Thursday, August 29, 2013
VOL. 19, NO. 4
Students will pay more at lunchtime By Nathan Whalen Staff Reporter
Nathan Whalen photo
Issaquah resident Mike Scoles adjusts his model jet during last weekend’s Jets over Whidbey fly-in that took place at Outlying Field. The event drew jet enthusiasts from as far away at Edmonton, Alberta, Canada.
Small jets soar over Whidbey Model-plane flyers from western United States and Canada visited OLF for three-day event By Nathan Whalen Staff Reporter
Jets were flying last weekend at Outlying Field. The installation, known as the place Navy pilots practice touch-and-go landings before deployment, became the three-day home for a group of radio-control airplane enthusiasts. They participated in the 23rd annual Jets Over Whidbey, which provided a laid-back environment on the picturesque island.
“We draw people from all over the Western United States and Canada,” said Tom Berry, event coordinator for the Whidbey Island Radio Control Society. Bruce Bender made an 18-hour drive from Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, to participate in the fly-in. He controlled a Bandit, ARF, which he has owned for four years. Event organizers expected around 30 pilots to participate in the fly-in, which Berry
Town portrait scheduled
See jets, page 12
Be a part of Coupeville history Saturday, Sept. 7 as The Whidbey Examiner will take the 2013 community portrait. The photo will be taken at noon at the Coupeville Farmers Market located on the community green behind the library. The Coupeville Farmers Market goes from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and continues every Saturday through mid-October.
Two people use a garden blower to cool the turbine of a model jet participating in the flyin near Coupeville.
Students will have to bring a little more cash when buying lunch in Coupeville schools. The Coupeville School Board Monday night approved a 25-cent increase for the lunches offered in schools. With the increase, elementary school students will pay $3 for lunch, middle and high school students will pay $3.25 and adults will pay $5. Superintendent Jim Shank said that food costs have been increasing. “It was necessary to try and offset some of these costs,” Shank said during the meeting. School Board members Glenda Merwine, Kathleen Anderson and Jeff Tasoff voted for the proposal. Board members Don Sherman and Chris Chan were absent. The Coupeville School District recently negotiated a new contract with its food service provider, Chartwells. The school board approved a contract earlier in the summer to pay the company $3.74 per meal it serves. “We’re just trying to close that gap without making it too painful on people,” Tasoff said during the meeting. About half of the students use the school lunch program and 34.5 percent of the students are eligible to receive free-andreduced lunches. Shank added at the end of the meeting that a 25 cent increase seemed appropriate. A larger increase would be difficult for families. He said he would be concerned the school district would see a diminishing return on its lunch program if they implemented a larger increase. That would cause fewer students to buy lunches. The lunch price increase comes a little more than one week before the start of classes in Coupeville. Normally school officials would approve such an increase in the spring; however, Shank said that the negotiations with Chartwells took longer than planned.
The Whidbey Examiner • Thursday, August 29, 2013
Schools gear up for first day By Nathan Whalen Staff reporter
Nathan Whalen photo
Mary Engle and her son, Justin, scan the class lists to find out who is going to be his teacher at Coupeville Elementary School. Justin is a third-grader and he will be in Wendy Davis’ class.
Kids only have a few days left to enjoy their summer vacation before heading back to school. Classes in the Coupeville School District begin Tuesday, Sept. 2 for all students from first-grade through high school. Classes at Coupeville Middle and High School start at 8 a.m. while the elementary school starts at 9 a.m. Teachers returned to
school this week to sift through data about their students and to prepare their classrooms for the coming school year, said elementary school principal David Ebersole. Parents and students can stop by the front of the elementary school to find out which class their children will attend. The class lists went on display Monday evening at the front entry way at the elementary school. Ebersole said that it looks
like a little more than 400 students are enrolled at the elementary school. “We’re fairly close to what we projected,” Ebersole said. He noted that the kindergarten class will have around 50 students, which is smaller than the 80 students in last year’s class. Kindergartners won’t start classes until Friday. They will attend conferences next week so teachers can conduct assessments and connect with parents. School staff are also busy
tending to the youngest future students. Ebersole highlighted during Monday’s Coupeville School Board meeting that teachers from kindergarten through second-grade held workshops over the summer with local preschools to help align their reading programs with the school district’s. While the Coupeville School District students start class the Tuesday after Labor Day, students on the north end have a couple more days of vacation.
L&J levy pulled from November election By Jessie Stensland Staff Reporter
One commissioner’s recognition of the county’s recuperating finances has led the board to pull the law-and-justice levy from the November ballot. The Island County commissioners Monday formally removed the proposed property tax increase from the ballot. All three commissioners informally agreed on the decision during a work session last week. “I’m concerned about going out and asking the taxpayers for more money when we have capacity in our budget,” Commissioner Jill Johnson said.
It’s a turnaround from their decision in July, when the commissioners voted to put the $1.9-million-a-year, property-tax levy on the ballot following a series of community meetings about the issue. Island County Sheriff Mark Brown and Prosecutor Greg Banks, the primary proponents of the levy, attended the commissioners’ work session Aug. 21 and asked the commissioners to withdraw the levy. They said they reached the decision after a special, unadvertised meeting of the Law and Justice Council Monday; all nine members present agreed to ask the board to delay the ballot measure after speak-
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ing with Johnson about the budget. The issue may not be gone for good. Brown and Banks said the needs are great and a levy still may be necessary in the future, but they’ll have a better picture of the numbers after this year’s budget process, which started last week. “The need will still outstrip the county’s resources, but not in the first year,” Banks said. Brown agreed that the levy would be “more palatable to voters” if the county spends its existing surplus to fund law-and-justice needs before asking for more in taxes. Johnson conceded Wednesday that she didn’t have a complete grasp of the county’s budget when she agreed to the law-and-justice levy. She said she was focusing on the expenditure side of the equation and found that
it was “very, very lean.” The only programs left that can be cut, she said, are valuable and the savings wouldn’t even come close to covering the law-and-justice needs. Then she looked at the revenue side and realized that things are looking rosy. The county has had large fund balances for three years, including this year. Revenues outpaced expenditures by $1.6 million in 2011, $1.9 million in 2012 and this year’s projection is for a minimum of $1.5 million. The fund balances have been used to replenish the county’s reserve fund, which was depleted during the budget crisis. Johnson questioned how much should be kept in reserves; she said it would be difficult to ask voters for more money if the county’s “savings account” is excessive. The reserve fund is at $9 million, which is 41 percent of
the county’s $22-million operating budget. Johnson later said she believes a levy will be necessary at some point, but the county should use what it has before asking for more. “The thing about people is that they fundamentally don’t trust government,” she said. “What we need to do again and again is to show all our cards. If we are completely transparent, then they will see that our words match our actions.” “Most importantly, when you ask for things that you don’t need you erode your integrity with voters and we need to preserve our integrity ... If the voters hold us accountable throughout the budget process, then they will understand that the need is genuine when we do ask for a levy.” Commissioner Helen Price Johnson questioned the proposed delay of the ballot measure. She asked what had
changed since they decided to put the levy on the ballot. She said the budget is transparent and the commissioners get monthly budget presentations from the auditor’s office. Price Johnson pointed out that law-and-justice departments’ requests during just the first day of budget session amounted to more than $1.2 million in extra funding for “basic needs.” She said the county learned a hard lesson during the recession that it’s not a good idea to rely on unpredictable revenues, such as new construction and sales taxes. “We will just become a boom-and-bust county again,” she said. “I don’t want to hire six deputies and next year when sales tax revenues are gone, we lay them off.” Banks agreed with Price Johnson, but said it makes sense to wait until after this budget process to see how much additional funding is needed.
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Thursday, August 29, 2013 • The Whidbey Examiner
Whidbey woodworkers gather for Woodpalooza included a line of the client’s poetry on the dresser. He’s tied to the traditional trade and practice of furniture making, trying to respect where the materials come from and not be wasteful. “I want to express the material at the highest level I can and have the highest quality of product,” he said. Shinneman will show one piece at the show — an occasional table made of walnut and maple woods. The table includes a cabinet using the negative space under the top. He enjoys designing functional pieces for smaller spaces, he said. Shinneman also likes meeting with people and teaching them what it takes to make each piece of furniture. It’s a great opportunity to socialize with others in the field, he said. “It’s amazing to see the creative skills on the south island,” he said. “It’s impressive and inspiring to see other ways they approach a creative challenge and resolve it.” “Sometimes we get settled in our ways and it’s nice to get a tug to freshen up,” he said. Shinneman has been part of the Whidbey Island Wood-
Celeste Erickson photo
John Shinneman carves his name into a cabinet which is part of the piece he is showing at Woodpalooza. workers Guild for 10 years and has entered a piece into the show almost every year. He said the event has received marvelous growth over the years, especially since the move to the space at Whidbey Island Center for the Arts last year. He said the move stepped up the presentation for the show.
Live the Island Dream… First Friday
Free concerT in The park!
A wonderful way to welcome the weekend
F e at u r i n g “The microsofT Jumpin’ Jive orchesTra”
The Pavilion in Coupeville Town Park @ Top of hill • Coveland St.
