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Whale Center gets mouthy See...A3

SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 2014 | Vol. 90, No. 6 | WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM | 75¢

FIRE BOAT

races to completion

SW port scheme passed under fire By CELESTE ERICKSON South Whidbey Record Improving business growth, enhancing transportation opportunities and maintaining public access for waterfronts are a few the Port of South Whidbey’s primary goals over the next six years. Those objectives, and others, were outlined in the port’s comprehensive scheme, a long-range public planning document that was adopted during the commissioners’ regular

meeting Tuesday, Jan. 14. Five people, not including a Record reporter, attended the hearing to share their concerns, including former port commissioner Geoff Tapert. He expressed disappointment over the document in comparison to the previous scheme crafted while he was a commissioner from 2005 to 2011. “I read through it in five minutes,” Tapert said. “It’s pathetic.” SEE PORT, A9

Directors hammer out school priorities Ben Watanabe / The Record

Jake Leonard and Tim Leonard work on the 32-foot catamaran, set to be delivered to South Whidbey Fire/EMS this month as its new, nearly $500,000 fire suppression and marine response vessel.

By BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record A nearly $500,000 catamaran built for South Whidbey Fire/EMS is late for delivery, and daily penalties for the Freeland-based manufacturer may be adding up. The 32-foot emergency response vessel, built by North Cross Aluminum, was recently put into the water in Oak Harbor and piloted to Langley where it will be

permanently moored. The boat is not finished, however, and each day past the Jan. 1 delivery deadline could cost the builder $400 in late fees. “They’re working fast and furious to get it done,” said Chief Rusty Palmer at a fire commissioners meeting Tuesday night. A clause in the contract outlines the $400 per calendar day penalty, but enforcing the fines is at the discretion of the district’s fire commissioners.

By CELESTE ERICKSON South Whidbey Record

“That will be entirely up to the board to enforce,” Palmer said. “If they feel the vendor has tried as hard as he can, they can forgo it.” In a later interview, Palmer said North Cross may not be entirely at fault, as the builder has been bogged down with warranty issues of equipment supplied by other companies. The main issue is

The high school track was the hot-button topic Wednesday night during a South Whidbey School District workshop. The board of directors was gathered to review priorities of upcoming projects that will be funded from the nearly $6 million capital/technology levy passed in 2013. A large chunk of time was spent discussing the resurfacing of the South Whidbey High School track, which has begun to be a health and safety concern for the district. Problems with the facility have resulted in lost practice time for the track team and no home meets. High school track and field coach Mark Eager said the team loses about 10 to 20 percent of practice time from

SEE FIRE BOAT, A9

SEE SCHOOLS, A9

Second Street work begins Tuesday By BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

Construction, and destruction, of Second Street in Langley will start Tuesday, Jan. 21. Work will begin on the north side of the road, the half which has the library, City Hall, South Whidbey Commons and the Star Store parking lot. On the eve of major change, Langley leaders are confident the

public is both prepared and informed. “What I’ve heard is that people realize it has to happen,” said Councilwoman Rene Neff. “The street being dug up has to happen, it’s all coming apart.” “In the end, when it’s all said and done, hopefully it will be a really nice project and make the city better, more walkable,” she added. Langley Director of Community Planning Jeff Arango said in an email

that visitors should not expect to park on Second Street during construction, as spaces will be eliminated during work to break up the road and replace existing utilities. The $2.2 million project is slated to last 100 working days and has a stated completion date of June 7. About $1.8 Justin Burnett / The Record

SEE SECOND STREET, A9

This sign alerts people to upcoming construction work on Langley’s Second Street, starting Jan. 21.


People Page A2

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

Kudos New arrivals Paying it forward with coffee, snacks Greenbank Birth Center

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or food to leave for a person in need. The idea is based on an Italian goodwill tradition of small acts of kindness, which has taken root around the world. The Commons first heard of this idea from Shawn Nowlin, community outreach coordinator for Good Cheer Food Bank & Thrift Stores. Cheryl Sagmeister, the new executive director for South Whidbey Commons, took hold of the concept and jumped at the opportunity to implement it at the Commons. They handed out their first cup Tuesday, Jan. 7. Since then, through word-of-mouth, people have purchased about 30 suspended drinks. “We’re able to help other people who are in need for some warmth and enjoy a cup of coffee,” Sagmeister said. She said the experience has been good for the volunteers at the Commons as well. “The kids are over the moon,” she said, of their excitement. “It’s an eye opener for some of them.”

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Michaela Lynn Erickson Michaela Lynn Erickson was born at home on Jan. 2, 2014, to parents Shalyn Mock and Randy Erickson of Clinton. Michaela weighed 8 pounds, 3 ounces and was 21 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Brenda Mock of Langley and Michaela Lynn Erickson Dan Mock of Port Angeles. Maternal great-grandparents are Pat and Jim Mock of Nebraska. Paternal grandparents are Mary Furman of Freeland and Jeff Erickson of Camano Island, and paternal greatgrandmother is Margorie Erickson of Stanwood. Midwife Cynthia Jaffe attended the birth.

Whidbey General Hospital Aurora Janette Boone A new baby girl, Aurora Janette Boone, was born Monday, Jan. 6, 2014 to parents Michael Boone and Janette Bryant of Oak Harbor. Aurora weighed 6 pounds, 6 ounces. Cason Rambo Kinnaird Tony and Rebecca Kinnaird of Oak Harbor are the proud parents of new baby boy Cason Rambo Kinnaird. Cason was born on Wednesday, Jan. 8, 2014 and weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces.

Have an item for the People page? The South Whidbey Record is always on the lookout for items about people in the South Whidbey community. To submit an item, email: news@whidbeynewsgroup.com.

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Page A3

Whale Center opens wide for jaw bone

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Dave Anderson, Howard Garrett, Patrick Forrestal and Brian Iverson heft a nearly 16-foot blue whale jaw bone into the Langley Whale Center. The newly founded, free-to-visit whale history museum is scheduled to open in early March. One of the main features will be the jaw bone, said to be nearly 100 years old.

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Monte Hughes examines a nearly 16-foot jaw bone from a blue whale. The bone, owned by Hughes and his whale watching company Mystic Sea Charters, will be displayed at the Langley Whale Center, scheduled to open in March.

By BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record One massive, hundredyear-old jaw bone from a blue whale was quite the scene in Langley on Thursday afternoon. Nine people were needed to haul the 350-pound relic from atop a truck into the future Langley Whale Center on Second Street. The bone is a long-term loan from Monte Hughes, owner of Mystic Sea Charters, a whale watching company based in Anacortes. In recent years,

the Mystic Sea has increasingly launched from Langley. Howard Garrett of the Orca Network estimated the

jaw bone once belonged to a blue whale that measured 80 feet long. The bone is being housed in the building until metal artist Tim Leonard can construct a platform for the bone to rest on and serve as an archway. The Langley Whale Center is slated to open its doors in early March.

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The roundup

Page A4

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

NEWSLINE | WEATHER REPORT: Morning fog today. Mostly cloudy Sunday. Partly sunny Monday and Tuesday.

FIRE/EMS Chimney fire does $20K in damage A chimney fire Wednesday night did an estimated $20,000 in damage to a Clinton home on Bailey Road. The fire began about 8:30 p.m. Jan. 15 after the home’s caretaker started a fire in the fireplace. South Whidbey Fire/EMS Chief Rusty Palmer said the chimney was recently cleaned, and the bricks may have been jostled and separated a bit near the ceiling. The

embers may have caught the adjoining wall on fire, though the flames were quickly knocked down by about 20 firefighters, he said. “It didn’t actually get into the structure at all,” Palmer said. No one was injured. Palmer noted that to date, the fire district has responded to more calls than it did in January 2013. So far, South Whidbey Fire/ EMS has answered 100 emergency calls, compared to the district’s average of about 150 calls per month last year. “We’re hoping that’s not a theme for the rest of the

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year,” Palmer said.

State auditors leave clean report Auditors representing Washington State reported no findings and left only one minor recommendation for South Whidbey Fire/EMS — Fire Chief Rusty Palmer should initial the monthly financial reports. Palmer said he has reviewed every report since he’s been with the district, but has never left his autograph. Otherwise, it was a clean audit for the fire district. “That was a wonderful thing,” Palmer said. The district has another audit ahead, likely by the end of summer. Federal funding helped the district pay for a new radio system, its firefighter retention program and a soon to be delivered $486,000 fire suppression and marine response boat. Palmer said the audit would likely be a short evaluation of the district’s finances and bookkeeping to make sure the federal money was spent on the appropriate endeavors. “Basically, they’ll do a review, ‘You bought a boat, where is it?’ “ he said. South Whidbey Fire’s

three federal grants included: a radio system grant which was shared with Camano Island Fire & Rescue for a total of $400,000; a firefighter retention grant for $200,000 over four years; and a grant that covered 75 percent, about $356,250, of the fire boat’s nearly $500,000 price tag. The vessel is expected to come in under budget upon final delivery later this month.

