E x c e l l e n t p ay. Must be responsible with good communication skills and access to email. If you find joy in making something shine, call (360)221-2292
Seasonal Dockhand Port of South Whidbey seeks par t-time dockhand for marina in Langley; starts immediately. Download application from:
or call (360) 331-5494. Submit by 4 pm on May 13 to Port office (1804 Scott Rd, Suite 101 or P.O. Box 872 in Freeland, WA 98249).
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Health Care Employment
Circulation Manager Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulat i o n M a n a g e r fo r t h e Whidbey News Group. The primar y duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height o f 3 fe e t ; t o d e l i v e r newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driverâ€™s license. Sound Publishing offers a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, holidays and a great work environment. If interested in joining our team, please email resume and cover letter to: email@example.com OR send resume and cover letter to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19 351 8th Avenue NE Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 ATTN: CMWNG Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Go to our website www.soundpublishing.com to find out more about us!
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South Whidbey Record REPORTER
South Whidbey Record in Langley is looking for a part time reporter/pagiSALES REP nator to join its talented editorial team. The ideal INSIDE SALES REP candidate is passionate about local news has For more information photography skills and please visit: knowledge of InDesign. www.whidbey.com Qualified applicants should send a resume EEOE a n d a c ove r l e t t e r. Thousands of ClassiďŹ ed Please include up to five recent clips, if available: readers need your Email to service. Your service ad Associate Publisher Kim Windjum will run FOUR full weeks firstname.lastname@example.org in your local community or mail to paper and on the web P.O. Box 1200, for one low price with Coupeville, WA 98239. the Service Guide Sound Publishing, Inc. is Special. an Equal Oppor tunity Call 800-388-2527 to E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d speak with a customer strongly supports diversity in the workplace. representative. Go online 24 hours a Visit our website at: day: nw-ads.com. www.soundpublishing.com Or fax in your ad: to find out more about us. 360-598-6800.
is looking at adding some skilled caregivers in your area We provide services for seniors in their own homes throughout our community with opportunities to work 12 hour shifts and 24 hour live-in shifts. We have current openings for long hourly, 12 hour, and 24 hour shifts in Oak Harbor, Coupeville, & Anacortes starting immediately. Please apply at 823 South Burlington Blvd in Burlington or call 360-755-1547 for more information. Visit: Homeattendantcare.com for more information.
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Be a Support Person Make a Difference Participate, Enrich Openings in Coupeville for 2 part time positions supporting client living in her own home in her chosen community with well established core staff. A p p l i c a n t s mu s t b e able to work all shifts. Contact Irene Nichols 360-969-3553
CLINICAL COUNSELOR Position is located at the Navyâ€™s Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC) at NAS Whidbey Island, WA and provides assessment a n d r e fe r ra l , s h o r t term, solution-focused, i n d i v i d u a l , c o u p l e s, and group counseling fo r e l i g i bl e c l i e n t s . Must be licensed at the independent clinical practice level: LCSW, LMFT or LCP & have at least 2 years of recent fulltime clinical experience. Apply online at www.zeiders.com. EOE.
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Please apply in person: Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3rd Street Coupeville, WA. 360-678-2273
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Oak Harbor Dental Practice
s e e k i n g ex p e r i e n c e d chairside assistant for immediate hire. Ideal candidate will be motivated, hardwor king, friendly, compassionate, flexible and possess the ability to multi-task. Knowledgeable in digital x-rays pref. Salary DOE. Send your resume to: islanddentalpractice@ yahoo.com email@example.com
We are looking for a fun DENTAL ASSISTANT To work in our office Mon - Fri. Bring resume to Dr. Keyes, 751 SE Barrington Dr Oak Harbor.