When Freeland resident John Shinneman first meets with a client to discuss a piece, nothing exists except for an idea and some rough lumber. Shinneman, owner of JCS Woodworking Studio, is a furniture designer and cabinet maker. His work is featured in the 10th annual Woodpalooza event by the Whidbey Island Woodworkers Guild. Woodpalooza aims to provide an alternative to mass-produced furniture and wood art by showcasing the talents of woodworkers on Whidbey Island. The free event features 20 artists and will be held noon to 5 p.m. daily from Aug. 31 to Sept. 2 at the Whidbey Island Center for the Arts. An opening reception will be from 6-9 p.m. on Friday, Aug. 30. Shinneman was attracted to furniture making and design in the early ‘80s. “I was always building with my hands,” he said. He was originally schooled as an architect but was later hired as a draftsman in a cabinet shop. He soon became the foreman and learned that furniture and design are connected skills, he said. Shinneman ended up carving out a career in design and cabinetry making, opening his own studio in Freeland in 1986. When the economy crashed in 2008, cabinet making came to a standstill
and most of his work centered on furniture making. It has since balanced out, he said. Shinneman describes his style as rooted in tradition, but with a contemporary approach. Furniture making gives him more artistic freedom, he said. For Shinneman, his greatest pleasure is to see clients add something to their lives that gives them aesthetic pleasure and meets their functional needs. “That’s what drives me. Being able to solve clients problems and give them solutions,” he said. Most people don’t understand what goes into making a piece of furniture, he said. Shinneman begins with discussing ideas with clients. He then provides drawings and miniature models to give an understanding of the design. Then he takes the design and cuts out all of the components, sands and applies multiple coats of finish to the piece. “It’s going to take some time but you won’t be looking to replace it,” he said. From a spiral staircase to a hobbit door, Shinneman designs what clients need even if it means he has to build the machine to make it. One client brought in an image from a vintage staircase with spiral rails. He didn’t know how to make that, so he made a new machine that would. Shinneman also personalizes furniture. He recently built a dresser for a poet and
Sunday, Sept. 8 • 2-4:30 pm
By Celeste Erickson South Whidbey Record
Come to listen or come to dance, and enjoy an afternoon of jazz– as you used to remember it played! No tickets necessary! www.ConcertsOnTheCove.org
Summer Concerts Shakin’ The Vines To make a reservation, call or book online now!
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Wine & Art Walk
Sept 6th 5-8pm Janet Burchfield Front Street Realty
22 NW Front St., Ste. B • Coupeville
Hwy 525 & Wonn Rd.
Greenbank Farm 360-678-7700
Come Join Us for the
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August 31, 2013 6-9pm $25
Back by popular demand and capping off our summer series, these amazing musicians are one of the most highly regarded Hot Club style groups working today. Their extensive repertoire includes traditional jazz classics and original compositions. Tickets at 360.221.2040 or on line: www.brownpapertickets.com Doors open at 5:30. Your ticket includes a glass of wine!
Saturday, September 7th at 12:00 NOON Coupeville Farmers Market Sponsored by The Whidbey Examiner
Photo to be published on the I LOVE COUPEVILLE pages in the Sept. 12 issue of the Whidbey Examiner.
See you there!
The Whidbey Examiner • Thursday, August 29, 2013
New website aims for faster access to stories The Whidbey Examiner’s website got a fresh new look this week that will help readers get faster access to local news‚ and more of it. The new crisp-and-clean design makes space for more stories and photographs on the newspaper’s home page, and also offers easier access for readers on-the-go. The home page is topped by a new navigation bar which boasts a quick-glance box for current weather conditions. Also at the top: Icons for mobile applications and social media, so readers can quickly share stories and news with others. The website will continue to use the “river of news” format‚ with the most current content appearing at the top of the home page‚ though top stories will feature larger photographs, plus larger headlines and summaries. As more stories and features are published each day, older stories will carry smaller headlines and flow toward the bottom of the homepage. The box for “trending stories,”articles that are connecting with readers and being shared and read more often than other content‚ will also be repositioned on the home page; higher, for faster access for readers. Online readers should notice more news on the newspaper’s front page. “We’re actually fitting more content on the page than before,” said Seth Long, director of digital media for Sound Publishing. Stories will also be easier to share. Underneath each story byline, readers will find options for emailing the article, printing a copy or sending a letter to the editor about the topic. At the bottom of each story page, readers will also find links to related articles, as well as trending stories. “We’ve improved the presentation of the story; the typography is better, it’s easier to read, it’s easier to find sharing tools and it’s easier to find related and trending content,” Long said. The website update is being launched across most of Sound Publishing’s titles, though the websites for paid-access newspapers will share a slightly different makeover. It’s the first update to Sound Publishing websites‚ which boast 2.2 million unique visitors and 11.5 million page views a month‚ since 2010. The Whidbey Examiner’s new site launched Tuesday.
Examiner The Whidbey
CONTACT US: Scan this QR code with your phone and find us online. Keep the app and look us up anytime!
firstname.lastname@example.org The Whidbey Examiner, 107 S. Main St., Suite 101, Coupeville, WA 98239 ph. 360-678-8060 • fax: 360-678-6073 Online: www.whidbeyexaminer.com
Race support shows amazing community Editor, The organizing committee of Race the Reserve 2013 would like to thank the more than 70 volunteers and the many business sponsors who were essential to the amazing success of this year’s half-marathon, 10K and 5K on historic Ebey’s Prairie. The second annual Race the Reserve had 353 registered runners, the best participation so far. The success of this fundraiser ensures that the Coupeville High School Class of 2014 will be able to enjoy all the special events of their senior year and a safe graduation party. Thanks to all the various businesses and individuals who supported this
event. What an amazing community.
Marci Ameluxen Greenbank Race the Reserve 2013 Organizing Committee
Thanks to all who make festival happen Editor, I want to express my most sincere appreciation for the numerous volunteers who made the 2013 Coupeville Arts and Crafts Festival a success. The Coupeville Festival Association has promoted and hosted the annual Coupeville Arts and Crafts Festival for 50 years. The CFA is
a nonprofit, all-volunteer organization consisting of 25 standing committees and 250-plus volunteers. There is no paid staff. All non-operational proceeds go into the 98239 Coupeville area in the form of project grants and scholarships. In December 2012, those annual grants and scholarships totaled $774,000. The CFA has partner agreements with various Coupeville organizations to help run some areas of the festival. Those partners include: Pacific Northwest Art School hosts the juried art gallery in the recreation hall; Coupeville Chamber of Commerce operates the Beer and Wine Garden in front of the museum; The Coupeville Boys and Girls Club provide volunteers to run two parking lots; Coupeville schools History See LETTERS, page 5
Share your opinions The Whidbey Examiner welcomes letters to the editor. Letters express the views of their writers, not those of this newspaper or its employees. Sign your letter and include your street address and daytime and evening telephone numbers. Phone numbers
are used for verification only and will not be published. All letters are subject to editing for length, content, grammar and punctuation. Letters must be submitted by noon Monday to be considered for Thursday publication. We strive to print all letters we
Executive Editor & Publisher.....................................................................Keven R. Graves Editor.............................................................................................................. Megan Hansen Reporters..................................................................................Jim Waller & Nathan Whalen Columnists............................................................................................................ Toni Grove Advertising Representative...........................................................................Teri Mendiola Production Manager......................................................................................... Connie Ross Lead Creative Artist........................................................................Michelle Wolfensparger Creative Artists.........................................................................Adine Close, Rebecca Collins
receive, but publication is not guaranteed. Shorter letters of 350 words or less have a better chance of getting into print. We will publish as many letters as space will allow. To submit a letter by email, send it to news@whidbey examiner.com
Identification statement and subscription rates
Established in Coupeville in 1996, The Whidbey Examiner is published weekly by Sound Publishing on Thursdays. Subscriptions are delivered by mail (USPS 015-276) for $19.50 on Whidbey Island and $23 off-Island. Copies are available at newsstands for 50 cents. To start a subscription, call toll-free 888-838-3000. To place a classified ad, call 800-388-2527. Periodicals rate postage paid at Coupeville, WA. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Whidbey Examiner, PO Box 445, Coupeville, WA 98239.
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Thursday, August 29, 2013 • The Whidbey Examiner
Letters: Issue isn’t about division From page 4 Day students and Wilbur Purdue manage trash and recycle pick-up; The Coupeville Lions Club help set up Friday and Saturday morning, then tear down and load out on Sunday evening; The Coupeville Lions also set up and tear down nine customer rest stations throughout the festival grounds; The U.S. Navy provides volunteers who help at many areas of the festival throughout festival weekend. This festival would not be possible without the continued support of individuals and sponsors from Coupeville. The Coupeville Festival is truly a community event. In some cases, there are third-generation volunteers who come “home” to Coupeville to help at the festival. Other volunteers come from Island County communities, the mainland and even as far away as Texas. I personally want to thank all of the committee chairs and their dedicated volunteer teams for their countless hours of work throughout the year that make this great event happen. If I have not mentioned some person or organization, let me apologize now for the oversight. 2014 is the 50th Anniversary for the Coupeville Arts and Crafts Festival. Watch our website at www.coupevillefestival.com for 50th Anniversary activities or to volunteer your help on a committee.
Mike Dessert President Coupeville Festival Association
OLF should not be a symbol for division Editor, As a member of Citizens of the Reserve, I was surprised to suddenly see two large noticeable signs in the yard of a respected neighbor advertising their commitment to
keeping the Outlying Field fully upon us. The surprise kept at me all day, and now I sit here still miffed, hoping my fingers on the keyboard might direct me to an answer they are struggling to find. There’s no debate here: we all want safe training for our young men and women and a healthy environment for all. Those are not mutually exclusive goals. To me it is so very simple. The issue is the immense human cost of life-damaging noise, safety, and fuel dumping that our society elsewhere is fully intolerant of versus the other side seemingly unable to balance the comparatively nominal cost and inconvenience of moving the OLF (or adding a runway at NASWI) against the far larger human impacts that needlessly divide our community. This is not a battle over who is or isn’t a patriot, and to have had it framed that way is irresponsible and reprehensible — a battle trumped up by jet hobbyists and myopic politicians too willing to wave a flag without thought to their oath of office or to the propaganda that too easily has afflicted their absence of independent thought and rubber-stamped their rhetoric. As I write, I am remembering this is Martin Luther King’s day of finest hour. The ruling class at that time wanted to keep the “negroes” in their place and the caucasians in theirs. This is noteworthy because the need to accept change comes from the need to realize that perceptions morph as knowledge advances; that most of us can and do grow with the times and for those that don’t, attrition corrects; that debate can be honorable without becoming a feud; that personal interests and narrow-mindedness held over reason become biases that twist the spine society. The OLF should not be a symbol for divide but should rather be a catalyst for the island communities to reflect on that old Pogo line, “We have met the enemy and he is us.”