SOUTH END Nelson picks up Oscar nomination Freeland resident and Hollywood screenwriter Bob Nelson has added one more nomination to his name this awards season. Nelson was nominated for an Oscar in the best original screenplay category for his screenplay, “Nebraska.” Nelson is up against screenplays from “American Hustle,” “Blue Jasmine,” “Her” and “Dallas Buyers Club.” The screenwriter and the film were also nominated for categories in the Golden Globes, BAFTAs, Independent Spirit Awards and several other competitions. “Nebraska” has also been nominated in five other

NAVY EXTENDS PUBLIC SCOPING PERIOD FOR ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT STATEMENT FOR THE EA-18G GROWLER AIRFIELD OPERATIONS AT NAVAL AIR STATION WHIDBEY ISLAND THE U.S. NAVY HAS EXTENDED THE SCOPING PERIOD FOR THE ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT STATEMENT (EIS) FOR EA-18G GROWLER AIRFIELD OPERATIONS AT NAS WHIDBEY ISLAND’S AULT FIELD AND OUTLYING LANDING FIELD (OLF) COUPEVILLE, including the proposed introduction of two additional expeditionary Electronic Attack (VAQ) squadrons and the addition of aircraft to the Fleet Replacement Squadron (FRS). In response to public and elected official requests, and in order to ensure all surrounding communities have ample opportunity to provide input, the Navy has extended the scoping period until Friday, January 31. The scoping period began September 5, and the original deadline for scoping comments was January 3. The lengthy public scoping period was due to the fact that the scoping meetings were scheduled for December 2013. These dates were chosen to avoid possible cancellation of the meetings during any government shutdown and to avoid conflicting with P-8A Draft Supplemental EIS public meetings and comment period. These meetings were also ongoing in the vicinity of NAS Whidbey Island during the same timeframe. Public input is very important in order for the Navy to fully understand community concerns and relevant issues. Members of the public may submit comments via mail to: EA-18G EIS Project Manager Naval Facilities Engineering Command (NAVFAC) Atlantic Attn: Code EV21/SS 6506 Hampton Blvd., Norfolk, VA 23508 Comments may also be submitted to the project website: http://www.whidbeyeis.com. All comments must be postmarked or received online no later than January 31, 2014.

Bob Nelson

categories in the Oscars including best motion picture, best director, best actor, best supporting actress and best achievement in cinematography. The 86th Academy Awards will air at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, March 2.

LANGLEY Economic workshop planned Bringing a business boom to Langley is the top priority for city leaders this year. The Langley City Council will meet from 1 to 3 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 23, to discuss economic development at City Hall, 112 Second St. Mayor Fred McCarthy presented a three-point

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approach to economic development: employment, business development, and capital projects. The plan includes bringing people into the city to work, including those who are able to do their jobs remotely — dubbed “knowledge workers.” One part of the business development goal is to have Langley shops commit to maintaining a physical presence in town and an online presence, including social media training.

Lunch for IT, remote workers Anyone with an information technology background or who considers themselves a knowledge worker is invited to attend a city-sponsored lunch Tuesday, Jan. 28, in Langley. The mayor’s economic development sector lunch for January will be from noon to 1 p.m. at City Hall, 112 Second St. It is billed as an opportunity for people who are able to work from home or remotely to connect with others like themselves, network, receive training and for Langley leaders to share some demographic and economic information about the city.

CORRECTION In the calendar item “Restore wetlands with Stewards,” on Page A12 of the Wednesday, Jan. 15, edition of the Record, the event was listed on the wrong date. The Stewards will meet to restore wetlands at the headwaters of Glendale Creek on Monday, Jan. 20.


Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

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Page A5

Clinton man gets three Obituaries months for April stabbing By JESSIE STENSLAND South Whidbey Record A Clinton man who slashed his friend’s throat and stabbed him twice last year was sentenced under a plea bargain this week. Kamren F. Adams, 21, pleaded guilty by Alford’s plea to third-degree assault. An Alford’s plea means he’s not admitting his guilt, but concedes the prosecutor has enough evidence for a conviction at trial. The judge went along with the sentence recommendation presented by both the prosecutor and defense and sent him to jail for three months. The assault was reported just after midnight on April 14 at Wilson Place in Clinton. Adams and the 34-year-old victim, Justin Hilleary, had been drinking and fighting earlier in the night. Adams slashed Hilleary’s throat with a knife, cutting him from below his right ear, across the right side of his throat and down to his chest. He also stabbed Hilleary in the chest and in the forearm, causing a

wound that went all the way through his forearm, according to a report by Detective Ed Wallace with the Island County Sheriff’s Office. Paramedics transported Hilleary to Providence Regional Medical Center in Everett, where he recovered after being in critical condition. Adams was originally charged with second-degree assault, but Adams claimed self defense and the prosecutor’s case had holes. Eric Ohme, Island County chief criminal deputy prosecutor, said the victim couldn’t remember the assault and the only witness could not be located. He explained that the state had the burden to prove the absence of self-defense beyond a reasonable doubt, which would be extremely difficult with the evidence. As a result, Ohme said he worked out an agreement in which Adams pleaded to a lesser felony assault, but still calls for jail time and assures that Adams is responsible for the victim’s restitution.

Deputy nabs motorcycle suspect with ‘tase’ threat By JESSIE STENSLAND South Whidbey Record

A 34-year-old Langley motorcyclist was caught by a deputy after a short chase ended in deep gravel earlier this month, court documents state. Prosecutors charged Jason Lee Watson Helley in Island County Superior Court Jan. 8 with attempting to elude an officer. On Jan. 5, Deputy Darren Crownover with the Island County Sheriff’s Office staked out the Pioneer Park Place neighborhood, where Helley lives. He suspected Helley, who didn’t have a valid license or motorcycle

endorsement, of eluding Deputy Sean Warwick two months earlier, according to a report on the incident. Helley rode by on his motorcycle and Crownover pursued, lights flashing and sirens blaring. The motorcycle sped away on Crawford Road at speeds up to 60 mph, the deputy wrote in his report. Helley turned onto a dirt road where Warwick had terminated the earlier highspeed pursuit. But this time, Helley lost control in deep gravel and laid down his motorcycle. Helley fled on foot. Crownover pursued and threatened to “tase” him, so

Helley gave up, the officer wrote. Helley was arrested and convicted in 2004 of attempting to elude police on a motorcycle. If convicted of the recent charge, he could face from two to six months in jail under the standard sentencing range.

Melvin Sanders

Melvin G. Sanders

Melvin G. Sanders, 81, of Oak Harbor, Wash., passed away, Friday, Dec. 13, 2013. He was born in Rensselaer, Ind., Dec. 22, 1931 to Roy and Ada Sanders. He was married to Charleen Rutledge June 3, 1956. He is survived by his wife Charleen, his children Louis Sanders, Melvin D. and Diana Sanders, and Jennifer and Nick Thompson; 11 grandchildren and 10 greatgrandchildren. He was greeted in Heaven by his daughter, Marcia, his parents and his siblings.

Melissa A. INSTANT Keenan

in 1966. She attended the University of Washington to study drama, eventually backpacking throughout Europe. She started a family in Tonasket, Wash., and lived like a pioneer up in the mountains. In 1982, she moved back to Maple Valley to finish raising her family, and studied nursing at Green River Community College. She will be remembered as devoted to her family and friends, and as considerate and loving as a person can be. She enjoyed visiting, gardening, music, reading, sewing, walks, and most everything else in life. Her sense of humor and creativity inspired and brightened everyone’s day. Her beaming smile will be deeply missed. Survived by her children Pablo Plakos, Allma Plakos, Russell Keenan and wife Sara, and Jeff Keenan. Her grandchildren Kayla, Orion and Nova are wonderful. Her brother Joe Keenan and

sisters Stephanie Box and Cindy Lee will truly miss their lovely sister.

Lynn Morrison

Born Marilyn Mae Luckett on Aug. 7, 1926, Lynn Morrison moved to New York City in 1956 where she pursued a lucrative modeling career. After moving to Langley, she worked at The Wayward Son, volunteered at Choochokam and worked as an occasional columnist for the South Whidbey Record. She died Oct. 3, 2013 and leaves behind brother Jack; two sons, Michael and Mark; and two daughters, Eliza and Molly. Remebrances can be made to Hedgebrook, a female writers retreat on Whidbey Island. A full obituary ran in the Jan. 11 South Whidbey Record.