Saturday, May 04, 2013, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 17 Real Estate for Rent Island County
Health Care Employment
Clinician I or II P/T or FT, 41601 M o u n t Ve r n o n . PAC T program. Member of a multidisciplinary team, p r o v i d i n g s u p p o r t i ve counseling, case management, team coordination. Clinician I: BA Degree in Behavioral Science, Agency Affiliated Counselor qualified in WA State. Clinician II: MA Degree + 2 years of experience and qualifies a s a n M H P. L M H C and/or CDP strongly preferred. Agency Affiliated Counselor qualified in WA State. 1 year training in CD counseling and/or 1 year experience + 40 hours training in CD counseling required. Valid WA State Driver’s license & insurable driving record. PROGRAM MANAGER F/T (40 hrs/week) in Mount Vernon on the Program for Asser tive Community Treatment (PACT) team. Program manager serves as the lead for the PACT interdisciplinary team providing individual and group super vision for teambased case management (75% of services are in the field), treatment planning, and crisis support and intervention ser vices. Position requires a MA/MS in psychology, social work, or human services with at least two years of clinical supervision experience, including intensive outpatient case and crisis management experience with adults. At least one year of chemical dependency assessment and t r e a t m e n t ex p e r i e n c e strongly preferred. LMHC strongly preferred. MHP eligible and Agency Affiliated Counselor required. Must be able to work in an on-call rotation. Compensation DOE. HOUSING OUTREACH COORDINATOR F/T (40 hrs/wk). 39100. Coupeville. Assists clients to secure and maintain Compass Health Supported Housing units. Performs property management duties at housing facilities. BA in behavioral science or related field. Experience in residential services and/or supportive housing programs. One yr experience working with people with mental illness. OR combination of education and experience that provides the necessary skills, knowledge and abilities listed above. Clinical experience in mental health field a plus. $14.19 + DOE. Benefits. Visit our website at: www.compasshealth.org to learn more about our open positions and to apply. EOE Need extra cash? Place your classiﬁed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com
Spacious 2BR Clinton Apts
real estate for sale - WA
real estate for sale
Real Estate for Sale Island County
Real Estate for Sale Manufactured Homes
$998,000 - 3 BEDROOM waterfront home on double tax lot. Spectacular Olympic Mountain views with the Sound in your back yard. Steve Otto, Keller Williams Realty Bellevue, 425-941-4491 firstname.lastname@example.org
FOR SALE 2 and 3 BR mobile homes in familyfriendly park, near schools, shopping, Navy base. $5,000-$18,000. 360-675-4228 Real Estate for Sale Office/Commercial COUPEVILLE
2100SF S. MAIN Street prime commercial real estate available for lease or rent!!! Call for more details and questions 360-969-1971.
Brand New 2 BR 2 BA Mfg Home
OVER 2 ACRE Lot on 7 t h Ave n u e . Wa t e r, Po w e r a n d S e w e r i n Street. Lot is in area imp a c t e d b y We t l a n d s . Buyer must confirm to his own satisfaction the possible use for the lot. $10,000, no terms. Buyer pays all closing costs. Lanny Edgeman, Century 21 North Homes Realty, Inc. 206-571-1313.
AVAILABLE SOUTH END RENTALS
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 Freeland. 1BR plus large bonus room, office, loft, storage room. Available n ow. $ 9 0 0 / m o n t h . (320)224-8426 Langley
2 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, 1400 SqFt home on Sandy Point Rd. Large lot. Available May 15th. $925 month. 1 year lease. References. First, last, damage deposit. No smoking. Small pets negotiable. (360)341-2218 OAK HARBOR
Beautiful Western Village Retirement Community (55+). Full covered front deck. $425 mo lot rent. w/s/g incl.
Convenient location, walk to Island Transit, Post Office, grocery store, banks, hardware store, dining, church & ferry landing!
Real Estate for Rent Island County
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Island County CLINTON
3 BEDROOM Victorian farmhouse, 2.5 bath on 3 acres. No smoking. $1,200. Section 8 ok. Available now. 425-3141380, 425-263-7521.
DOWNTOWN VIEW Home. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 500 SF Deck with view of Penn Cove and Mt. Baker. Fully Remodeled. New Tile, Hardw o o d , C a r p e t , Tr i m / Doors. Good Par king. $1100 month, Month to Month OK. 360-6326482 Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com
1,100 SF, 2 BR, 1 BA duplex in desirable Dugualla Bay. Million Dollar View! Newly renovated. Dishwasher included. Small pets okay. $800 per month. First, last, deposit. One year lease. 360-840-8950.
--- Oak Harbor ---
New 4 BR with Exquisite Useless $10K buyer Bay home on 1.6 allowance and lots acres and Useless of upgrades Bay amenities #474233 $309,950 #477933 $737,777 360-675-7200 360-331-6300
2 BR , 1 BA, fncd yard, garage, small pet negotiable. $750 month. 1 yr Freeland lease & references re2 B E D R O O M , v i e w, quired. 360-679-2011 be a ch ac c ess, wo od stove & elec heat, W/D Find your perfect pet hook-up, deck, garage. in the Classiﬁeds. NS/NP. $825/mo lease. www.nw-ads.com 360-730-1266.