Bob Wilbur Coupeville
Move or lose some plants
toni grove sowin ’n’ the trowel In my last column I talked about the factors that go into finding the perfect spot in your garden for a plant your head over heels in love with. In a perfect world, your new plant would thrive in the special spot you’ve chosen for it and live there happily ever after. Sadly, a perfect world is tough to find, even tougher than creating a perfect garden. Someday, despite all your best intentions, it may need to take a hike. Think of it this way: It’s like dreaming of a fairytale royal wedding and ending up instead with a quickie, drivethrough Las Vegas ceremony officiated by an Elvis impersonator. And not the hot, “Aloha from Hawaii” Elvis, but the fat, peanut-butterand-banana-sandwich-eating Elvis. It’s happened to me. Some of my plant problems were inherited and others I can only blame on myself. Worse yet, when it comes to trees and shrubs, there’s usually more than a little sweat involved in the solution. There used to be a lilac bush with amazingly gorgeous flowers in front of my house. Of course, until a few years after we moved in I didn’t realize just how gor-
geous. You see, it had been planted smack dab in front of my dining room window and I kept cutting it back so I could see through that window. One assumes glass is transparent for that very reason, but who am I to judge? Because of my constant pruning, the lilac never bloomed. I found out later it was a dwarf variety, but still too tall for where it had been planted. In the end, I was able to move it and it thrives in a new spot where it can finally bloom and be appreciated. You know, doors are even cooler than windows. You can open them and walk through them. That is, unless there’s a hydrangea planted beside one. That poor bush produced the most magnificent blue flowers, but I had to practically chop it in half every year to use the door. The outcome in this case wasn’t as rosy. After digging to China to get it out of the ground, the root system was too damaged and it languished in its new spot. It could have turned out very different had the person who planted it in the first place taken the time to consider the space it would take up when it was mature. And then there was the lovely flowering red currant I planted in the corner of my raised veggie garden. It was so very happy there and I was happy with its riot of bright pink flowers. The problem wasn’t me or the current. The problem was its proximity to where my husband and his friends routinely parked their
big rigs. The poor thing got kissed by the grill of either a Peterbilt or Freightliner. I don’t know who did the dirty deed, but after a lot of digging and some well thought out relocation, it ended up in a safer and better spot, the spot where it should have been all along, had I thought more about where it needed to be and less about where I wanted it to be.
TOWN OF COUPEVILLE
PLANNING COMMISSION MEETING Island County Hearing Room Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2013 6:30 pm
*************** THE NEXT SCHEDULED MEETING OF THE PLANNING COMMISSION MAY BE ON TUESDAY, OCT. 1, 2013
Whidbey Island Worship Guide Pacific Rim Institute St. Mary’s Church Sundays • 6:30pm Oak Harbor Lutheran Church invites everyone to experience a casual evening of prayer, worship and friendship in Coupeville. Call 679-1561 for information. WELCOME TO
St. Mary’s Catholic Church
Sundays • 11:15 am & Thursday • Noon 207 N. Main St., Coupeville • www.staugustineoh.org
THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH ON WHIDBEY ISLAND WELCOMES EVERYONE!
St. Augustine’s in-the-Woods
Julie Spangler, Director of Christian Formation Nigel J. Taber-Hamilton, Rector
Sunday Eucharist 8 & 10:30 am
Child care available at 10 am Youth programs at 10:30 am Sept - June 5217 S. Honeymoon Bay Rd Freeland • 360-331-4887 www.staugustinesepiscopalchurch.org
Coupeville United Methodist Church Summer Service 10:00 am Child care available
Pastor Jin Ming Ma 608 N. Main St. • 360-678-4256
A Church, A Family
A Spiritual Home Grace By The Sea An Anglican Expression of Faith The Rev. Paul Orritt
8:00 AM TRADITIONAL WORSHIP SERVICE 9:15 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 AM FAMILY WORSHIP SERVICE www.gracebythesea.org
Island Vineyard Community Church Pastor James Gallagher
9:15 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 AM WORSHIP SERVICE www.islandvineyard.org
2 Churches - 1 Building 679-3431 555 SE Regatta Dr., Oak Harbor
ISLAND VINEYARD COMMUNITY CHURCH
Come join us for Lutheran Worship Services in Coupeville!
GRACE BY THE SEA • AN ANGLICAN EXPRESSION OF FAITH
To advertise in this directory, call the Whidbey Examiner at 360-678-8060.
Receive a free scarf with any $50 clothing purchase at LINDs Limit one per customer.
1609 E. Main Street Freeland 360.221.6111 www.lindsjewelry.com
The Whidbey Examiner • Thursday, August 29, 2013
DNR asks for vigilance during wildfire season The Washington State Department of Natural Resources (DNR) asks the public to be cautious, alert and aware of burn restrictions across Washington state. Wildfire activity escalated in recent days after thunderstorms, many with little or no moisture, moved across parts of California, Oregon, Idaho and Montana, and spared hundreds of new fires. The fire forecast for most of the western U.S. calls for hot and dry weather to continue into the fall. While the likelihood of fires is high, resources available to fight fires are stretched thin. The National Interagency Fire Center has moved the National Wildfire Preparedness Level to the highest level, PL-5, indicating that fire suppression resources are becoming scarce. Of DNR’s five interagency incident management teams, two teams are
staffing wildfires in Washington. The other teams are replenishing their resources after suppressing several large fires, including the Mile Marker 28 and Colockum Tarps fires, which consumed a combined area in excess of 100,000 acres. In addition, DNR personnel continue to extinguish numerous smaller fires almost every day. And, consistent with mutual aid agreements, DNR has sent personnel and equipment to Oregon to help contain wildfires on the other side of the state line. Currently, there is a statewide burn ban on 13 million acres of forestlands in Washington. Campgrounds may have additional burn restrictions in place. Campers should check with their campground host or the local fire district before starting a campfire. To report a wildfire in Washington state call 9-1-1 or you may also report forest fires by calling 800-5626010.
Nathan Whalen photo
Thirteen-year-old Freeland resident Haley McConnaughey hones her vaulting skills on Kirbey, a 15-year-old Percheron. She is part of a vaulting team that is being organized by Equestrian Crossings, which operates in Oak Harbor and Greenbank.
Equestrians vault to competition By Nathan Whalen Staff Reporter
At a horse arena located near the Greenbank Farm, two equestrians were honing their vaulting skills, balancing and tumbling atop horses. Equestrian Crossings, which offers riding programs in Greenbank and Oak Harbor, is forming a team that will participate in regional and national competitions next year. The national vaulting competition takes place in August 2014 at Eugene, Ore. The Equestrian Crossings team currently has two people, Jacque Diaz and Haley McConnaughey, but organizers have hopes to sign up more. Vaulting is basically gymnastics on a horse that walks, trots or canters in a circle. The rider performs a series of moves to music while atop the horse while a longueur(trainer) stands in the middle of the circle and ensures the horse maintains a consistent pace. “The ultimate goal of
Nathan Whalen photo
Members of the Equestrian Crossings vaulting team are looking for new members in hopes to have a team ready to compete in nationals next year. vaulting is to move in harmony with the horse,” Equestrian Crossings Instructor Miriam Burk said. She highlighted the advantages of the vaulting program — it helps with social skills and it is a creative outlet. Diaz, who is 31, has been vaulting off and on for the past five years. “I’m just getting back into it,” said Diaz, who has spina bifida and has been in a wheel chair since she was 3 years old.
Visit www.whidbeyexaminer.com on Thursdays and click on the Growler image to find out when the jets will be flying!
Examiner The Whidbey
107 S Main Street, Ste. E101 Coupeville, WA 98239 360-678-8060
She learned about the vaulting program when she bumped into instructor Miriam Burk at the Oak Harbor Walmart. She had previously competed in bowling and track and field in the Special Olympics. “Vaulting is a new challenge,” Diaz said before practice. Her teammate, 13-yearold Freeland resident Haley McConnaughey, wanted to compete in vaulting because it combined her love of dance, gymnastics and horses. She has been participating in Equestrian Crossings programs for about a year. She learned of the program through her sister. The two vaulters started their practice on an elevated barrel with pads surrounding it while their horsed were busy warming up. Diaz said performing moves on the horse is easier
because its gait helps her time the moves. “I love the movement of the horses,” Diaz said. They were riding Kirbey, who is a 15-year-old Percheron, and Radar, who is a 23-year-old Norwegian Fjord. Burk said the two horses have been training for years and, with a third one in the wings, developing a team seemed like the next step for the vaulting program. She said the team should ideally have 10 riders. That would allow competition in individual, pairs and team events that would include up to six riders. Equestrian Crossings vaulting program has both competitive and recreational options. Burk noted that a 70-year-old woman will start recreational lessons next month. In addition to recruiting riders, Equestrian Crossings is looking for sponsors and raising money to pay for the costs of competing and organizing a team. The organization has to raise around $2,500 per rider before the regional and national competitions. Lessons, which also includes English and Western riding, start in September and the initial competitions begin in early 2014. Equestrian Crossings offers riding programs and hippotherapy for people of nearly all ages, abilities and disabilities. For more information, contact Burk at 360-840-6775 or go to www. equestriancrossings.com
Thursday, August 29, 2013 • The Whidbey Examiner
Mendes closes long, successful coaching career By Jim Waller Staff Reporter
And so closes another chapter – a long chapter – in the soccer life of Paul Mendes. Mendes resigned as the boys soccer coach at Coupeville High School earlier this month, ending a string of 33 years of coaching high school soccer, the last eight at CHS. Mendes’ own playing career ended with a serious leg injury, but the setback was a gain for high school soccer players at Bellevue’s Newport High School and Coupeville. At Newport, Mendes won two state titles, 1982 and 2003, and placed second in state twice. He called the second state title his coaching highlight as the Knights went 20-0-1 and were ranked in the national top 10. As a result, he was named the King County Eastside Prep Coach of the Year. His Newport teams made 13 state appearances and won 10 Kingco championships. He led Coupeville teams to the final 16 twice, and his CHS highlight, he said, was taking the 2009 squad to state, the first in school history. “I feel quite proud of our competitive spirit and conduct on the field,” Mendes said. “Over the years we managed to beat every team in
Paul Mendes the Cascade League. We developed quite a rivalry with South Whidbey, so beating them home and away during the 2010 and 2012 seasons was also very satisfying.” In his resignation letter to the Coupeville School District, Mendes said, “The decision to retire from coaching is one that I have thought a great deal about, and I feel that now is the right time. I would like to thank the school for giving me the opportunity to serve. It has been a special experience for me, filled with many golden moments that I will cherish forever.” He added, “I feel good about going out with a special group of seniors, who gave it their best shot and represented their school very well.”