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Opinion

WRITE TO US:

The South Whidbey Record welcomes letters from its readers. We reserve the right to edit all submissions. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 350 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone number. Send letters to South Whidbey Record Editor, P.O. Box 1200, Coupeville WA 98239, or email to editor@southwhidbeyrecord.com

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

Editorial Letters Government HB 2319 is a step County permit lacks back in transparency process needed teeth

A bill filed in the state Legislature this week would allow school districts to cease publishing public notices for certain purposes, among them school closures, name changes and sale of surplus property. The presumption is House Bill 2319 would save districts money, but any supposed savings to local government is, in fact, a false economy. There is a hidden and very dangerous cost. In trying to save resources, school districts would curtail the public’s access to information, ensuring that fewer — rather than more — citizens know what their elected representatives are up to. The publishing of public notices in newspapers of record dates to 1789, when the first Congress required publication of its bills, orders, resolutions and votes in at least three generally available newspapers. The founders recognized that government should not be the gatekeepers of its own information. The purpose was to require government to report its actions to citizens in a medium independent of government influence or control: the newspaper. It was good policy then, and it remains good policy today. Publishing legal notices in a newspaper of record ensures that decisions related to public debt, ordinances and laws, zoning, taxation and quality of life — all matters of compelling and perpetual public interest — are made with transparency. Legal notices empower the public to get involved in the process. And it contributes to a reservoir of archived material in a form that cannot be altered, changed, hacked, hidden or manipulated after the fact. This would simply not be true of notices published exclusively online. In publishing public notices in newspapers of record, local government acknowledges that government itself carries the burden of keeping citizens informed, and that it will not shift that burden to the citizens themselves to go hunting for information. To that end, the local, general-interest newspaper remains the vehicle with the widest reach to the widest cross-section of the community. It provides precisely what government needs most — a direct and demonstrable conduit to its citizens. Should government take its information to the people, or should government make the people come looking for that information, through a maze of agency and departmental websites? We believe — and we are confident Washington citizens agree — that government at all levels has an affirmative obligation to take its information to the people — to make that extra effort, to ensure that public notices are not just “available,” but also widely seen and widely read. House Bill 2319 flouts that obligation, and it should be rejected. The Legislature had the wisdom to dismiss similar legislation in 2012, and should demonstrate that same wisdom today.

Editor, Could someone please explain to me what the building/planning department is there for. They issue permits to build and yet they have absolutely no control after the permit is issued. I have a friend who added a whole new addition, including walls, electrical work, plumbing etc.; work done by local island contractors and she never bothered with a permit. My neighbor has an open permit, and does exactly what he wants. I call, and am told they do not “police” work done. He flaunts their rules and regulations and thumbs his nose at them and is a general pain in the butt. I have talked to both the building and planning departments and those folks have always been polite, accommodating and friendly, and yet will tell you, “There is nothing we can do,” that “it is out of our hands” and on and on. What’s the point with a permit? Why bother? Kelly Emerson has proved nothing will happen if you do what you want. Oh, sure, threats of a fine ... big deal. The old adage of “It’s easier to say sorry than to get permission” sure holds true. So we pay big bucks to our county employees, who are completely ineffectual, whose hands are tied if they try to enforce regulations, so they don’t even try. I am trying hard to understand the ways of our county laws and how we are governed. Someone needs to get a grip.

THE SOUTH WHIDBEY RECORD Published each Wednesday and Saturday from the office of The South Whidbey Record 5575 S. Harbor Ave Suite 204, Freeland, WA PO Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239 (360) 221-5300 or (877) 316-7276 Scan the code with your (888) 478-2126 fax phone and look us up onOn the Internet at line! Keep the app and look www.southwhidbeyrecord.com us up anytime!

Thank you.

SUSAN CARLSON Freeland

Thanks

Fire district volunteers deserve kudos Editor, Congratulations on your section, “Salute to Firefighters” on Oct. 30. I feel it was a real bonus for our community to put faces and names to this group of people doing extraordinary service for the South End. Congratulations also for the individual profiles before the tribute and continuing. They give a fine picture of the quality of this group’s members. I am sure they will bring new volunteers into the service. During my late husband’s declining years we had several occasions to call 911, and the calm demeanor and professional care given by fire department staff and volunteers was outstanding. Thank you for this excellent example of what makes the South Whidbey Record an award-winning newspaper. Sincerely, KAY LEWIS Langley

STAFF

Publisher...................................................................................Keven Graves Associate Publisher..................................................... Kimberlly Winjum Editor......................................................................................... Justin Burnett Reporters .............................................. Celeste Erickson, Ben Watanabe Columnists........................................... Margaret Walton, Frances Wood Administrative Coordinator......................................... Renee Midgett Production Manager............................................................. Connie Ross Creative Artist.....................................................................Rebecca Collins Circulation Manager.......................................................Diane Smothers

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Perspective sorely needed for Navy airfield Editor, This letter is in response to those who want the Navy to close the Outlying Field at Coupeville. Sometimes we lose our perspective about issues. For example, I choose to live adjacent to a golf course on South Whidbey. As a result, golf balls hit my house and I sometimes have to endure summertime traffic congestion and long ferry lines. But I don’t expect the golf course to close, or the ferry system to shut down because of my decision to live here. I knew about both of those issues when I moved here. It isn’t perfect, but I love living here. I also play golf at the Gallery Golf Course at Naval Air Station Whidbey Island occasionally. Often aircraft are doing touchand-gos at Ault Field and the course is right under the flight pattern, so it gets a little noisy. But the eagles and other animals seem to pay no attention to

the noise or the planes. So apparently it isn’t about the natural environment. The A-6A aircraft with its noisy engines started operating at OLF in the mid-1960s. I would bet not one in five people can tell the difference between the sound of an old A-6A and the new EA-18 in a blindfold test. So it probably isn’t about the noise either. As an older person myself, I am willing to take the risk of being politically incorrect in saying that maybe it is about a bunch of Navy-hating older people who don’t need jobs who want the Navy to leave the island because of their lack of good judgment in moving to a place that isn’t perfect by their definition. I hope that it isn’t. But if it is, maybe some reexamination of perspective would help. Remember, there are a lot of people who would dearly love to live where you are living. And because of the military, you have the freedom to move to some place where you can find your perfection. STAN WALKER Freeland

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.


Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

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Page A7

Mayor’s beat — 2014 : A year of economic development

Fred McCarthy

By FRED MCCARTHY About 20 years ago I heard a superintendent of a large school district in Arizona address a conference of educators. She was insightful, engaging and funny, and her message has stayed with me all these years. She said something that we in Langley can relate to because it involved boats. She said, “If there is a hole in the boat, there is a hole in the whole boat.” Everyone leaned forward to hear the next statement. She went on to say, “When you are on a boat, you

can’t say I don’t care if the stern goes down because where I am on the bow is above water right now.” Why is the city embarking on a year of focus on economic development? There is a hole in the boat. The boat is the economy that used to exist here. Out through the hole has poured about 500 students from our schools since 2007 and their families. They went because there was not sufficient employment to be able to afford to stay here. Most loved this place and the quality of life, but they couldn’t stay. It broke a lot of hearts to see this happen. They moved where there were jobs. What can we do? We have a choice. When you are on a boat you can either look in the wake at the flotsam and jetsam or you can stand on the bow and look out at the horizon. We can either look back at opportunities lost and/or missed or look forward to emerging opportunities on the horizon. The city council and I believe there are signs on the horizon of a red sky at night. “Red sky at morning, sailors take warning; red sky at night, sailors’ delight.” So what are some of the indicators in the evening red sky? According to one local hotel owner,

“Eight local businesses in Langley had their best year ever in 2013.” Some dedicated individuals are creating the Langley Whale Center. Do you know what the most visited tourist attraction is in the San Juan Islands? It’s a whale museum. Can you picture a turbine-powered Clipper or the Hat Island Ferry arriving at our new 266-foot lighted dock with people from Seattle or Everett? Did you know that the beautiful Mystic Sea made 60-plus whale watching trips last year out of Langley and they saw whales on virtually every trip? They plan more for this year. Did you see that Nichols Brothers Boat Builders is adding 30 more jobs in the future, bringing their work force to 250? Timing is everything. We think the moons are lining up for a banner year in 2014. Island County data predicts 3 to 5 percent economic growth. We had our best year in four years in 2013 in Langley in terms of sales tax and hotel/motel tax. We have within ourselves the tremendous power to envision and move into a more prosperous future. The most valuable resource we have here in Langley is the human resource. We have an older, more highly educated, more successful, and more optimistic demographic than almost

South Whidbey

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

www.swag-online.org Loving God, Loving People, Serving the World Sunday Worship Services 8:30AM & 10:30AM Both services offer, nursery for infants and toddlers & kids classes for 3yrs to 4th grade Matt Chambers, Pastor Dareld Chittim, Associate Pastor Mark Brinkman, Youth Pastor Home of Island Christian Academy 360-221-0919

South Whidbey Church of Christ 341-2252 • Bayview Senior Service Center - Bayview Sunday Worship: 9:30AM Sunday Bible Classes: 10:30AM Call regarding Wednesday Bible Class

Christian Science Church 321-4080 or 222-3182 • Langley 15910 Hwy 525 at Useless Bay Rd Sunday Church Service: 10:30AM Wednesday Service: 7:30PM 1st Wednesday of the month

Calvary Chapel of Whidbey Island

The Island Church of Whidbey

579-2570 • Clinton 3821 E. French Road

221-6980 • Langley 6th & Cascade

Teaching through God’s Word

www.ccwhidbey.com Sunday Services 9 & 11AM

Christian Life Center 331-5778

Loving God... Reaching People!