--- Oak Harbor ---
s From $259,000 to $450,000 s Spacious homes ranging from 1450 to over 3000 sf s Golf course frontage sites available s Build your dream home with as little as $5,000 down s VA approved builder s Open to all ages Contact Michelle (360) 661-3689 or Michelle@LandedGentry.com www.LandedGentry.com SHOWING: Tues - Sat, 10:00 - 5:00 and by appointment
“Living in a Landed Gentry home and community is a comfortable and enjoyable experience. We have lived in two Landed Gentry homes and both are well built, meticulous and easy to maintain. The homes are well designed, making daily living enjoyable and entertaining a pleasant experience. We have friendly neighbors who are interested in living cooperatively within the neighborhood. Each household has a well-landscaped and maintained yard. We are happy with our choice to live in a Landed Gentry community.” John and Vicki Matzen Homeowners at Fairway Point
--- Freeland ---
Hi-bank waterfront Gated and private with Cascade and west water and Skagit Bay view and mountain view guest suite home on 1.83 acres #474762 $625,000 #478046 $1,150,000 360-321-6400 360-675-7200
--- Freeland ---
Fairway Point is located in the scenic town of Oak Harbor on beautiful Whidbey Island and is nestled along the fairways of Whidbey Golf and Country Club.
--- Langley ---
--- Clinton ---
West side waterfront Commuters: Deer 3 BR near park and Lake 3 BR near beach access ferry with mature #477480 $425,000 landscaping 360-321-6400 #479604 $243,000 360-331-6300
CONSIDERING A CAREER CHANGE?
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
PAGE 18, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, May 04, 2013 Real Estate for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
Real Estate for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
3 MINUTES TO NASW on 2.5 acres. Cozy, quiet 2 bedroom home with barn/ shop and enough room for 2 horses. Pets okay. $1,200 per month with deposit. Available now. Lease option. 360507-2833 or 360-914MAGNIFICENT WATER 7570. a n d Pa s t o r a l V i e w, OAK HARBOR visible from living areas and bedrooms. Inc r e d i bl e s u n s e t s t h a t never disappoint. Custom low bank waterfront home just outside of Oak Harbor on North Whid5 MINUTES from NAS. b ey i n t h e M a r i n e r s â€™ 2.5 acre private setting! Cove neighborhood. 2 2 bedroom duplex with bedroom, 2 bath plus an garage. New windows, office/ den, large kitchen doors and bath. Pets o p e n t o fa m i l y r o o m . okay. $800 month plus Perfect for entertaining. deposit. 360-333-8080 Granite counter tops, beautiful hardwood OAK HARBOR COUNTRY SIDE 2 BR floors and cabinets, panHome near downtown. try and lots of storage, 2 Front and back yard with car garage, workbench patio. Pet friendly. $825/ a n d g a ra g e s h e l v i n g . mo. Move In Bonus. Call Views from almost every window, gas fireplace. 360-679-1103. Community beach acOAK HARBOR LARGE 1 bedroom, 1 cess and boat launch. bath log cabin. 740 SF Go crabbing and clamwith woodstove, washer, ming. Only 25 minutes to dryer and out building. NASWI back gate! 1,900 Pets okay. $525 month. SF. $1,500 per month. Available now. (360)678- P l e a s e c a l l 3 6 0 - 9 6 9 2887 for a showing. 9285, (360)929-1215 OAK HARBOR
LOVELY 3 BR, 2.25 BA t o w n h o u s e . Fe a t u r e s new flooring, gas fireplace and deck. Single garage with 2 additional parking spaces. Pet negotiable. $1,000 mo. Call 360-929-0707.
Apartments for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
Apartments for Rent Island County
Madrona Manor CALL FOR MOVE-IN SPECIALS Families and special needs welcome. 1, 2 and 3 bedrooms starting at $615/mo. Walking distance to beach, park, shopping and bus route. Call: 360-240-1606
MINI STORAGE New Space Available Now! Some Just Like A Vault! Hwy 20 & Banta Rd
** Section 8 ok
on 1 BR & 2 BR, 2 BA apartments Near NAS. Available Now!
Call: (360)679-1442 Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com. WA Misc. Rentals Mobile/MFG Homes
OAK HOLLOW MOBILE HOME PARK
$545 - $745 Lease, Purchase or Rental Options SPECIALS OAC APPLICATION FEE S8 okay CALL TODAY 360-675-4228
Rogers-Rische-Doll P.M. 620 E Whidbey Ave Ste #100 Oak Harbor
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es New-Tim Whidbey Coffee Whidbey r Manage Property
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C I N C O D e M ayo A r t Show and Sale. Mexican D ev o t i o n a l Fo l k A r t . Sunday, 10am to 5pm. 4118 Possession Shores Road, off Cultus Bay Road - Follow the Signs.