Mendes said there are other projects he would like to take on, as well as having more time to “appreciate spring on this beautiful island.” In addition to coaching high school soccer, he was an assistant at Seattle Pacific University and helped the Falcons win national titles in 1986 and 1993. When Mendes was a child, like many youngsters he dreamed of becoming a professional athlete. After graduating from Newport, he played soccer for the University of Washington, lettering four times and receiving all-league honors three times. His childhood dream was realized when he was drafted by the Seattle Sounders in 1977. His rookie season was cut short by a mistimed tackle that sent him by ambulance to the hospital with a compound fracture of his lower leg. He was never the same, and his professional career ended two years later. Mendes calls setbacks “stepping stones.” This setback sent him back to school where he stepped forward by earning his degree and refocusing his life on teaching and coaching. It also enabled him to expand his horizons by studying abroad in Spain and Argentina. The pavers eventually led to the positive impact he had on lives of hundreds of high school athletes.
Photos courtesy of Paul Mendes
Paul Mendes attacks the ball during his playing days with the Seattle Sounders in 1977. Mendes recently retired after 33 years of coaching.
Athletes hit weights for added strength, wins By Jim Waller Staff Reporter
Jim Waller photo
Cole Payne works on chin-ups during SST training.
Sept 22 Fall Equinox
Source: WSU Island County Extension
Scoreboards indicate the final results of Coupeville High School athletic events, but not all the wins come entirely from gameday effort. Most likely, some victories can be traced back to the work the athletes put in during their sessions in the weight room. At the CHS, SpeedStrengthTraining (SST) is the conditioning focal point, according to weight-room supervisor Dustin VanVelkinburgh. Several Coupeville coaches learned about the SST program at a clinic, and assistant football coach Brett Smedley used the program when he worked a Battle Ground. They first implemented the program in February of 2012 and ran it through Au-
gust; they are repeating the schedule this year. SST is “power based,” VanVelkinburgh said. “We are not looking for maximum lifts. Instead of being statically strong, we want to be powerful.” He added, “It is based on 30 percent maximum; it is based on quickness.” The creator of SST, Steve Kenyon, is visiting Coupeville Sept. 7 to train coaches and teachers and give demonstrations for parents. Kenyon’s philosophy is “instructional-based, sportsperformance training using free-weight, multi-segment, standing position exercise for
all athletes.” One of the plusses of the program, VanVelkinburgh said, is that it is great for any age – you can be as young as 8 – because it does not put a lot of stress on the joints. In the Coupeville High School program, the athletes test in the 40-yard dash, vertical jump, kneeling medicine ball toss, standing broad jump and I-test (a short shuttle run) to measure growth. VanVelkinburgh said the program is a combination of speed, strength and balance, and it also teaches different kinds of running and running form. “We want lean and ag-
ile athletes with good leg strength,” and the result is “good team speed,” he said. About 20 athletes consistently attend; the weight room is open 8-9 a.m. and 3-4 p.m. during the summer. Smedley and VanVelkinburgh are the primary advisors with other coaches filling in when needed. “The kids love it,” VanVelkinburgh said. “They work hard.” He added, “They like it once they try it. The hard part is getting them here.” The Wolves also like the positive numbers on the scoreboard.
WHIDBEY WEATHER SUMMARY August 19th-25th, 2013 HI Temp
Fawn Run, Bachert
Fort Casey, Barnes
NAS Whidbey, Weather Desk
Crockett Lake, Haglund
The Whidbey Examiner • Thursday, August 29, 2013
whidbey island’s community calendar Thurs., Aug. 29
360-678.4602. DAV Chapter 47 monthly meeting, 7-8 p.m., Sept. 5, Elks Lodge, Oak Harbor. 360257-4801.
Blood drive, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Aug. 29, First United Methodist Church, 1050 S.E. Ireland St., Oak Harbor. Oak Harbor Lions Club will sponsor a blood drive for the Puget Sound Blood Center. Walkins are welcome or make appointment at DonorSched@ psbc.org, or call 1-800-3987888.
Community band performance, 7-8 p.m., Sept. 5, Windjammer Park gazebo, Oak Harbor. All island community band performance. 360-675-1330, or email@example.com
Fri., Sept. 6
Koffie Klets meeting, 2:304 p.m., Aug. 29, San Remo Restaurant, Oak Harbor. Social gathering for residents of Dutch descent. Netherlands map will be displayed to pinpoint where families came from. 360-675-2552.
Friends of the Oak Harbor Library annual used books sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Sept. 6-7, Oak Harbor Library, 1000 Regatta Dr. sno-isle.org
Family First Festival, 4:30-5:30 p.m., Aug. 29, Oak Harbor Youth Center Garden. Jane Adams, Master Gardener, will be recognized for her years of service and commitment to the garden. There will be a ribbon cutting for the new shed built by Oak Harbor Lions Bud Wilkinson and Greg Troyer. Food, music and an opportunity to see and experience garden lovingly nurtured by children and adults. Free. 206-795-2041, or firstname.lastname@example.org
Free developmental screening, 6 p.m., Sept. 6, Coupeville School District’s Special Services Department. Parents with concerns about their child’s development are invited to participate in a free developmental screening provided by Coupeville School District’s Special Services Department. Screening dates are Fridays, on Sept. 6, Oct. 4, Nov. 1 and Dec. 6, by appointment only. 360-6782405, or sroberts@coupeville. k12.wa.us
Community band performance, 7-8 p.m., Aug. 29, Windjammer Park gazebo, Oak Harbor. All island community band performance.
Nathan Whalen photo
Workers for Penn Cove shellfish mussels collect from the farm platforms located west of the Coupeville Wharf. 360-675-1330, or email@example.com
Fri., Aug. 30 Meerkerk Labor Day nursery sale, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Aug. 30-Sept. 2, Meerkerk Gardens, Greenbank. Meerkerk’s inventory reduction sale, 50 percent off potted plants as
well as most of the in-ground stock. Species and hybrid rhodies from 1 gallon pots to 6-foot plants. Entrance to the Gardens free on sales days. 360-678-1912, or meerkerk@ whidbey.net
donation optional (non-perishable food and/or school supplies). For all ages, sizes, genders and cultures. For more information, 360-9299336 or unsizeme@comcast. net
Oak Harbor Music Festival, Aug. 30-Sept. 1, historic downtown Oak Harbor. Second annual Oak Harbor Music Festival features 29 bands, arts and crafts booths, food booths and beer gardens. Put on your dancing shoes and enjoy the music. Info@ oakharborfestival.com, or www.oakharborfestival.com
Whidbey Working Artists Summer Art Studio Tour, Aug. 31-Sept. 2, Oak Harbor to Freeland. Thirty-one artists will be displaying their work during this event. The tour is free. For more information, go to www.whidbeyworkingartists.com
Sat., Aug. 31 First annual Yoga in the Park, 10 a.m., Aug. 31, Gazebo at Windjammer Park, Oak Harbor. Free. Help House
Bayview Farmers Market
Saturdays 10 -2 @Bayview Corner Start the
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3x3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, from 1 to 9.
This week’s solution
Island County Master Gardeners South end plant clinic, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Aug. 31, Skagit Farmers Supply Country Store, Freeland. Free gardening advice. 360-2405527. 10th annual “Art + Wood = Woodpalooza at WICA” exhibition, noon-5 p.m., Aug. 31-Sept. 2, Whidbey Center for the Arts, Langley. Presented by the Whidbey Island Woodworkers Guild. Reception is Aug. 30 from 6-9 p.m. 360-221-8262 or www. WICAonline.com, or www. woodpalooza.com
Mon. Sept. 2
LABOR DAY WEEKEND
S u n ny s i d e C e m eter y tours, 11 a.m.-noon, Sept. 2,
You’ll find the Summer’s Best Produce, Food & Family Fun
One NW Front St.,Coupeville
Experienced, Ethical, Professional.