1832 Scott Rd. Freeland Professional Center

Sunday Morning Worship 10:00AM Nursery & Sunday School through 8th Grade Celebrate Recovery Tuesday evenings 7PM Christian Life’s Ministry Center Pastor Chad Word www.clcwhidbey.com

Christian & Missionary Alliance Church

“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 • 3rd & Anthes

lumc@whidbey.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, Reconciling & Advocating Congregation “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”

any other location in the world. If we can engage these people effectively, there is no limit to what we can achieve. We can have a virtual and physical presence for many businesses. We can recruit IT/knowledge workers to move here. We can help enable people of means to build structures that enhance the scale, theme and character of our unique city, and leave a legacy for generations to come. We can support cottage industries, markets, and light manufacturing. We can become one of the most technologically connected and social media sophisticated cities of our size in the world. We can sustain our local farms and eat more healthily and improve the quality of our lives. We are surrounded with inspiring flora, fauna, bird and sea life. We are enriched by hundreds of artists, authors, and musicians living in our midst. If not now, when? What talent skill, ability, or interest do you have that could help make this happen? We want to hear your ideas and involve you in a significant way. Send us your e-mail and let us know where you would like to help out. The boat is leaving the dock shortly. The evening sky is red. Don’t miss the voyage.

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

10 for 10 lines and a $1 for each additional line

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 sthubert@whidbey.com

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

www.trinitylutheranfreeland.com

Worship Services at 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00AM Sunday School & Adult Ed At 9:30AM Nursery provided for both services 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 uuadmin@whidbey.com www.whidbey.com/uucwi

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THE DATE January Holidays Martin Luther King Jr 1-20-14

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Groundhog Day 2-2-14 Valentine’s Day 2-14-14 President’s Day 2-17-14

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Sour senior night Granite Falls takes down South Whidbey at home By BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record South Whidbey wrestling’s senior power could not overcome Granite Falls on Thursday night in the Falcons’ final home meet of the season. Despite putting seven senior wrestlers on the mat, South Whidbey fell short in a 39-30 loss to Granite Falls. Only Falcon senior Kyrell Broyles, in a 160-pound bout, won a contested match. The other four won by Falcons were on forfeits. It was a disappointing meet for the Falcons, who had hoped to win in only their second and final home meet of the year. “I was pretty depressed,” said Falcon senior Jose Chavez. “I don’t like losing in front of the home crowd, my family.” A couple of close matches broke Granite Falls’ way, including the 145, 152 and 182 classes, all of which were stalemates through much of the bout. Donnie Sutton lost the 145 in a suddendeath extra period. After tying the score at 4-4 in the third period, Sutton had two shots at trying to pin Tiger senior Riley Hansen. But neither scored a point before time expired, leading to a fourth round. Sutton shot for a takedown, but was knocked onto his back for a Granite Falls win, 6-4. “I didn’t realize the score was 2-2 until we hit the end of the quarter,” Sutton said. “It was first shot wins, I thought I had it.” The 152-pound match was a stalemate through three periods as well. Madsen held a 3-2 lead until late in the final round, when Tiger senior Tysen Campbell scored a twopoint reverse with 14 seconds left, winning 4-3. Broyles used speed to secure a pin on Tiger junior Riley Reppen in 3:32, giving South Whidbey its first victory of the night.

Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

Wildcats ground Falcon boys By BEN WATANABE South Whidbey Record

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Falcon senior Andy Madsen tries to escape Granite Falls senior Tysen Campbell in the 152-pound bout Jan. 16 at South Whidbey High School. Chavez, a team captain, stepped to the mat with the team score out of reach for South Whidbey in the 182-pound match. The bout was marred by several stoppages for being out of bounds and for Chavez’s bloody nose. Neither grappler gained a point in the first period and they entered into the second round eager for a shot. It looked like the fight would roll into a third period until Granite Falls senior Michael Poyner rolled Chavez onto his shoulders and scored the pin in 4:00, finalizing Granite Falls’ victory.

Archbishop Murphy rained threes and forced turnovers against the South Whidbey boys basketball team Tuesday night in a 64-49 loss on the Falcons’ home court. The Wildcats forced turnovers, sunk eight three-pointers and forced a fast-paced game that knocked down the recently rejuvenated Falcons. Since the new year, South Whidbey has scored 72 and 76 points after averaging nearly 48 points per game in December through the first eight contests. South Whidbey stuck to its defensive identity early as a zone defense team that forces teams to find shots outside the key. Archbishop Murphy’s shooters were happy to oblige and sank a flurry of threes, led by sophomore guard Josh Parafina’s 18 points, including three baskets from beyond the arc. By halftime, Parafina had 15 of the Wildcats’ 31 points. Trailing 31-21 to open the second half, South Whidbey remained flummoxed by the Wildcats’ harassing defenders. On the Falcons’ first

Ben Watanabe / The Record

Falcon junior Parker Collins spins under the hoop to evade Wildcat freshman Abe Lucas on Tuesday, Jan. 14 at South Whidbey High School. Archbishop Murphy ran away with the game due in part to a suffocating fullcourt defense. two possessions of the third quarter, the Wildcats got two steals. South Whidbey’s players tried to slow the game down by attacking the hoop with dribble drives and cuts to the rim. It worked for a period as senior Brandon Asay and senior Nick French found points in the paint and at the free-throw line. But the Wildcats answered every basket with one of their own and stretched a 10-point lead

to 14 points on the third Parafina three-pointer. It was a gap the Falcons would not close for the remainder of the game. Nine Wildcats scored in the Cascade Conference game. The Falcons were led by Asay’s 17 points and junior Parker Collins’ 11. Losing to Archbishop Murphy dropped South Whidbey to 2-4 in Cascade Conference contests and 2-9 overall.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM

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PORT CONTINUED FROM A1

Ben Watanabe / The Record

The bow of the fire boat has a monitor which can spray or jet water to douse a fire.

FIRE BOAT CONTINUED FROM A1

that the Yanmar engine is not putting out its full 3,5000 RPM when it’s in gear, and North Cross owner Tim Leonard said representatives from the engine company and Hamilton Jet have run diagnostics over the past week trying to identify the problem. “I’m basically held at it and ended up putting time backwards on it,” said Tim Leonard, owner of North Cross. Several other factors have also slowed progress for the first-time boat building company, which was founded by Leonard a couple of years ago. Although specializing in stair and railing construction, Leonard successfully pitched his company as the right builder for the job to fire commissioners in early 2013. Leonard touted per-

SECOND STREET CONTINUED FROM A1

million of the project’s total price tag will be covered by federal grants. The remainder, about $420,300, will be picked up by Langley through the sale of a general obligation bond approved by the city council earlier this month. Parking is available on all other streets, at Langley United Methodist Church’s lot on Third Street and Anthes Avenue, the Island Church of Whidbey park and ride on Cascade Avenue and along Third Street. Arango recommended business owners and employees leave their cars at the Island Church of Whidbey park and ride lot to relieve parking needs in the downtown core. A minimum of one lane of traffic and pedestrian access to businesses will be maintained at all times, Arango said. There will signage at the entrances to Langley stating

sonal experience in boat building along with that of his crew, many of whom previously worked at Nichols Brothers Boat Builders. Leonard’s company was the only one to submit a bid for the boat, despite South Whidbey Fire/EMS sending specifications of the vessel to several builders. With a deadline for grant funding from the Federal Emergency Management Agency looming, the commissioners awarded the contract to North Cross. In summer, the North Cross project lead was severely injured in a collision on Highway 525, after which he was airlifted to Harborview Medical Center, and was unable to keep working. Another possible headache for the new boat builder is the welding of a name plate onto the port and starboard stern that included the

which businesses are open during construction. Redoing the street is a multifaceted project that aims to address public works, planning and business growth needs for Langley. City officials say failures in the street have led to sheeting, cracks and potholes on the road. Underground utilities will also be replaced.

company’s name, logo and a phone number for North Cross Aluminum LLC. Federal law may restrict what can be put on the vessel, just as it has a rule to include one-inch words stating the boat was federally funded, Palmer said. “I’ll have to look and see if they allow the vendor to put that information on there or not,” he said. As of Jan. 16, the fire district did not have an estimated date of delivery for the boat. South Whidbey Fire/ EMS must have the vessel by Jan. 31, however, to claim federal grant funding, which covered about 75 percent of the new boat’s total price tag. Leonard was well aware of the contract’s late penalties, but said he hoped the fire commissioners would take into account the change orders they made and the recent issues with the engine.