2 B E D RO O M . L a r g e, clean and quiet, newly updated! Fireplace, washer/ dryer hookups. Patio or deck with stora g e. S e n i o r d i s c o u n t available. Garbage included. $725 month. VERY NICE 3 bedroom, 360-675-6642. 2 bath home on quiet street in Rolling Hills. Oak Harbor announcements Wood floor in living room LEXY MANOR. Move-in and dining room. Pro- Special. 1, 2 & 3 bedpane stove plus electric rooms available. Close Announcements heat, large double gar- to shopping. Families age with shop. Large, and special needs wel- ADOPT: A loving profesprivate, low maintenance c o m e . S e c t i o n 8 o k . sional couple, stayhome yard. $1225 month. Call Rent starts at $556. Call: mom, gracious home in 360-279-2155 360-969-1138. horse country awaits baby. Expenses paid. 1800-775-4013. Mary & Larry
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legals Legal Notices
CITY OF LANGLEY PUBLIC NOTICE OF ACTION UNDER SEPA is given under the 360-675-6533 Notice State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA), RCW 43.21C.080, that the City o f L a n g l ey, i n a c c o r dance with WAC 19711-340, did on May 4, 2013 issue a Determination of Nonsignificance for a proposal at 510 Sixth Street to replace an existing 42â€™ tall utility pole and wireless comSEEKING TO ADOPT munication antennae Loving couple seeks to with a 45â€™ utility pole and ADOPT an infant. We flush mounted wireless can offer your baby a communication antenlifetime of love, oppornae. tunity, and financial Project Proponent: security. We will proVerizon Wireless; KDC vide a happy home, Architects and Engisharing our interests in neers PC the outdoors, travel, While the City has the music, and sports. Let authority to mitigate imus help support you pacts pursuant to the with your adoption cityâ€™s SEPA practices, plan. Contact us at existing City develop206-920-1376 or ment and environmental AndrewCorley@ regulations are adequate outlook.com or our to achieve sufficient mitiattorney at gation for the proposalâ€™s 206-728-5858, ask for environmental impacts. Joan file #0376. Preliminary determination of the development environmental reguWeight Loss and lations that will be used Smartphone for project mitigation and consistency are: The App Study project will be reviewed under the Official LangAttention Overweight ley Zoning Ordinance Teens and and approval of the DeYoung Adults. sign Review Board is required. Thirty (30) significantly This decision was made overweight youth, age after review of a com13-21, are needed to p l e t e d e nv i r o n m e n t a l participate in a study checklist and other inforof a new smartphone mation on file with the app in a self-directed lead agency. The comweight loss program. plete file of the proposal, Must have a commit- including the environt e d d e s i r e t o l o s e mental determination, is weight. Par ticipants available for review at will be lent an iPhone Langley City Hall, 112 4S for a 4 month pilot Second Street, Langley, study, to run mid June during normal business through late October hours. 2013. Participants will The SEPA Deter minabe compensated. tion of Nonsignificance referenced in this deciIf interested please sion may be appealed to see info and online the City of Langley at the application at: address shown above www.patientecare.com/study within 10 days of the isor call 206-790-1673. suance and no later than 5pm on May 4, 2013. LEGAL NO. 478128 Lost P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South LOST DIAMOND RING, Whidbey Record. May last seen April 24th, any- 4, 2013. where between Oak Harbor and Mukilteo Find your perfect pet Coffee Co. in Clinton. S u b s t a n t i a l R e w a r d ! in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com (360)675-3040
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OPEN HOUSE Saturday May 18, 2013 10am-4pm (BBQ 11am-2pm)
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR ISLAND COUNTY, WASHINGTON IN THE ESTATE OF DONALD D. MILLIKEN, Deceased. No.: 13-4-00073-5 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 Representativeâ€™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 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ€™s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: May 4, 2013 Personal Representative: Mary Jo Carlsen Attorney for the Personal Representative: G. Kenneth Oâ€™Mhuan Resident Notice Agent: Deborah Holbert 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. 478127 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 4, 11, 18, 2013.