SR525 at Bayview Rd
www.bayviewfarmersmarket.com WSFMA Member; FMNP authorized
Attorneys At LAw
north ridge of Ebey’s Prairie, Coupeville. Central Whidbey historian and pioneer descendant, Roger Sherman will lead a guided tour of the historic Sunnyside Pioneer Cemetery. Passes to the 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 on the day of the event, based on availability. Advance purchase is recommended. 360678-3310, www.islandhistory. org
Wed., Sept. 4 Hammons Preserve stewardship work party, 9 a.m.-noon, Sept. 4, Clinton. Join group to remove Scotch broom on the Hammons Preserve in the Clinton area. Volunteer opportunity; all ages and abilities are welcome. 360-222-3310, or ida@wclt. org
Sat., Sept. 7 Island County Master Gardeners south end plant clinic, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Sept. 7, Skagit Farmers Supply Country Store, Freeland. Free gardening advice. 360-240-5527. Island County Master Gardeners Central Whidbey plant clinic, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Sept. 7, Coupeville Farmers Market. Free gardening advice. 360-240-5527. Swingin’ with the Dean Show, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Sept. 7, Coupeville Farmer’s Market. Join Dean Ratzman with hits of great American artists from the 1940-1970’s in swing, jazz, blues, rock and soul. Free. 360-678-4911, or firstname.lastname@example.org
Movie viewing, “Les Miserables,” 5:30 p.m., Sept. 4, Coupeville Library. Set against the backdrop of 19thcentury France, Les Miserables tells an enthralling story of broken dreams and unrequited love, passion, sacrifice and redemption. 360-6784911, or email@example.com
Meerkerk annual fundraiser, 5-8 p.m., Sept. 7, M-Bar-C Ranch, Freeland. Spend the evening with adventurer and “plant hunter” Steve Hootman. Silent auction, appetizers and wine. $50. 360-6781912, or meerkerk@whidbey. net, or www.meerkerkgardens.org
Thurs., Sept. 5
Sun., Sept. 8
Republican Women’s Club of North Whidbey monthly luncheon, 11:30 a.m., Sept. 5, San Remo, Oak Harbor. The program is a panel presentation of all the candidates running for positions on the Oak Harbor City Council.Friends, family and public welcome
Free concert, Concerts on the Cove, Sept. 8, 2-4:30 p.m., Coupeville Town Park Pavilion. Jazz band performing will be “The Microsoft Jumpin’ Jive Orchestra.” Come and listen, dance or just an enjoy an afternoon of Jazz. Follows Lions’ salmon barbecue.
print & online 24/7 Office Hours: 8-5pm Monday to Friday www.nw-ads.com email: classified@ soundpublishing. com Call toll free 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527
August 29, 2013 Page 9
www.whidbeyexaminer.com Real Estate for Rent Island County OAK HARBOR
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Island County LANGLEY
CLEAN, 1,400 SF, 3 BR, 2 BA home! This beautiful house includes washer, dryer, 2 car garage and fenced yard. Economical heating! No smoke. Avail September 1 st. $ 1 , 0 7 5 / m o n t h . Credit Check. References. 360-678-0253.
Apartments for Rent Island County FREELAND
FURNISHED Useless B ay S t u d i o. B e a u t i f u l water view, just steps to beach! Includes all u t i l i t i e s , H B O, D S L . $675. 9 month lease. 206-909-5424 OAK HARBOR
Find your perfect pet 3+ BR, 3 BA SPACIOUS in the ClassiďŹ eds. home with huge kitchen, www.nw-ads.com living room & den! Fully fenced back yard. Pet OAK HARBOR negot. $1350 month, first, last, $500 security deposit. 360-544-2015.
2 B E D RO O M . L a r g e, clean and quiet, newly updated! Fireplace, Oak Grove washer/ dryer hookups. Apartments Patio or deck with storRecently Upgraded a g e. S e n i o r d i s c o u n t 1 & 2 BR Available GORGEOUS, UPDAT- available. Garbage in$550 - $680 Month ED 3 bedroom, 2 bath c l u d e d . $ 7 2 5 m o n t h . rambler. Stones throw to 360-675-6642. 2nd Month 1/2 Off! b e s t W h i d b ey b e a c h . No Application Fees Fenced, large garage, 360-675-0727 RV p a r k i n g . Wa s h e r / dryer. No smoking, dogs OAK HARBOR 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath, n e g o t i a b l e . $ 1 2 0 0 doublewide mobile in month. 206-714-3182. F a m i l y P a r k . $ 8 5 0 OAK HARBOR month, first and deposit. L A R G E L O F T A P T 360-770-6882 Close to town & Navy base. 2 BR. Personal ref real estate Sell it free in the Flea required. $650 month. rentals 1-866-825-9001 $650 deposit. References and credit check req. OAK HARBOR 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH Pets negot, no smoking. Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial Manufactured home on 360-675-2190 OAK HARBOR large lot with garage / Apartments for Rent HEALTH CARE Providshop. New carpet. New Island County ers: Are you looking to paint! Comes with cluboffer One Day A Week house, pool & dock. Pets OAK HARBOR office hours in Oak Harnegotiable. $875 / mo. Call Al 360-929-1238. Immediate Occupancy b o r ? M e d i c a l O f f i c e Building in downtown Downtown 2 BR, 1 BA OAK HARBOR Oak Harbor offers shortwith deck and storage. CLEAN, EFFICIENT term rentals. 830 SE IreWalk to stores & Countr y 3 bedroom, 2 land Street. Qualified beach park! Wtr, swr, bath. $900 month, first, P r o f e s s i o n a l s O n l y, grb incl. $695. No pets last, deposit. ImmediatePlease. For Details, Call ly available. Call 360360-969-2434 Larry, 703-407-9938. 320-3241 OAK HARBOR
Professional Services Legal Services
Home Services Electrical Contractors
DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r. (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com firstname.lastname@example.org
One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-9088502 Home Services Property Maintenance
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LOST BIRD. Tiny Green Parrot, Lost in Mukilteo August 16th, but may fly miles. Please call 425232-6882. $300 REWARD for safe return. Youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: nw-ads.com.
LOST CELL PHONE ON Wednesday in the town of Oak Harbor but could be anywhere now. Irreplaceable family photos. Reward!! 360-675-6809. LOST: MAHOGANY K i ck - R u d d e r & T i l l e r. Saturday, August 17th in Penn Cove, when Sailboat Capsized. Call Paul, 816-914-6727.
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financing Money to Loan/Borrow
L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (425) 803-9061. www.fossmortgage.com General Financial
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SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeks to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of love, opportunity, and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at 206-920-1376, 877290-0543 or AndrewCorley@ outlook.com or our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376. Found
FOUND CAT: Young Female, Cream or Buff colored. Siamese/ Ragdoll Mix? Found in Deception Pass Area Approx. August 9th, 2013. Call To Describe, 360-240-1112
jobs Employment General
Assistant Harbormaster Port of South Whidbey Full-time position at South Whidbey Harbor, Langley. Obtain detailed job description & application at Port Office 1804 Scott Rd #101, Freeland or call 360.331.5494 or at
www.portofsouth whidbey.com www.portofsouthwhidbey.com
Applications must be received at office by 4 pm on September 3, 2013. Starts ASAP. CITY OF OAK HARBOR Administrative Assistant-HR $3690-$3915+benefits. 5 yrs admin or secty ex p. H R a n d p u bl i c agency exp. Pass background & drivers record checks. See job desc, reqs & quals online at www.oakharbor.org Apply by 5pm 9/11/13. EOE
GENERALIST COUNSELORADVOCATE Family Readiness Program NAS Whidbey Island $61,255-$65,335/yr + benefits. Fully credentialed clinical counselor/advocate. Knowledge of intensive psychosocial services and skilled in a wide range of casework, group work, individual, a n d fa m i l y t h e r a py. Quals: State license or certification + Mastersâ€™ Degree in clinical fields such as Marr i a g e a n d Fa m i l y Therapy, Social Work, or Psychology from an accredited program. Must pass background c h e ck . A p p l i c a t i o n and announcement details: www.navylifepnw.com Closing Date: Aug 29, 2013. EEOE
CREATIVE ARTIST The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located on beautiful Bainbridge Island, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include ad design, designing promotional materials and providing excellent internal and external customer service. Requires excellent communication skills and the ability to wo r k i n a fa s t p a c e d deadline-oriented environment. Experience w i t h A d o b e C r e a t i ve Suite, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat strongly preferred, as is newspaper or other media experience. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. We offer a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. Please email your resume, cover letter, and a few samples of your work to: email@example.com or mail to: BIRCA/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA, 98370.
SALES MANAGER Sound Publishing, Inc and the Whidbey News Times, a twice-weekly community newspaper is seeking an innovative and creative Advertising Sales Manager for our Oak Harbor office on beautiful Whidbey Island. Candidates must have management exper ience. In addition to maintaining a territory, the Sales Manager will lead a talented sales team and interact with the creative department. Candidate must be deadline-oriented and possess strong internal and external customer service skills. If you are a team player and sincere in wanting to help clients achieve excellent results through advertising, send resume and cover letter with salary requirements firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to HR/ASMWNT, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. We offer an excellent base plus bonus, a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. Sound Publishing is an Equal Oppor tunity Employer (EOE) and strongly suppor ts diversity in the workplace. Visit our website at www.soundpublishing.com to learn more about us!
Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at www.soundpublishing.com to learn more about us!
Heavy Equipment Operator General Contractor based in Oak Harbor that providing site work services for an array of federal gover nment, commercial and residential projects. Seeking a responsible and experienced operator with a proven track record on Public Works Projects. 5 years minimum exper ience req u i r e d . M u s t h ave a clean driving record and background. CDL drivers license a plus. Position starting Wage DOE. Please send resumes to email@example.com
Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information. Oak Harbor School District is accepting applications for:
KITCHEN SUPERVISOR Complete posting and application instructions at www.ohsd.net Oak Harbor School District EOE
Substitute Teacher Openings
The Washington State District Port of Coupeville is soliciting applications for the position of EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR. This part-time position is subordinate to a board of three elected commissioners. Applicants must be prepared to respond quickly to emergencies at Coupeville Wharf and Greenbank Farm so they must be residents of Whidbey Island. A college degree and at least three years experience in an execut i ve p o s i t i o n a r e r e quired. Administrative and basic computer skills are also required. The Executive Director supervises the work of a Harbor Master and small staff in Coupeville and t h e G r e e n b a n k Fa r m Management Group in Greenbank. Compensation is limited to hourly wages which are negotiable. Applications must include work history and three professional and three personal references and must be received at P. O. Box 577, Coupeville, WA 98239 before 6:00 pm, Friday, September 6, 2013. Telephone inquiries are welcome at the Port Office (360)678-5020. &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY
Need help with your career search? We are looking for There is help out there! someone that loves to wor k with children, is and you can access it at calm and kind, and able to lift 50 lbs. CDA, AA or whatever time is convenient BA in early childhood for you! Find only the jobs education and CPR card in your desired category, or preferred. Send or email your a specific location. Available resume (no calls please) when you are, 247. Log on The South Whidbey at www.nw-ads.com or Childrenâ€™s Center call one of our recruitment 120 6th St. Langley, WA. 98260 specialists, Monday-Friday 8am-5pm swcc.director@ 800-388-2527 whidbey.com
Page 10 August 29, 2013 Employment General
Youth Basketball League Coordinator/ Recreation Assistant South Whidbey Parks & Recreation Distr ict is seeking a qualified person who knows and loves the game of basketball to help plan, develop, promote and sup e r v i s e o u r Yo u t h Basketball League. $12 $15.00 per hour, DOE. Seasonal/part time. The basketball leagues run October - March, with work beginning in September. Send application to: SWPRD, 5475 Maxwelton Road, Langley, WA 98260 or scan and email to firstname.lastname@example.org Applications and job description available from www.swparks.org/ employment For info, call (360) 221-6788 or email email@example.com Application deadline: September 3rd or until filled. Employment Marketing
COMPOSING MANAGER Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a dynamic candidate to manage the creative services operations for our north Olympic Peninsula publicat i o n s : T h e Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim Gazette and Forks Forum. This is a FT, Salaried position located in beautiful Port Angeles, WA. The position oversees 10 employees and the process that insures all display ads r un when and as ordered; and that ad proofs are delivered/transmitted to customers and sales consultants as requested. Would coordinate with the Editor for page production and assist the Publisher with any marketing tasks/projects.