Some parallel parking will be removed from the street on the north side of the road between Cascade and Anthes avenues. The reduction will allow for an expansion of pedestrian space, such as the sidewalk, and also for a small plaza-like area near Callahan’s Firehouse and the South Whidbey Commons.

He further elaborated that the document lacked the vision of former commissioners and is a setback in the port’s long-term role in economic development. There are no good ideas for how to create a living wage in the area, he said. “I spent a lot of time and effort trying to get the port in tune with what other ports do in terms of economic development,” Tapert said in a separate interview. “Now they are taking the easy way out, there’s nothing comprehensive about it (the plan).” Commissioner Dennis Gregoire tried to respond to Tapert, as the former official stood up and appeared to be leaving the meeting as he was wrapping up his comments. “This is barely cutting the surface,” Gregoire said. “The problem we got is we started some projects that, in my opinion, were way over the port’s head six years ago.” “We need to focus on things we have the money to do,” Gregoire said. Commissioners also heard suggestions to include a timeline for a few of the projects named in the document. Agreeing with the idea, Gregoire suggested creating a separate document with further information. Commissioner Chris Jerome attended the meeting via webcam from North Carolina. “I think we did a good job setting a highlevel strategy,” he said. “It gives us a good framework for any projects that might go

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shin splint injuries from the surface. The board looked at three samples for track resurfacing material that ranged in price from $220,000 to $450,000, depending on the quality.

down the road.” The board has been working on the document for months following an open house for review in November and a public hearing just before the meeting this week. Deemed highest priority were three projects already in play: the expansion of South Whidbey Harbor, rebuilding the Possession Beach boat ramp and the installation of surveillance cameras at port and jointly owned sites. The document also includes planned improvements in district financial performance and community relations, initiatives to maximize year-round occupancy at South Whidbey Harbor, better transportation, attracting family-wage businesses and work with Island County to add an economic development element to the Island County Comprehensive Plan. The scheme also highlights several other possible projects, from analyzing the market to attract industrial and marine-related light industry, upgrading facilities at Bush Point, and providing additional opportunities for recreational kayaking and non-motorized boating at other facilities. Commissioner Curt Gordon said they did their best to get the basic elements in the planning document, including items he thought were critical such as private-public partnerships to develop opportunities and improving transportation to enhance tourism. “What we’re trying to do is open the door so when an opportunity comes along it’s in the (Comprehensive) Scheme,” Gordon said.

Track safety is a top priority for Eager. “I don’t want a $250,000 Band-Aid,” he said. “I’m scared what we’re going to find underneath.” Director Steve Scoles said he would prefer to keep costs low. A more expensive project means less money available for other needs, he said.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

Innovative artists bring new technique to Langley By CELESTE ERICKSON South Whidbey Record The floors are covered in colored canvas of past pieces and everything is on wheels for easy mobility. Stallman Studio is a place to create and connect, a true working space. This is the studio of Stephen Stum, 32, and Jason Hallman, 41, an artist duo and partners in life. As the studio’s name — a combination of Stum and Hallman — suggests, they work together in tandem to create each piece. Previously based in Seattle, Stum and Hallman relocated to Langley and opened their studio at 101 First St., Langley in October 2013. They were captivated by the beauty of South Whidbey after regularly visiting friends, and when the opportunity came, they thought, “Why not Whidbey?” Stum said. Together they created a new technique that combines painting and sculpture that has taken off and is now called “canvas on edge.” Their pieces are sold in Bellevue at Hall | Spassov Gallery and in a gallery in California. The pair has also found success in art festivals across the nation, most recently in Chicago and an upcoming event in New York. Their work is selling as fast as they can create it. The technique involves cutting large sheets of canvas into strips, which are then hand-painted on

Celeste Erickson / The Record

Stephen Stum looks over the color scheme for a new artwork technique called “canvas on edge” at the Stallman Studio in Langley. the side and ends to stand on its edge in an open 3-D boxed frame. From there, the strips are molded into patterns based on biology and gradients in nature, “almost like a kaleidoscope,” Hallman said. “There are no hard lines. It’s completely organic and never creases or breaks,” Stum said. “It’s hypnotic searching through the shapes.” The end result is a maze of curves and color, changing with each step the viewer takes. The light catches each curve in a different way, showing different sides

Religion notes

Church launches night service Starting this month, The Island Church in Langley is introducing “The Rock,” a second service at 6 p.m. Sundays. It will be the same message from the morning service yet with a different ambiance — a bit more relaxed and reflective.

Lynch to preach at church

Pastor Mark Lynch will be the guest preacher at South Whidbey Community

Church this weekend. The worship service beings at 10 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 19, at the Deer Lagoon Grange, 5142 S. Bayview Road, Langley. Lynch’s message will be taken out of Isaiah 42 regarding a new plan for people during 2014 that includes a faith journey.

Becker to discuss imagination Unity of Whidbey will hold its regular service at 10 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 19, at 5671 Crawford Road, off Highway 525. Rev. Patty Becker will discuss the power of imagination as it manifests the heart’s desires.

Enlighten your understanding The Christian Science Society’s service will celebrate God as Life (the source of light/understanding) at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 19, at 15910 Highway 525. Recognition of the ever present light in peoples’ lives refreshes the season when light seems scarce — “The Lord is my light and my salvation; whom shall I fear” (Psalms 27:1).

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Stum said. “It’s still playing and the dialogue is definitely a roller coaster.” Stum and Hallman are available at the studio by appointment or “by chance,” as stated on the door, during the weekday. One of the things they enjoy most about the area is the monthly art walk. “It’s great because we can really let the work shine. And we can share, in a way, because we’re not a gallery,” Stum said.

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Heidi Hoelting will provide the musical inspiration. Unity’s Children’s Spiritual Program, held the first and third Sundays of the month, will also take place.

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Now, both are full-time artists and have worked on this technique for a year and a half. For a long time, Stum said he didn’t even think of it as work and more as exploration and creation. “The work would not be born without us together,” Hallman said. They work fluidly, one picking up where the other left off, each able to do the same work and critiquing each other. “Expressing new ideas is key,”

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and shadows throughout the day. Each piece takes about a month to create. The smaller ones, measuring 2 feet by 3 feet, begin at about $4,000. The larger and more typical size is 4 feet by 6.5 feet, which fetch prices up to $18,000, depending on the complexity of the piece. The work is a fusion of both their backgrounds and their exploratory nature. Stum hails from a graphic and industrial design background while Hallman worked in furniture design and is an artist as well.

Celeste Erickson / The Record

Stephen Stum and Jason Hallman stand in front of one of their latest pieces called “Desert Sand” inspired by a trip to Utah.

“We are a people that follow after those things that make for peace, love, and unity,” said early Quaker Margaret Fell. Whidbey Island Friends Meeting, also known as Quakers, holds their regular meeting for worship every Sunday from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist building, located at 20103 Highway 525, two miles north of Freeland. We meet in silent worship together and our worship may include spoken messages.

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Community calendar Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

18

Saturday

Professional writer offers memoir tips

“Telling your story: a quick introduction to writing memoirs,” a free lecture, will be held from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Jan. 18, at Langley Library, 104 Second St., Langley. Do you have a story to tell? In this class, Margaret Bendet will show you how to write with ease as you explore personal stories. Margaret is a professional writer and editor who also creates personal and family memoirs as a hobby. Class size is limited, and preregistration is recommended.

Library’s best friends host book sale The Friends of the Clinton

Library will host a book sale from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 18, at the Clinton Community Hall, 6411 Central Ave. New books are added every month. Proceeds support the Clinton Library. Quality book donations are appreciated and may be dropped off at the Clinton Library or at the book sale.

Holistic Health Assoc. to hold health fair Whidbey Island Holistic Health Association will hold a free holistic health fair from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 18 at the Oak Harbor Senior Center. The fair will feature member practitioners, many of whom will be offering free mini-treatments as well as information about their techniques and how they can help. To learn more about WIHHA or the health fair, contact 360544-8445, WIHHAmail@gmail. com or visit www.WIHHA.com/ category/events

SUBMISSIONS Send items to editor@ southwhidbeyrecord.com

WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM

19

Sunday

An afternoon of Scottish fiddling

Listen, dance and enjoy an afternoon of Scottish Fiddling at 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 19 at Camp Casey Auditorium A, 1276 Engle Road, Coupeville. The performance features the work of Alasdair Fraser on the fiddle and Natalie Haas on the cello. Tickets are available at www. brownpapertickets.com or call 360-678-6821 for more information.