WHIDBEY ISLAND CONSERVATION DISTRICT (WICD) PROGRAM OF WORK AND BUDGET PRESENTATION On May 9, 2013, at the Coupeville Library, 788 NW Alexander St., Coupeville, 4:00 - 6:00 pm, WICD will present its annual program of w o r k a n d bu d g e t fo r FY2014 (July 1, 2013 June 30, 2014). Draft budget and annual plan documents will be available May 8, 2013. Please contact the District at 360-678-4708 to request a copy. Comments on the work plan and budget must be reSUPERIOR COURT OF ceived by 4:30 pm May THE STATE OF 22, 2013. Comments WASHINGTON may be faxed to 360FOR KING COUNTY 678-2271 or mailed to Estate of KENNETH F. W I C D, P. O. B ox 4 9 0 , HOLTBY, Coupeville, WA 98239. Deceased. LEGAL NO. 474679 No. 13-4-07713-0 SEA P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey PROBATE NOTICE TO N e w s - T i m e s , S o u t h CREDITORS Whidbey Record. May RCW 11.40.020, .030 4, 8, 2013. Tracy Meilleur has been appointed as personal representative (â€œpersonal representativeâ€?) of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the maImer as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the Appliances personal representativeâ€™s attorney at the ad- KENMORE FREEZER, dress stated below a upright, 14 cu.ft., self decopy of the claim and fil- f r o s t , n ew c o n d i t i o n , ing the original of the $195 OBO. 4000 watt claim with the court in G E N E R ATO R , $ 1 1 0 . which the probate pro- ( 3 6 0 ) 6 7 8 - 8 0 7 9 , c e e d i n g s w e r e c o m - (928)671-0279 menced. The claim must be presented within the Beauty & Health 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 1 TANNING BED by is not presented within Dr Kern. Blue Dream t h i s t i m e f r a m e , t h e model CX 424 high claim is forever barred, performance bed! 11 except as otherwise pro- minute salon quality vided in RCW 11.40.051 bed. Perfect for a saa n d R C W 1 1 . 4 0 . 0 6 0 . lon or great for home This bar is effective as to use! Middle level presclaims against both the sure bed comes comdecedentâ€™s probate and plete with high presnonprobate assets. sure facial panel. Date of First Publication: Bought new 2003 for April 20, 2013 $8,500, bulbs replaced Tracy Meilleur, personal March 2008. Personal representative home use only since Attorneys for personal August 2008. Excelrepresentative: lent cond! Moving, Robert S. Mucklestone, must go! Please call WSBA #109 and make your best Perkins Coie LLP offer $500 OBO. Call 1 2 0 1 T h i r d A v e n u e , 206-755-8412. Kitsap Suite 4900 County. S e a t t l e , Wa s h i n g t o n 98101-3099 (206) 359-8000 LEGAL NO. 474135 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. April 20, 27, May 4, 2013 conservation easements on farmland located in the Ebeyâ€™s Landing National Reserve in Coupeville Washington. Persons requiring auxiliary aids/service should call Island County Human Resources, Nor th Whidbey 360-679-7372, South Whidbey 360-321-5111 X7372, Camano 360-387-3443 X7372, t we n t y - fo u r hours prior to the scheduled event. LEGAL NO. 478140 P u bl i s h e d : W h i d b ey News-Times, South Whidbey Record. May 4, 11, 2013.
LEGAL NOTICE Notice of meeting of Island County Conservation Futures Citizensâ€™ Advisory Board. Notice is hereby given that the Island County Conser vation Futures Citizensâ€™ Advisory Board will hold a public meeting at 6:00 pm on Friday May 17, 2013, at the County Commissionerâ€™s Hearing Room, located at 1 NE 6th St, Coupeville, Washington. The purpose of this meeting is to gain public input and comments concerning the application submitted for the p u r p o s e o f o b t a i n i n g Find your perfect pet Conser vation Futures in the ClassiďŹ eds. Funds. This application proposes to purchase www.nw-ads.com
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1 TANNING BED BY SUN MASTER This 28 lamp unit is a 20 minute bed. Great for home use or perfect for a salon! Middle level pressure bed. New i n 2 0 0 3 fo r $ 3 , 0 0 0 , bulbs replaced in March 2008. Personal home use since August 2008. Excellent condition! Moving, must go! Please call and make your best offer $200 OBO. 206755-8412 Kitsap. 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
Saturday, May 04, 2013, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 19 Dogs
K9 GARAGE SALE
Garage/Moving Sales Island County COUPEVILLE
ESTATE / Garage Sale! Antique mirrors and lamps, hand woven rugs, glass table, May 10th, 11th & 12th records, Bowflex, Model 10am-5pm A car parts, vintage Ford 23636 Bartl Avenue parts, Harley Davidson Clear Lake parts and memorabilia, 1000â€™s of items, all sizes table and chairs, free email@example.com windows, and other free firstname.lastname@example.org stuff!! Indoor sale, rain or shine! Friday and Saturday, May 3rd and 4th from 10am to 4pm located at 2641 Forest Lane, Coupeville. Off Libbey R o a d , t o H i l l Va l l e y Road, first right on Forest Lane, first driveway W E L S H T E R R I E R , 5 on the left. Please park month old male, needs a at the bottom of the hill. new home. He would be ver y happy in a home Find what you need 24 hours a day. with kids and/ or another d o g . $ 3 0 0 . O u r bu s y FREELAND schedule doesnâ€™t allow HUGE ONE DAY Only us to spend enough time E s t a t e S a l e ! E ve r y with him and so we want room, it all goes! Furto find a good home for niture galore, art work, him. If that is you, please electronics, applianccall me at 253-988-2883. e s, b o o k s a n d t o n s more!! Saturday, May 4th from 9am to 2pm in Torondo West located at 2191 Inver ness Way.