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wanted for immediate opening. Must have CDL Class B driverâ€™s license. Full Time. Pay DOE. Clinician II/COD Bring resume to: Specialist (41601) Frontier Building Supply F/T (40), Mount Vernon. 1800 Main St., Freeland PACT program. Member o f a mu l t i d i s c i p l i n a r y &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T team, providing suppor,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE tive counseling, case OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE management, team coWWWNW ADSCOM ordination. MA Degree + ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY 2 years of experience DRIVERS -- Whether a n d q u a l i f i e s a s a n you have experience or M H P.Â L M H C a n d / o r need training, we offer CDP strongly preferred. unbeatable career op- Agency Affiliated Counp o r t u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , selor qualified in WA Company Driver, Lease State. 1 year training in Operator, Lease Train- CD counseling and/or 1 ers. (877-369-7105 cen- year exper ience + 40 hours training in CD traldrivingjobs.com GORDON TRUCKING, c o u n s e l i n g r e q u i r e d .Â I n c . C D L - A D r i v e r s Valid WA State Driverâ€™s Needed. Dedicated & license & insurable drivOTR Positions Available! ing record. Consistent Miles, BeneProgram Supervisor fits, 401k & EOE. Sign (71000) On Bonus! Recr uiters ava i l a bl e 7 d ay s / w k ! FT (40). Mount Vernon. Call: 866-725-9669 Responsible for clinical and administrative suHealth Care Employment pervision to Clinicians I Caregivers and II serving Adult Extended Care clients. Provides on-site supervision to meet the needs of the clients. Provide direct treatment to caseload as needed. MA degree in Behavioral Science or related field; and Meet GREAT JOBS! educational and training requirements for designation as a Mental Whidbey Island Health Professional; and Four years of direct cliniFull/Part Time cal service experience in behavioral healthcare Days, Swing and with adults and older Awake over nights, adults; and Experience shifts available. with case management, individual and group Working with Adults treatment; and Knowlwith Disabilities. edge of DBT (exper ience preferred); and 1-2 $10.25/hr, PaidTraining, yrs. experience with proKILLER benefits! viding clinical superviGood for part timers too! sion in a mental health EOE Service Alternatives setting preferred. CDP p r e fe r r e d . C D B a c k Call or email for info: ground required. 1-888-328-3339 employmentopps@ Chemical Dependency servalt.net Adult Counselor (12500) firstname.lastname@example.org
Position requires knowledge of Macintosh computers and Adobe CS3 Visiting Angels applications (InDesign, hiring Caregivers Photoshop, Illustrator, with Character Acrobat.) Also requires We B u i l d R e l a t i o n working knowledge of ships with Families. All basic and advanced de- Shifts Available FT/PT. sign concepts, attention Competitive Wages. t o d e t a i l a n d fo l l o w Call Today through, excellent com360-424-6777 munications and cus425-348-9914 tomer service skills; and www.visitingangelswa.com the ability to work well under deadline pressure. Health Care Employment Newspaper or other meGeneral dia experience is preferred. Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits including health care, 401K, paid holidays, vacation and sick t i m e. Q u a l i f i e d a p p l i cants should send a resume and cover letter with salary requirements to: email@example.com or mail to: OLYCM/HR Department, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 We are an EOE.
1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527
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.
FT (40 hours per week). Mount Vernon. Provides assessment services, individual and group counseling, prevention, intervention, and education regarding substance issues for youth and adults. Chemical Dependency Professional (CDP) reqâ€™d. BA degree in behavioral sciences from an accredited college or university prefe r r e d . M i n i mu m o f 5 years freedom from â€œmisuseâ€? of chemicals. Valid WSDL w/insurable driving record. Visit our website at: www.compasshealth.org to learn more about our open positions and to apply. EOE
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Part & Full Time
Please apply in person: Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3rd Street Coupeville, WA. 360-678-2273
For Afterglow Spa in Roche Harbor P/T, year round, commission + excellent tips. Licensed LMP. please send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or contact Spa Director (360) 378-9888 Business Opportunities
ADS IN THIS classificat i o n m ay p r o m i s e o r guarantee income opportunities. Prior to giving bank account or credit card information or s e n d i n g m o n ey, i t i s strongly recommended that you closely examine the offering. Sound Publishing has not verified the authenticity of any offer. If you have any questions or concerns, please contact your local consumer protection agency, state Attorney General or local Better Business Bureau (BBB) or call the FTC at 206220-6363 or 1-877-FTCHELP* A M E R I C A N G R E E TINGS is hir ing Retail Merchandisers across Washington! For a full listing of available locations and detailed job information, please visit us at WorkatAG.com Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189 Schools & Training
AIRLINES ARE HIRING â€“ Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-818-0783
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Work From Home
ADS IN THIS classificat i o n m ay p r o m i s e o r guarantee income opportunities. Prior to giving bank account or credit card information or s e n d i n g m o n ey, i t i s strongly recommended that you closely examine the offering. Sound Publishing has not verified the authenticity of any offer. If you have any questions or concerns, please contact your local consumer protection agency, state Attorney General or local Better Business Bureau (BBB) or call the FTC at 206220-6363 or 1-877-FTCHELP*
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ORION 13â€? COLOR TV with remote, $10. Temptu Airbrush System with One Foundation Pod on 002 Ivory $60. Pier One Papasan Chair with Red cushion, $40. Starbucks Barista Aroma Solo Coffee Maker with 16 oz Cup, $25. If interested, please call: 479-2345960. Food & Farmerâ€™s Market
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(12) NORITAKE CHINA place setting. Gorgeous Morning Glory Pattern. $80. Oak Harbor. 360675-1885. Home Furnishings
ALL IN GOOD SHAPE! 2 spotless twin beds $125 ea. 2 recliner couches, lg $125, small $90. Dresser, 4 drawer $45. Legal file cabinet, 4 d r a w e r, $ 8 0 . S t e r e o cabinet $75. 509-9794019. LOVESEAT, double rec l y i n g r o cke r, c e n t e r council, dark grey, soft leather. 1/2 price, bought brand new 1 month ago! $395. (360)682-5767 Mail Order
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AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, preFlea Market vent red skin sores and 2 S I D E D, S h e l v e d , bacterial infection! Call Green Kids Play Desk, 1-866-993-5043 $25. Wood Framed Student Desk, $25. Micro Canada Drug Center is w a v e C a b i n e t o n your choice for safe and Wheels, $25. Coffee Ta- affordable medications. ble, $10. Oak Harbor Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will area. 360-675-9338 provide you with savings 3 L AW N M OW E R S . 2 of up to 90% on all your are ride ons. One self medication needs. Call propelled walk behind. today 1-800-418-8975, A l l n e e d s o m e w o r k . for $10.00 off your first $150 or best offer. 360- p r e s c r i p t i o n a n d f r e e 682-6366. shipping. C h a n d e l i e r s b ra s s, 6 lights & 8 lights. All work K I L L B E D B U G S & great! 2 different styles T H E I R E G G S ! B u y a $50/each 360-682-6366. H a r r i s B e d B u g K i t , Complete Room TreatDELUXE VARI-KENNEL ment Solution. Odorless, crate for large dog in like Non-Staining. Available n ew c o n d . A s t e a l a t online homedepot.com $50. 360-675-4434. (NOT IN STORES) LAWN MOWER for sale, electric. Purchased last Medical Alert for Seniors fall, used several times - 24/7 monitoring. FREE on small lawn, moved to E q u i p m e n t . F R E E no lawn care, must sell; S h i p p i n g . N a t i o n w i d e Service. $29.95/Month $150. email email@example.com or CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236 call 360 279 0355
ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense ass i s t a n c e . 1 - 8 6 6 - 2 3 6 - AKC GREAT Dane Pups 7638 10% activeduty military discount 503-410-4335 SAWMILLS from only D r eye r s d a n e s n ow i n $4897.00 -- Make and Goldendale WA. 5 new Save Money with your litters! Guarantee healthown bandmill. Cut lum- ly males & females. Euber any dimension. In ropean blood line, these stock ready to ship. Free pups are a larger, stockiI n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r - er breed. Beautiful coats woodSawmills.com 1- Blues, Harlequin, Black, Mantles & Merle. Super 800-578-1363 Ext. 300N sweet. Loveable, gentle intelligent giants! $700 and up. Yard and Garden www.dreyersdanes.com Tack, Feed & Supplies
LOCAL GRASS HAY!!!!!! 50 - 55 lbs Square bales dry in the barn $6 each. 600 lb rounds $60 each. M-Bar-C Ranch, FreeC R A F T S M A N W A L K land 360-331-6019. B e h i n d Ya r d Va c u u m . New! Picks up grass, leaves, small twigs and mulches. Owners manual. Great deal for $250. Retails over $400. Call Darma 360-678-1634. KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long garage sales - WA Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after Garage/Moving Sales Island County the spray dries! Available at Ace Hard- CLINTON ware, The Home Depot L O T S U N D E R $ 5 ! or Homedepot.com A s i a n , A r t y, N a t u r a l , Odd. Old Kenmore Wa s h e r & D r ye r. 6 Wanted/Trade Chairs, $30 each. CabiCASH for unexpired n e t , L e a t h e r C h a i r, D I A B E T I C T E S T W o m e n â€™s C l o t h i n g STRIPS! Free Shipping, Large & Small, Sheets & Friendly Service, BEST B l a n ke t s. S a t u r d ay & p r i c e s a n d 2 4 h r p ay - Sunday, August 31st & ment! Call today 1- 877- September 1st, 9am to 4pm, 7374 Maxwelton 588 8500 or visit Road. www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001
*OLD ROLEX & PATEK PHILIPPE Watches wanted!** Daytona, Sub Mariner, etc. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440
MOVING - Household items, power tools, hand tools, children and adult clothing and shoes, linens, curtains. Saturd ay, Au g u s t 3 1 , 9 - 2 . 8170 Cultus Drive, Clinton, WA in Sandy Hook Community
$1500 ENGLISH Mastiff pups! AKC giant security show dogs! Once in a lifetime opportunity for M a s t i f f l ove r s ! Wo r l d Winners are these pups fa m i l y t r a d i t i o n ! T h e greatest genes avail in English Mastiff history! Rare Zorba stock. Born 4/27. Whidbey Island. $2500 full breeding rights 253-347-1835. www.worldclassmastiffs.com WorldClassMastif@aol.com
&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM
DONATIONS WANTED! Household Items, Furnishings, Tools, Garden Equipment and Outdoor Furniture Wanted for upcoming South Whidbey Lions Barn Sale. All Proceeds Benefit the Forgotten Childrenâ€™s Fund and the Lions Sight, Hearing and Scholarship Programs. Lions will be happy to pick up donations. Please call 360331-5610 360-321-6193. Please no clothing, mattresses or electronics. Thank you. We ser ve! Mark you calendar for upcoming Annual South Whidbey Lions Club Barn Sale!!!!! Friday 12th, Saturday 13 th , Sunday 14th; 9 am to 4 pm. Freeland
MOVING SALE: Friday, S a t u r d ay, & S u n d ay, 9-4. Fur niture, power tools, & miscellaneous. 5837 Mutiny Bay Rd.