20

Monday

Watershed Stewards

work in Glendale Join Whidbey Watershed Stewards in restoring the wetland at the headwaters of Glendale Creek from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday, Jan. 20. Participants will instal plants to create habitat for wildlife. Bring layered clothes, boots suitable for wet and uneven ground, work gloves and a shovel. Families welcome to come share the excitement for this newly restored wetland. For details, email Robin Clark at Robin@whidbeywatersheds.org

Celebrate MLK Jr. Day in the garden Good Cheer Garden will begin its sixth season at 9 a.m. Monday, Jan. 20, at the garden in Bayview. Launched on Martin Luther King Day in 2009, this year the organization begins the season once again on the National Day of Service. Participants will turn

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over cover crops, plant the first seeds for starts in the hoophouse, and spiff up and organize garden equipment. Children and families are welcome. There will be a break at noon for lunch. Soup, bread, and a winter greens salad from the garden will be available. For more information call 360-221-6046 or email garden@ goodcheer.org

21

Tuesday

Freeland library pals convene, raise funds Friends of the Freeland Library will meet at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 21, at Freeland Library, 5495 Harbor Ave. The Friends group raises extra funds to support programs for children, teens and adults. Come see how to get involved.

‘Blessed are the Peace Makers’ celebrates Martin Luther King Jr. St. Augustine’s Episcopal Peace Fellowship will sponsor the ninth annual Whidbey Island “Blessed are the Peace Makers” Martin Luther King community event next week. The service begins at 1 p.m. Monday, Jan. 20, at the church, 5217 Honeymoon Bay Road, Freeland. A light lunch will precede the service at noon in the Parish Hall. The service will feature an interactive dialog with readings from the pews by congregation members and Whidbey Island youths. This year’s topic will be the “Children’s March,” also referred to as the “Children’s Miracle” by one historian of the Civil Rights Movement. The march occurred in May 1963, as part of the campaign to remove discriminatory segregation laws and practices in Birmingham, Ala. Birmingham was the key to ending legal segregation and discrimination against African-Americans. Birmingham was reputedly the most rigidly segregated city in the country. A Commissioner of Public Safety, Eugene “Bull” Connor,” and a police force filled with active KKK members and numerous bombings — black

Contributed photo

Celebrants sing during the 2013 “Blessed be the Peace Makers” event in honor of Martin Luther King Jr at St. Augustine’s Episcopal Church in Freeland. residents called the city “Bombingham” — maintained the area’s system of racial segregation. A campaign, led by Dr.

King and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, used the weapons of nonviolent marches, civil disobedience and eco-

nomic boycotts to ultimately bring an end to the brutal racist system. The goal was to fill jails with nonviolent protestors.

The effort nearly failed due to the reluctance of adults to go to jail, as they were the family breadwinners and being jailed meant the loss of employment and other reprisals. Youths were not so restricted, however, and high school age and younger people had a new job — filling jails. This was the “Children’s Miracle.” Marching out of the 16th Street Baptist Church, the youths, maintaining a nonviolent discipline, faced with dignity fire hoses and police dogs. Through television, the nation observed both their courage and the rightness of the cause. Birmingham was eventually forced to end segregation, and the Kennedy administration was pressured into introducing to Congress what became the Civil Rights

Act of 1964. At the “Blessed are the Peace Makers” celebration Karl Olsen, the Trinity Lutheran Music Minister, will again lead the singing of civil rights anthems and Afro-American spirituals. The church’s youth choir will also perform.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

Hometown Hero

Lewis: Coupon master passes on saving skills By SUSAN KNICKERBOCKER

South Whidbey Record

Ula Lewis volunteers more than 60 hours per week to teach families and single people — young and senior — to save about 75 percent on their food and toiletries, says Andréa Wright, a Clinton mom of two young children. “Ula also stocks up food in her and her husband Ron’s personal home pantry where they offer anyone to come over and help themselves for free food,” Wright said. She and her volunteer coupon angels clip, sort, organize, date, and categorize coupons and have them at the Good Cheer Thrift Shop in Langley upstairs where anyone can come to take what they want and use them to save money, Wright added. “I learned about this coupon club when my husband was laid off, and we found ourselves in financial trouble, trying to pay our mortgage and bills,” she said. “We felt we had to go sign up for food at the local food bank. This is not something we take lightly, as we feel better about ourselves giving rather than receiving.” Then they saw a flyer about Lewis’s coupon workshop. After attending, they came home with the knowledge of how to save enough money to no longer need to go to the food bank. “She also opened up her own personal pantry at her home, and offered us to take any food we wanted,” Wright said. “And if this isn’t enough, Ula also takes people to doctor appointments or cancer treatments. Ula helped us to keep our self-respect and self-worth. She taught us to help ourselves. We are

Justin Burnett / The Record

Hometown Hero Ula Lewis poses for a photo with fellow volunteer and friend, Lois Kleparek, in the background. doing odd jobs while we look for a full-time job, and are making do, thank you to Ula.” Lewis began learning coupon clipping about six years ago when the economy went south and she and her husband were struggling financially. She started out focusing on just her husband and herself, but she saved so much money that they soon had every cupboard of their small single-wide mobile home stocked with food. In fact, they had so much they began inviting anyone in need to come and help themselves. “The pantry stays full even

though we keep giving it away,” she said. Then Lewis got involved with the local food bank to help them save money in their purchase of food. And the coupon club began from there. Lewis leads a South Whidbey coupon club at Good Cheer from noon to 4 p.m. every Wednesday. Sitting down with individuals and helping them plan their meals is enjoyable, she said. People are asked to prepare a pantry or grocery list of desired items, and then Lewis helps them locate the best deals on those products.

Additionally, Lewis tries to teach those receiving food assistance how to double or even triple the value of food stamps. Lewis uses her knowledge of store savings to help Langley’s Good Cheer Food Bank & Thrift Shops stock its shelves and get more for its money. For example, someone donated a $25 Safeway gift card to the food bank, and Lewis used it and coupons to purchase $134 worth of food from the store. “We try to average 75 percent off retail prices,” Lewis said. “I want to help people to help themselves

and do anything I can to help them feel their God-given self-worth. I think a lack of self-worth is a big problem in our world and the cause of much anger, depression, even stealing and harming others.” Every human deserves basic needs — water, food, shelter — and to know they have value, she added. “I can’t help the world, but I can help some in my community,” Lewis said. A volunteer crew assists Lewis in putting together food coupons and organizing them for anyone who needs them. They can be picked up for free at the Good Cheer Thrift Shop upstairs. Every coupon — tens of thousands of them — are neatly organized and in color-coded bins, making them easy to find for those who want them. The volunteer coupon crew will even snailmail them to those who can’t come in and pick them up in person. Talking with Lewis and one of her volunteers, Lois Kleparek, while they busily cut out coupons, it’s easy to see this is a labor of love. Kleparek says of Lewis, “Ula and her husband Ron live in a 12-foot by 64-foot single-wide trailer. They are not well off by any means, yet they help people whenever they can.” Ula has severe back problems, and it’s hard for her to get around, but this doesn’t stop her from volunteering, Kleparek said. “Ula and Ron have food pantries throughout their home, including in their bedroom, where they invite anyone to come over and take whatever food they need,” she said. SEE LEWIS, A13

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 • The South Whidbey Record

LEWIS

WWW.SOUTHWHIDBEYRECORD.COM

Have a Hometown Hero suggestion?