Fundraiser for Chihuahua Rescue & Referals
flea market Flea Market
4000 watt Generator, $110. (360)678-8079, (928)671-0279 4 BICYCLES: big and small. Good condition. (2) $20 - (2) $50 each. 360-341-5894 BEAUTIFUL oak corner pantr y unit, 6â€™, $100. (360)929-6089 Oak Harbor BED; Electirc Hospital bed. Clean and fully equipped. Original cost $2,000-$3000. Asking only $150. 360-6755542, Whidbey. â€œCustom Biltâ€? New motorcycle jacket. Has a liner. Manâ€™s size large, $150. 360-679-4658 WORK TABLE. Large, h e av y d u t y, w o o d e n . 43.5â€? wide, 36â€? high, 12â€™ long, has 2 large drawers and wired for electrical outlet. $150. 360520-0244 Miscellaneous
KING SIZE Bed, $500. 2 Dressers and 1 Nightstand, $100/ set. 50â€? Sony Projection TV with stand, $200. Polk Audio Surround Sound System with 6 Speakers, $200. Call: 360-929-1999 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 Sporting Goods
3 CARLIN PINSCHER male puppies available. Black and rust colored. First shots, tails docked and dew claws removed. $500 each. 1 adult male and 2 adult females also available, please call pricing. Oak Harbor 360929-1451. 3 SHIH TZU PUPPIES available 5/25/13. Pure bred males with unique colors / markings. 2 are tricolor and 1 is black / white. Well puppy check, dewor med and shots. $400. Call 425-883-0076 Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com
GOLF CART: HARLEY DAVIDSON, 1966, rebuilt engine, gas powe r e d , n ew b e l t , r u n s great, good condition. Fun around neighborhood. $450. (360)331AKC Mini Dachshund 4197 born Feb. 10, 2013. Parents on sight. Just one Tools left, a male. First and second shots/ wormed, LAGUNA TOOLS Wood- D ew c l aw s r e m o ve d . working Machine, Rob- $ 5 0 0 . C a l l 3 6 0 - 6 7 5 land X31 Combination 0128 m a c h i n e. Ve r s a t i l e, 3 motors for multiple uses. Minimal usage! Extra accessories incl. manuals & i n s t r u c t i o n v i d e o. $3,500 Photos available. Call for details 360-3783 6 8 0 . Fr i d ay H a r b o r, San Juan Island. GERMAN SHORTHAIR Po i n t e r p u p p i e s b o r n Wanted/Trade 3/21/13 and ready to c o m e h o m e w i t h yo u WANTED: Travel Trailer, 5/18/13. Parent on site. 25â€™ or less, with bed- Females $300. Males room, bath and kitchen. $ 2 0 0 . C a l l C l a u d fo r Ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n . more details at 360-929$4000 or less. (360)679- 5807. Oak Harbor. 7978 Oak Harbor email@example.com GREAT DANE
FREE KITTY TO GOOD h o m e . I a m a g r a y, spayed female cat that needs a home where I will be the only pet. I love to be both inside and outside. Also love to cuddle! 360-679-9029.
wheels Marine Miscellaneous
EVINRUDE LONGSHAFT Outboard, 28hp. Steering wheel mounted on console. Includes all components for motor. 15â€™ King trailer. $1600 takes all. 360-370-5273 Friday Harbor, San Juan Island
AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS Of Full Euroâ€™s; one litter of blues and one of mixed colors. AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes, licensed since â€˜02. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants $2000- $3,300. Also Standard Poodles. 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com
garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Island County CLINTON
GARAGE SALE! Leather couch, chairs, LA-Z-BOY recliners, BMW tires/ wheels, snow tires/ wheels, outdoor furniture, home decor, knickknacks and more great finds! Saturday, May 4th: 9:00am - 3:00pm and S u n d a y, M a y 5 th: 11:00am - 3:00pm. No early birds! 4325 Honeymoon Bay Road, Greenbank, 98253. Par k on street!! Cash only!