Find what youâ€™re looking for in the Classifieds online.
www.nw-ads.com Garage/Moving Sales Island County FREELAND
A LITTLE Bit of Everything! Furniture, Tables, Filing Cabinets, More! Friday & Saturday, August 30th & 31st, 9am to 4pm, 5585 Latto Avenue, across from WAIF Thrift Store. FREELAND
HELP! WANT TO Reclaim My Garage! Low Prices! Men’s Shir ts Like New; Singer Sewing Machine, Material, Puzzles. Over 200 Books, Or iginal Oil & Acrylic Paintings, Toro Weed Blower, Baskets, Water Hose, Big White Bear, Nic-Nacs, Glassware, 2 Leather Jackets, Glass Fruit, Tablecloths, Princess House Music Boxes, Sleeping Bags, Much Much More! Friday & Saturday, August 30th & 31st, 9am to 6pm. Sunday, September 1st, 1pm to 6pm. 388 Susana Drive, Freeland, Off Smuggler’s Cove Road, near Bush Point. FREELAND
S AT U R DAY, AU G U S T 31st, 9am - 2pm. Gently used quality items: Furniture including recliners, tables, patio, outdoor umbrellas, antiques and collectibles, clothing, jewelry and accessories, tools, kitchen and yard items, books and much much more. ALL PROCEEDS will go to Orphan Relief and Rescue to help build a Transitional Safe House. Chr istian Life Center, 1832 Scott Road, Freeland. Follow signs!! LANGLEY
MOVING SALE. Entertainment center, Kitchenaide Microwave Convection Oven, Bar with Chairs, Leather Sofa, Antiques, Rugs, Dishes, Kitchenware, Rattan Chairs with Ottoman and Pads. Too much to ment i o n ! Fr i d a y, A u g u s t 30th, 9am to 1pm, 2361 Soundview Drive in Useless Bay Colony, Langley.
‘11 MAZDA MX-5 MIATA SE, Special Edition. Only 5,000 miles. Excellent cond! All original, ready for customizing. Sleek “Sparkling Black M i c a ” ex t e r i o r. L i g h t , gray leather interior, nice for hot summers. Aluminum racing style pedals. Great deal at only ESTATE SALE - Handy- $26,500. Offers encourm a n ’s D e l i g h t ! H a n d aged. Bainbridge Island. t o o l s , n a i l s , s c r e w s , Call Nick 206-399-2591. bolts, copper pipe fitAutomobiles tings. 50 years of colOthers lectibles: books, toys, jewelry, bedding, furni- SAVE $$$ on AUTO INt u r e , g l a s s w a r e a n d SURANCE from the mafigurines. No clothes to jor names you know and paw through. September trust. No forms. No has7th & 8th, 10am to 4pm, sle. No obligation. Call 3123 Green Road, Oak R E A D Y F O R M Y Harbor. Look for Bal- QUOTE now! CALL 1loons! 877-890-6843 OAK HARBOR
Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information.
2000 SAAB 9-3 Hatchb a c k . B l a c k , 4 d o o r, manual transmission, 68,000 miles. Very good condition. $3,500. 206463-2965 Vashon. Pickup Trucks
GMC Oak Harbor Living room furn, sofa & love seat, 2 wing back reclining chairs, end tables, lamps. Computer desk, file cabinet. Day bed with tr undle with mattresses , spreads & linens. Much more misc. By appointment. 1997 GMC Sonoma (360)632-7883 Truck. 6 Cylinder, Automatic, 3 Door Extended C a b, C a m p e r S h e l l . 1 3 3 , 0 0 0 m i l e s. G r e a t Condition. $3,800. 907518-0771 Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
wheels Marine Power
Cash For Your Car Want Bluebook trade in value for your 1998 or newer car / truck? Don’t want to go to town? I pay cash!
Ben at 360-544-2570
MULTI FAMILY Garage Sale. Saturday, August 31st, 1056 Village Loop, The Highlands at Langley. Housewares, wall art, boat trailer, Honda scooter. 9am - 2pm. NO EARLY BIRDS!
2 6 ’ O F F U N ! P I L OT House Dory by Clipper Craft!! 1996 factory built wooden character tug. Needs paint & tune-up. Only 110 hours on Volvo 1.25 million readers I/O. Electronics including make us a member of GPS, Radar and more. Priced to sell at $5,500. the largest suburban newspapers in Western Please bring offers. Orcas Isl. 360-376-6166.
Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527
547 JEFFREY LANE. D ow n s i z i n g . To o l s, 2 vintage outboard motors, collectibles, Avon bottles - 60s & 70s, Ducks Unlimited paintings, old bottles, vintage linens and much more! Friday, Saturday, Sunday, August 30th, 31st, September 2 7 ’ O ’ DAY S a i l b o a t , 1st. 9am to 5pm. 1974. Has 4 Sails, OAK HARBOR Main, Jib, Genoa, and LABOR DAY Yard Sale Spinnaker. 7hp Inboard on Saturday the 30th Engine. $3,000. Located and Monday the 2nd. at Oak Harbor Marina. Corner of 7th and Hwy Call 360-672-1346, ask 20, across from Office- for Rod. Max. Books, Gifts, Tech, Automobiles and Misc.... OAK HARBOR
MOVING SALE: Beautiful 7 Piece Bassett Dining Room Set, TV, Maple Hutch/ Desk, Sofa/ Chair/ Ottoman, Recliner, Coffee Table, End Tables, Gun Safe, Edger, Pruner/ Saw, More! Saturday, August 31st & Sunday, September 1st, 10am - 2pm, 1124 SW Leschi across from Nazarene Church on Whidbey Avenue. 360675-8397
August 29, 2013 Page 11
www.whidbeyexaminer.com Estate Sales
Classics & Collectibles
1973 OLDSMOBILE Delta 88 Convertible. 1 owner. In storage thirty years. Immaculate condition! $19,995. Serious inquires. Coupeville. Call to view 206-949-5870.
LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE
I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Bishop, White, M a r s h a l l & We i b e l , P.S. will on September 6, 2013 at 10:00 am at the main entrance to City Hall, 865 SE Barrington Drive, in the City of Oak Harbor located at Island County, State of Washington, sell at public auction to t h e h i g h e s t b i d d e r, payable, in the form of c a s h , o r c a s h i e r ’s check or cer tified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Island County, State of Washington, to-wit; L OT 5 , B L O C K 2 5 , CAMANO COUNTRY CLUB ADDITION NO. 16, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLU M E 8 O F P L AT S , PAGE 79, RECORDS OF ISLAND COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUAT E D I N I S L A N D COUNTY, WASHINGTON. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated July 18, 2008, recorded July 23, 2008, under Auditor’s File No. 4233466 records of Island County, Washington, from Brandy Shukobie, an Unmarried Person, as Her Separate Est a t e, a s G ra n t o r, t o Washington Services, I n c . , a Wa s h i n g t o n Corporation, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Washington Federal Savings as beneficiary. Washington Federal Savings is now known as Washington Federal. This loan secured by this Deed of Trust was most recently modified by an instrument dated October 1, 2010. The sale will be made without any warranty concerning the title to, or the condition of the property.