CONTINUED FROM A12

“Some days her back is so bad she is crawling to the food pantry to get a box of food for a needy family that haven’t transportation to come to her home.” Lewis remarks, “The food that my husband and I have we are only stewards of. We don’t ‘own’ anything we have; it’s just here on loan for us to share and give away. That is the problem with ‘things’ — sometimes people think they own them.” Lewis says she was a deep thinker as a child. She thought about life and her future often. “When I was 14 years old, a speaker came into the school auditorium and told us his story of abusing alcohol,” she said. “He said he didn’t want any of us to take his path. He was a prominent lawyer with a home in Beverly Hills, loving wife and children, and lost it all and ended up living in the streets in a cardboard box. I took his testimony to heart, and decided right then I would never have a drink. I still never have even tasted alcohol.” Lewis read the Bible often growing up, and credits her religion as a source of her strength and giving beliefs. If someone needs a hand, don’t expect someone else to do it, she said. “I like to think of the song, ‘Little Purple Pansies:’ Just one more person to gladden,” Lewis said. “I think of that as there is always one

The South Whidbey Record is happy to accept nominations for a Hometown Hero. Email suggestions to editor@southwhidbeyrecord. com more person to uplift. Our words and actions are powerful on others.” Lewis said that lesson was made clear by a class her grandmother took while studying to be a nurse. The teacher told the group that together they would make the last person to class sick. When the unlucky student arrived, they all told the woman how flushed she looked and that she should see the nurse. “By halfway through the class she was sick and even had a fever,” Lewis said. “Never underestimate how we affect others; let’s make it for good.” Another full-time volunteer for coupons is Amy Hannold. She heads up the North End Coupon club, and works with Lewis’s South End group. “Ula volunteers full time every week with the coupon club, also helping the Good Cheer Food Bank save over $150,000 a year,” Hannold said. “She is an inspiration and valuable community member. She provides not only coupons and savings to all that seek it, she also mentors, encourages, and teaches

ULA’S BIO A bit more about this month’s Hometown Hero: DATE OF BIRTH: Dec. 23, 1946, San Bernardino, Calif. SIBLINGS: Six. EDUCATION: Pacific High School, San Bernardino, Calif.; Scripps College, Claremont, Calif. SPOUSE: Ronald Gill Lewis, married May 19, 1967. CHILDREN: 11 — Heidi, Samuel, Lydia,

frequent classes freely. Ula and I know firsthand how tough families have it right now. We’ve seen our services become more in demand. The need has quadrupled for those seeking coupons. It’s going to take a community to keep our services going.” “We’re more than coupons, we’re ‘teaching them to fish’ instead of just handing them what they need at the moment,” she said.

What others say about Ula “Ula brings all of her gifts to the table here at Good Cheer Food Bank. Her tireless contribution goes well beyond any reasonable expectation of one human being. Her super couponing makes it possible for South Whidbey to feed its growing number of hungry families. We have begun a coupon club to support her efforts, but this has yet to decrease her full time hours of volunteer contributions.” — Karen Korbelik, Food Bank Manager “I have been volunteering for Good Cheer for over 10 years in the distribution center. I never knew how much can be done with so little money until Ula showed me. I was instantly a new recruit helping with the magic Ula performs in turning coupons into full shelves at the food bank. She has been quietly doing this for years. Everyone is

Barry, Craig, Keith, Wade, Ginger, Janet, Amber and Mary. GRANDCHILDREN: 34 grandchildren, one great-grandchild. YEARS ON WHIDBEY: 29. HOBBIES: reading, gardening, sewing, and couponing.

PERSONAL SIDES What would you like to change about this community? — “To have a South Whidbey public pool for

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welcome into her circle of caring. Her dry humor keeps me on my toes but she keeps me grounded too. I admire her and am so blessed to be her friend.” — Nancy Whitaker, former owner of the Harbor Inn in Freeland “Ula was my first friend on Whidbey Island and remains one of my dearest. She sought me out within the first week of our moving to Whidbey and took me and my young children on a trip around town, pointing out the best places to get certain things, and the special qualities of each business in town. Ever after, she has been a supportive, constant, and caring friend. Her youngest child was the same age as my oldest. Ula passed on many wonderful and educational toys and books. She went out of her way to befriend my third child who was rather lonely with a new baby in the house. The many special dates and gifts are remembered and appreciated deeply. It meant the world to both mother and child. If Ula found a good deal she would always share her bounty with me. I always leave savoring the feast of wisdom, compassion, intelligence, and good humor that abound in her home. I love Ula Lewis.” — Marie Burnett, parent, volunteer, business owner “I learned about the couponing

everyone to use at an affordable price.” What would you like to change about yourself? — “I would like to lose weight and be healthier.” Your favorite book? — “The Book of Mormon, it changed my life.” Who would you like to apologize to? — “My children. I thought discipline and rules were so important while they grew up. I have apologized to each one of my children.” What is something that helps you in life?

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club from Amy Hannold when I went online. Since I live on the South End I signed up for classes with Ula Lewis. She changed my financial life. With the savings I now know how to get, I can be self-sustaining. I wish I had met her years ago. Ula taught me how to budget in her classes, and all the tricks to living within our means. I have been able to pay off my credit card debt, feed my family, and hold my head up, and learn how to pay my bills with my job that does not pay much. She gave me hope. I was going deeper in debt, and didn’t know how to live on my salary. Ula and Amy and their coupon volunteers have no idea how much they are doing to help so many of us change our lives.” — Stacey Grand, single mom “When I first started going to Oak Harbor’s coupon club Ula was often there. I was fascinated listening to her talking about her work for the South Whidbey food bank, especially after I computed the number of hours Ula spent and continues to spend cutting coupons and shopping for good deals to stock the shelves at the food bank. So many people are touched by the results of her labor of love, getting food they need to survive and thrive, but I never saw her try to get any glory for herself. Ula is truly one of a kind.” — Shari Harrison, coupon club volunteer

— “Music; it’s always been a huge part of my life. I sang in traveling church choirs.” Advice you received growing up? — “My father told me stealing is stealing. Whether it is a stick of gum or a million dollars, it’s all the same.” What book would you like to write? — “A book for teens about a reluctant hero. My main character would not be able to do things for himself, as he keeps trying to quit smoking but can’t. But when it comes to someone else he always jumps up and does the right thing, even to the detriment to himself.”

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WHIDBEY Classifieds!

PAGE 14, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 18, 2014

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

jobs Employment General

AD SALES CONSULTANT Whidbey Island’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 offer a solid base plus commission, work expense reimbursement, excellent health benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays, 401K and a great work environment with opportunity to advance. EOE. Send resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to kgraves@whidbeynewsgroup.com

kgraves@whidbey newsgroup.com or by mail to: PUBLISHER Whidbey News Group P.O. Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239 No calls, please. ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE T h e Pe n i n s u l a D a i l y News is expanding it’s sales force. Opening for a well organized, creative professional with the ability to develop strong customer relationships. Manage an existing account base as well as developing new clients to meet ever changing marketing needs. Solid presentation skills and the ability to work in a team environment a must. Competitive compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. Submit cover letter and resume to sperry@peninsula dailynews.com or by mail to Steve Perry Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362

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BARISTA For more information please visit: www.whidbey.com EEOE CHINA CITY. NOW HIRING ALL POSITIONS. Freeland and Oak Harbor. Must be reliable, flexible, energetic and a quick learner. Stop by 33185 State Route 20, Oak Harbor or 1804 Scott Rd, Freeland.

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Employment General

Employment General

CIRCULATION ASSISTANT

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is being sought by the Whidbey News-Times for 32 hours per week. Must be a team player and work independently in the office and in the field. Hours vary and inc l u d e s o m e S a t u r d ay h o u r s. C o m p u t e r a n d basic office skills required. Duties also include occasional delivery of papers and small maintenance projects. Must be able to read and follow maps for route deliveries and lift up to 40 lbs. Current WSDL and reliable, insured vehicle are required. This position includes benefits; health insurance, paid holidays, vacation and sick, and 401k. Email or mail resume with cover letter to hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to Human Resources Dept., Sound PublishingJ Inc., 11323 Commando Rd. W, Suite 1, Everett, WA 98204

CARRIER NEEDED For the Whidbey News Times. Downtown Oak Harbor area. Delivering Wednesday and Saturd a y. N o c o l l e c t i n g . Great second job! Call Circulation, 360-675-6611

CITY OF OAK HARBOR Program Coordinator $3378-$3583+benefits. Facilitate programs & activities, provide office support, coordinate volunteer ser vices, PC skills, bondable for cash handling. Must pass background & dr ivers record checks. See job desc, reqs & quals at www.oakharbor.org Apply by 9pm 1/31/14 EEO

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REPORTER The award-winning newspaper Whidbey News-Times is seeking an energetic, detailedoriented reporter to write articles and features. Experience in photography and Adobe InDesign p r e fe r r e d . A p p l i c a n t s must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Whidbey Island, WA. This is a fulltime position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE . No calls please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to kgraves@whidbey newsgroup.com or mail to: HR/GARWNT Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd W, Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204 kgraves@whidbeynewsgroup.com