2nd SAT FLEA MARKET Every Month! Everything from A to Z! Food and beverages too! May 11th, 9am - 4pm, Clinton Progressive Hall. Vendors: LANGLEY outside spaces avail: GARAGE SALE, Friday 360-341-2283. and Saturday. May 3rd 4th, 8am - 2pm, 2361 CLINTON C I N C O D e M ayo A r t Soundview Drive in UseShow and Sale. Mexican less Bay Colony. Many D ev o t i o n a l Fo l k A r t . very nice items. Large Sunday, 10am to 5pm. GE double door Profile 4118 Possession Shores Arctica refrigerator, anRoad, off Cultus Bay tiques, decorator pillows, glassware, food procesRoad - Follow the Signs. sor, canning jars, garden CLINTON GARAGE, Whole Home, items, patio umbrellas, Moving Sale! Friday & exercise and camping Saturday, May 3 rd and items, 5 piece patio table 4th from 9am to 3pm. An- and chairs plus much tiques, tools, furniture more! (sofas, chairs, beds, ta- OAK HARBOR bles) lamps, china, sil- ANNUAL Or phanage ver, tea sets, kitchen Fundraiser Sale! A to ware, books, linens, & Z, attic to basement, more!!! Everything must we have it all including g o ! L o c a t e d a t 7 5 2 4 new clothing; GymborMaxwelton Road. Just ee, Old Navy, etc. Satpast Dave Mackie Park. urday, 5/4, 9am, 1612 CLINTON SW Robertson Drive MOVING SALE. EveryOak Harbor thing Must Go! Saturday, May 4th from 10am GARAGE SALE: Saturto 2pm at 3994 Gold- day 5/4 - Tuesday 5/7. finch Lane, Clinton. Just 10am-4pm. Everything Off Of Cultus Bay Road. priced to sell. Concrete Oak Rolltop Desk, Oak tools, 4â€™ bull float, 4â€™ Table & 6 Chairs, Ping- steel float, misc. hand tools, misc. other tools. Pong Table, More! 1228 Cashmere Pl.
C L A S S I C C A D I L L AC 1991 silver Brougham with leather interior, all power and sunroof. Good tires, original rims and only 66,680 miles. O r i g i n a l ow n e r m a i n tained. Spacious cruiser! They donâ€™t make them like this anymore! Includes records. Wonderful condition! $3,500 obo. San Juan Island. Interior and exterior photos available via email. 360-378-3186. Automobiles Ford
Sell it free in the Flea CLEAN 1997 FORD 1-866-825-9001 Mustang Conver tible!!!
S h i n y b l a c k c r u i s e r, Automobiles Classics & Collectibles r e a d y t o r o l l ! 7 2 , 0 0 0 40+ year collection of Model T Parts call for more detail (509)775-3521 or (509)422-2736
miles, extra set of wheels and tires. Power windows and seats. Black upholstered interior. Good condition inside and out. Just detailed!! Well maintained! $4,500. Oak Harbor. 360-9699142.
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CASH FOR MOST CARS -INCLUDES TOW.
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BEAUTIFULLY Restored 1970 VW Dropside Pickup. Runs and looks like new! $16,000 or best offer. 360-732-0946.