2 YAMAHA’s FOR SALE Extremely nice r ides! B o t h h a ve S i l ve r a d o Styling, leather saddlebags & windshield. 2003 V-Star Classic, 1100cc and just 31,763 miles $3500 obo. Also 2003 Roadstar, 1600cc with just 63,112 miles. Extras II included too! $4,500 obo. Please call Jean No action commenced 360-321-4978. Motorhomes
by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor’s default on the obligat i o n s e c u r e d by t h e Deed of Trust
2000 SATURN LS24D, V-6. RV TOW CAR with Equipment for Towing. Includes Air Brakes. Over $3,000 of Equipment for Easy Towing, N e a r N ew T i r e s, C a r Kept in Top Condition, III Service Records, $5,200. 360-929-8550 T h e d e f a u l t ( s ) f o r Freeland, Whidbey Iswhich this foreclosure land Vehicles Wanted
is made is/are as follows:
i) Failure to pay the following amounts, now in arrears: Amount due to reinstate by June 3, 2013. Delinquent Monthly Payments Due from 10/1/2012 through 6/1/2013:
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 Got junk cars? Get $ PA I D T O D AY. F R E E towing. Licensed towers. $1,000 FREE gift vouch- 8 p a y m e n t ( s ) ers! ALL Makes-ALL $660.00 Models! Call today 11 payment(s) 888-870-0422
Total: $5,911.00 Late Charges: 8 late charg e(s) at $18.98 for each monthly payment not made within 15 days of its due date Total Late Charges: $151.84 Property Inspection $50.00 TOTAL DEFAULT $6,112.84 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: $58,375.88, together with interest from September 1, 2012 as provided in the note or other instrument, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and a s a r e p r o v i d e d by statute. V The above described real proper ty will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on September 6, 2013. T h e p ay m e n t s, l a t e charges, or other defaults must be cured by August 26, 2013 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before August 26, 2013 (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, or other defaults, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashier’s or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after August 26, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and intere s t s e c u r e d by t h e D e e d o f Tr u s t , p l u s costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms ofthe obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written notice of default was transmitted by the beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es):
Brandy Shukobie a t 1296 Uplands Dr C a m a n o I s l a n d , WA a t 98282
the purchaser has the right to evict occupants John Doe Unknown Spouse of who are not tenants by summary proceedings Brandy Shukobie under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occu1296 Uplands Dr C a m a n o I s l a n d , WA pied property, the purchaser shall provide a 98282 tenant with written notice in accordance with Brandy Shukobie RCW 61.24.060. If the PO BOX 1107 Trustee’s Sale is set Stanwood, WA 98292 aside for any reason, the submitted bid will John Doe Unknown Spouse of be for thwith retumed without interest and the Brandy Shukobie b i d d e r w i l l h ave n o PO BOX 1107 right to purchase the Stanwood, WA 98292 property. Recovery of the bid amount without Brandy Shukobie 3054 Emerald Cres- interest constitutes the limit of the bidder’s recent Ct C a m a n o I s l a n d , WA c o u r s e a g a i n s t t h e Tr u s t e e a n d / o r t h e 98282 Beneficiary. John Doe XI Unknown Spouse of Brandy Shukobie 3054 Emerald Cres- NOTICE TO ALL PERSONS AND PARTIES cent Ct C a m a n o I s l a n d , WA WHO ARE GUARANTORS OF THE OBLI98282 GATIONS SECURED by both first class and B Y T H I S D E E D O F certified mail on April TRUST: (1) The Guar2 5 , 2 0 1 3 , p r o o f o f antor may be liable for which is in the posses- a deficiency judgment sion of the Tr ustee; to the extent the sale and the Borrower and price obtained at the Grantor were personal- Trustee’s Sale is less ly served on April 25, than the debt secured 2013, with said written by the Deed of Trust; notice of default or the (2) The Guarantor has written notice of default the same rights to reinwas posted in a con- state the debt, cure the spicuous place on the default, or repay the real property described debt as is given to the in paragraph I above, g r a n t o r i n o r d e r t o and the Tr ustee has a v o i d t h e t r u s t e e ’s possession of proof of sale; (3) The Guaransuch service or post- tor will have no right to redeem the proper ty ing. a f t e r t h e Tr u s t e e ’s Sale; (4) Subject to VII such longer periods as T h e Tr u s t e e w h o s e a r e p r ov i d e d i n t h e name and address are Washington Deed of set forth will provide in Tr u s t A c t , C h a p t e r writing to anyone re- 61.24 RCW, any action questing it, a statement brought to enforce a of all costs and fees guaranty must be comdue at any time prior to m e n c e d w i t h i n o n e year after the Trustee’s the sale. Sale, or the last Trustee’s Sale under any VIII deed of trust granted to The effect of the sale secure the same debt; will be to deprive the and (5) In any action Grantor and all those for a deficiency, the who hold by, through Guarantor will have the or under the Grantor of right to establish the all their interest in the fair value of the properabove-described prop- ty as of the date of the Tr ustee’s Sale, less erty. prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its IX liability for a deficiency Anyone having any ob- to the difference bejections to this sale on tween the debt and the any grounds whatsoev- greater of such fair valer will be afforded an ue or the sale pr ice opportunity to be heard paid at the Trustee’s as to those objections Sale, plus interest and if they bring a lawsuit costs. to restrain the sale purs u a n t t o R C W DATE: May 3, 2013 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit B I S H O P, W H I T E , may result in a waiver M A R S H A L L & W E I of any proper grounds BEL, P.S., fo r i n va l i d a t i n g t h e Successor Trustee Trustee’s sale. /s/ William L. Bishop, Jr. X William L. Bishop, Jr. N OT I C E TO O C C U - 720 Olive Way, Suite 1201 PANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Seattle, WA 98101 Trustee’s Sale is enti- (206) 627-7527 tled to possession of t h e p r o p e r t y o n t h e State of Washington 20th day following the ss. sale, as against the County of King G r a n t o r u n d e r t h e On this 30th day of deed of trust (the own- May, 2013, before me, er) and anyone having the undersigned, a Noan interest junior to the tary Public in and for deed of trust, including the State of Washingoccupants who are not t o n , d u l y c o m m i s tenants. After the 20th sioned and sworn, perday following the sale sonally appeared Wil-
LEGAL NOTICES liam L. Bishop, Jr., to me known to be an Officer of Bishop, White, M a r s h a l l & We i b e l , P.S., the cor poration that executed the foregoing instrument and acknowledged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath states that they are authorized to execute the said instrument. WITNESS my hand and official seal hereto a f f i xe d t h e d ay a n d year first above written. /s/ Emily Gronvold Emily Gronvold N OTA RY P U B L I C i n and for the State of Wa s h i n g t o n a t K i n g County My App. Exp: 7-20-2013 LEGAL NO. 489333 Published: The Whidbey Examiner August 8, 29, 2013
Superior Court of Washington County of ISLAND In Re The Matter of the Adoption of: K A I E L L I OT T G A L LAGHER, DOB: 5/2/2005, a person under the age of eighteen, Child, and Marlene Elizabeth Moseler, Petitioner, and Alleged Father, Respondent. NO. 13 5 00044 5 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION The State of Washington to the said Respondent Alleged Father: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 25th day of July, 2013, and respond to the aboveentitled action in the above entitled cour t, and respond to the petitioner, Marlene Elizab e t h M o s e l e r, a n d serve copy of your response upon the undersigned attorney for petitioners, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, the decree of nonparental custody will be granted according to the petition, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. DATED this 26, day of June, 2013 /s/ Terry L. Smith Terry L. Smith, WSBA #27014 Attorney for Petitioner LEGAL NO. 498582 Published: The Whidbey Examiner July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 22, 29, 2013
The Whidbey Examiner • Thursday, August 29, 2013
Jets: OLF runway attracts enthusiasts From page 1 stressed isn’t a competition. Powered by jet fuel, some of the radio- control planes flying over the weekend could reach speeds of 200 mph. Outlying Field provides several attractive features for the pilots, namely it has a concrete field. “It’s unprecedented to have this nice of a field,” Berry said adding there are only a few places throughout Washington state model jet engines can be flown. Model Planes of all shapes and sizes flew during the threeday event. Behzad Pakzad from Seattle, finished building Futura model jet a couple of days before the event while event director Bill Broderick spent around a year making sure one of his jets had a local flair. The Mill Creek resident bought an F-18 model jet Tom Berry, event coordinator, and remodeled it to look like Jets Over Whidbey an EA-18 Growler that flies from NAS Whidbey Island — specifically one flying for VAQ 141, the Shadowhawks. He made decalls, used a composite fiberglass to produce the pods and antenna to mimic the Growler. “I just like that it’s a local plane, Broderick said. “I’m happy the tail hook works.” The Whidbey Island Radio Control Society is a group of enthusiasts who fly both propeller and turbine powered model airplanes. Membership stands at around 130 people ranging from teenagers to octogenarians. Berry said membership generally fluctuates a bit as some military participants get sent out on deployment. Generally people start out piloting slower propeller planes before making the upgrade to turbines. Before that can happen, people have to go through a credentialing process that includes solo flights. He noted that turbine model airplanes can cost thousands of dollars while a propeller-powered plane can be purchased for several hundred dollars. The society draws members from around Whidbey Island and holds meetings at 7 p.m., the fourth Monday of the month at Family Bible Church on North Heller Road. Go to www.wircsrc.com for more information.
“It’s unprecedented to have this nice of a field.”
Nathan Whalen photos
Mill Creek resident Bill Broderick spent a year reconfiguring his model jet into an EA-18 Growler, which are based at Whidbey Island Naval Air Station.
The model jets flying at Outlying Field could reach speeds up to 200 mph. The three-day event featured 22 pilots and 34 airplanes.
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El Cerito, Calif. resident Jaime Cortez shows his JTM Viper. The Jets Over Whidbey event marked the third time he piloted his model jet.
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