2000 SUBARU Forrester. 161,000 miles. Good Tires. New Head Gaskets at 125,000 miles. Black. $3,650. 360-5792019
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20â€™ DODGE Sportsman, 1973. Mechanically sound. Rebuilt engine. Sleeps 4. Fixer upper. Perfect family project! $1,200. 360-678-6040
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
GREEN THUMB LANDSCAPE SERVICE
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AKC COLLIE Puppies, bor n 3/13/13. Sables (Males) and Sable Merle (Males). DNA/ genetic health screening completed thru Paw Prints Genetics: www.pawprintgenetics.com/, plus all recommended health exams, shots, worming & CERF exam by WSU. Most puppies will be CEA NE with some NC. ALL are MDR1 mutant nor mal. Puppies are h e a l t h y, h a v e g o o d structure and meet the collie breed standard for beauty! Website: www.glenelgcollies.com. Transport to Seattle area ava i l a bl e we e ke n d o f 5/11/13. 509-496-9948
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
HOUSE KEEPING 321-4718
www.abouthehouse.com Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. Home Services Landscape Services
Construction, LLC Roads & Driveways Trees, Shrubs Mowing & Cleanup
Local Resident Creating Beautiful Gardens for over 20 Yrs
SPRING IS HERE CLEAN UP, RENOVATION, DESIGN, INSTALLATION, PRUNING, MULCHING, AND MAINTENANCE Serving South Whidbey
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ANNUAL INDOOR Garage Sale. May 17th and 18th, 9am to 4pm. Lunch, Craft Baz a a r a n d Tr e a s u r e s Galore! St. Maryâ€™s Hall at 207 Nor th Main Street, Coupleville. Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com COUPEVILLE
SPRING CLEANING Sale! May 3rd & 4th, 9am - 4pm, 1175 Nimitz Drive in Admirals Cove. C o n s t r u c t i o n To o l s , Fishing Reels and Tackle, Fabric, Electronics, Professional Weights, Household Items, T-Pac Ladder Rack, More!
IN HOUSE SALE! Sewing goods, quilting books etc., household items, fur niture, and much more! Friday, 5/3 and Saturday, 5/4 from 9am 3pm located at 580 Easy S t r e e t , O a k H a r b o r, 98277 OAK HARBOR
MOVING! FURNITURE, Ar t, Pictures, Housew a r e s , Ya r d To o l s , Books and Much More. Saturday, May 4th, 8am - 2pm, 1698 SW Union Street, Oak Harbor. OAK HARBOR
MULTI FAMILY Garage Sale. Saturday, May 4th 7am - 1:30pm, 820 Red Robin Lane, Oak Harbor. A Large Group of Cub Scout Families Are C o m i n g To g e t h e r To E a r n T h e M o n e y To S e n d T h e B o y s To Camp. We Are Not Saying This Is An EPIC Event... But It Just May Be!
The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you.
Recycle this newspaper.
Saturday, May 4, 2013 • The South Whidbey Record
Ceremony celebrates long awaited marina project By JIM LARSEN Staff reporter The start of long-awaited improvements to the marina in Langley was cause enough for a groundbreaking ceremony Wednesday. Since work was happening over the water, no effort was made to actually break ground but a proud group of 20 or more political leaders and community boosters gathered to gloat in their success. Also attending was contractor Mike Carlson of Mike Carlson Enterprises, and workers from subcontractor Neptune Marine. Three elected officials spoke, perhaps setting a world record for the shortest speeches by a trio of politicians. Port of South Whidbey President Curt Gordon, standing beside a schematic harbor display perched above the beach on an easel, briefly described the $2.4 million project and thanked Congressman Rick Larsen for helping get a crucial Army Corps of Engineers permit that was stuck in the gears of the bureaucratic hopper. “We called in for help and all of a sudden paperwork started flowing,” Gordon said.
Larsen credited a couple of staff members for getting the Army Corps’ attention. “We helped the Corps see through their pile that this was ready to go,” he said. Gordon credited the effort with allowing construction to start this year rather than next. Both also pointed out that this is phase one of building an even larger marina. “It’s great to be at this point,” Larsen said. “You can’t have a big league economy with little league infrastructure.” County Commissioner Helen Price Johnson was credited with helping the port win a $1.2 million economic development grant. She recalled it was one of her first successes after taking office in 2009. “This will have a ripple effect on the economy,” she added. Lacking champagne, hors d’oeuvres or even a hot dog to share, Gordon brought the event to a close with a simple comment. “We’re under way now,” he said, glancing toward the harbor. “It’s going on right now.” The crowd cheered and slowly dispersed.
Jim Larsen / The Record
Mayor Fred McCarthy, right, and other citizens and dignitaries listen to speeches at a groundbreaking ceremony for the Langley marina. Congressman Rick Larsen chuckles as he recalls his first tour of the proposed project, led by then-Mayor Neil Colburn in 2006.
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Poppy dock plans made The American Legion Post 141 Auxiliary will be focused on Memorial Poppy distribution this month. On Saturday, May 18, volunteers will be at the Mukilteo ferry dock and on Sunday, May 19 at the Clinton ferry dock. Volunteers will also place poppy donation collection cans in local businesses, as well as attach poppies to the grave flags at Bayview Cemetery. To help or for more information contact Poppy Chair Libby McCauley at 360341-2688, or nlproperties@ hotmail.com.
Published on May 3, 2013