REPORTER The North Kitsap Herald, a Friday newspaper and daily online site located Administrative Assistant i n b e a u t i f u l Po u l s b o, www.islandcounty.net/hr Washington, is acceptfor more information. ing applications for a fullEEOC. time sports and education reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid repor ting and writing skills, have up-to-date k n ow l e d g e o f t h e A P Stylebook, be able to shoot photos, be able to ISLAND COUNTY JOB use InDesign and contribute to Web updates. OPENING This position includes Administrative Director health insurance, paid Public Health vacation, sick leave and holidays, and a 401k www.islandcounty.net/hr (with company match). for more information. The Herald, founded in EEOC. 1901, was a 2012 Newspaper of the Year (Local Media Association) and a 2013 General Excellence winner (Washington Newspaper Publishers Association). If you want to work in an ambiISLAND COUNTY JOB tious, dynamic newsOPENING room, we want to hear DRAINAGE ENGINEER from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter www.islandcounty.net/hr a n d u p t o 5 n o n - r e turnable writing and phofor more information. to samples to EEOC. hr@soundpublishing.com Or mail to Meerkerk Gardens EPNKH/HR Dept., seeks ½ time Sound Publishing, Garden Manager 11323 Commando Rd W., Main Unit, Extensive garden experiEverett, WA 98204 ence, with Rhododend r o n s a p l u s. . M u s t www.soundpublishing.com work well with others. Reach over a million References & drivers lipotential customers cense required. ISLAND COUNTY JOB OPENING

Submit resume to 721 Palisades, Coupeville, 98239, or email: Meerkerk@whidbey.net

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Employment General

Employment General

REPORTER T h e C ov i n g t o n / M a p l e Valley Reporter, a division of Sound Publishing WINDOWS Inc. is seeking a seaSYSTEMS ADMIN II soned general assignment reporter with writTECH SUPPORT ing exper ience and photography skills. This SYSTEMS is a senior position and ADMINISTRATOR is based out of the Covington office. The priLABORER mary coverage will be city government, busiINSIDE SALES REP ness, sports, general assignment stor ies; and CUSTOMER may include arts coverSERVICE REP age. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend For more information work. As a Reporter for please visit: Sound Publishing, you www.whidbey.com will be expected to: generate 8-10 by-line stories EEOE per week; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you Health Care Employment cover ; post on the Caregivers publication’s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: comWhidbey Island, mitment to community Mt. Vernon jour nalism and ever ything from short, briefDays, Swing and type stories about peoAwake overnight, ple and events to examshifts available. ining issues facing the community; to be inquisiWorking with Adults tive and resourceful in with Disabilities. the coverage of assigned beats; to be com$10.50/hr, Paid training, for table producing five KILLER benefits! bylined stories a week; Good for part timers too! the ability to write stories EOE that are tight and to the Service Alternatives point; to be a motivated Call or email for info: self-starter; to be able to 1-888-328-3339 establish a rapport with employmentopps@ the community. Candiservalt.net dates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and Health Care Employment General be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. MiniCNA’s mu m o f t wo ye a r s o f previous newspaper exPart & Full Time perience is required. Please apply in person: Position also requires use of personal vehicle, Careage of Whidbey possession of valid WA 311 NE 3rd Street Coupeville, WA. State Driver’s License 360-678-2273 and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage Maple Ridge and benefits package including health insurance, Currently Hiring paid time off (vacation, F/T P/T sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an HCA/CNA/Med Tech employer match.) Email Positions. us your cover letter, reSeeking motivated, sume, and include five examples of your best caring, and responsible applicants. work showcasing your reporting skills and writApply in person at: ing chops to: hreast@soundpublishing.com 1767 Alliance Ave. or mail to: Freeland, WA. 98249 Sound Publishing, Inc. Find your perfect pet 19426 68th Avenue S. in the Classifieds. Kent, WA 98032, www.nw-ads.com ATTN: HR/COV Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity EmMaple Ridge ployer (EOE) and Currently Hiring strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. HOUSEKEEPING Check out our website to POSITION find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com Apply in person at: 1767 Alliance Ave. Freeland, WA. 98249 employmentopps@servalt.net

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Maple Ridge Currently Hiring Housing Outreach Coordinator (39003) F/T (40 hrs/wk). Coupeville,WA. Assists clients to secure and maintain Compass Health Suppor ted Housing units. Performs property management duties at housing facilities. BA in behavioral science or related field. Experience in residential ser vices 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. Clinician II (41601) – FT (40 hrs/wk) in Mount Vernon on the Program for Asser tive Community Treatment (PACT) team. Clinician II serves on an interdisciplinary team providing case management, treatment planning, and crisis support and intervention services. Position wor ks to suppor t participants with severe m e n t a l h e a l t h n e e d s. Po s i t i o n r e q u i r e s a MA/MS in psychology, social work, or human services with at least two years of intensive outpatient case and crisis management experience with adults. LMHC strongly preferred. MHP eligible and Agency Affiliated Counselor required. Must be able to work in an on-call rotation and be comfortable working in at-risk situat i o n s ( h o m e l e s s n e s s, drug use, suicidal and other crisis-based behavior) and making team-based clinical decisions. Clinician II (93000/95000) – FT (40 hrs/wk) in Coupeville. Provides primary clinical therapy, case management and/or group treatment in various settings (i.e. home, school, respite, residential and/or clinic) to mental health clients and their families. Qualification: MA Degree in counseling or one of the social sciences. 2 years mental health exp. MHP. Registered in WA State. Valid WSDL w/insurable driving record. Union membership required. Wage is DOE + excellent benefits. Visit our website at www.compasshealth.org to learn more about our open positions and to apply. Send résumé and cover letter to resume@compassh.org. EOE.

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PAGE 16, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 18, 2014 WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent

Rental home south W h i d b e y, F r e e l a n d , Greenbank, Clinton, Langley. rural setting w i t h l a r g e wo r k s h o p, room to park RV, 2bd, 2bath, fireplace. Looking now, for long term lease. 1 year min. Stable 50+ couple, with well behaved dog. Water v i e w s a p l u s . Ve r y handy, will do repairs and/or upgrades. Mark 505-660-6595

--- Langley ---

--- Freeland ---

Green constructed Updated Mutiny 2 BR with daylite Bay view back basement @ The beach home with Highlands separate shop #426306 $321,000 #565346 $339,000 321-6400 321-6400

--- Clinton ---

--- Coupeville ---

3PNO[ÄSSLK)9 on 20 private acres with large studio/ shop & barn/garage #469037 $595,000 331-6300

Secluded! Remodeled 2 BR on 5 fenced acres with arena & stable/barn #567465 $299,000 331-6300

Announcements COUPEVILLE 98239

legals

2 5 - 7 5 % O F F S TO R E Closing Sale!! Marine Legal Notices related ar twor k, toys, children’s books, Wyland CHRISTIAN’S TOWING art, fixtures, display cas- 615 CHRISTIAN ROAD Sale ends Place an advertisement es & more! OAK HARBOR, Jan 28th at Streamers of WA 98277 or search for jobs, Coupeville, 23 Front St (360) 675-4887 office homes, merchandise, NW. Open daily 10 am (360) 679-5142 fax pets and more in the to 5 pm. 360-544-3079. F O R P U B L I C AT I O N Classifieds 24 hours a ON: JANUARY 18, 2014 Find your perfect pet RE: CHRISTIAN’S day online at TOWING ABANDONED in the Classifieds. www.nw-ads.com. VEHICLE AUCTION www.nw-ads.com An open bid Auction will be held at Christian’s Towing, 685 Christian Found Road, Oak Harbor, WA. FOUND HEARING AID 98277 on WEDNESDAY on Sunday, 1/12, near J A N UA RY 2 2 , 2 0 1 4 . the Star store. Call to ID Viewing will take place from 12:00pm to 3:00 and claim 206-604-5757 PM JANUARY 22, 2014. FOUND TRUNK, in Au c t i o n b e g i n s a t real estate Coupeville, on the road. 3 : 0 0 p m o n JA N UA RY Island County Sher iff 22, 2014. rentals Department looking for 01 DODGE DAKOTA rightful owner of items Commercial Rentals marked W.O.J.O. Con- 1B7GL22X51S100399 B06783S Office/Commercial t a c t D e t e c t i v e Fa r r, 95 JEEP CHEROKEE OAK HARBOR I.C.S.O., 360-679-7312 1J4GZ78Y1SC712651 RE: Case # 14-I00011. AEB6957 79 DODGE PU D14JE9S142598 Lost A27440G Legal No. 538653 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 18, 2014. Starting @ $425/mo 840 SF to 2140 SF $13 SF to $14 SF +nnn

206-715-9000

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LOST DOG, NAME IS “PIG”, Pomeranian mix, lost 12/23/13 off of French Road area, Clinton. Reward if returned to family. Much loved & missed! Call Juliet 425367-3529 or Susie 360579-2596

Announcements

--- Oak Harbor ---

Cute home tucked 2 BR with upgraded away on 4.87 kitchen, enclosed secluded acres with porch, deck and detached garage attached acc. unit #563538 $128,000 #572168 $76,500 675-7200 675-7200

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R E WA R D F O R L O S T cat! Large 15 lbs gray cat. Nuetered male with white muzzle, chin and belly plus 4 white paws. Answers to the name “Fred”. Last seen at our barn on 10/30, on Moran Road, just outside NAS Whidbey, Northgate. He has ID microchip under s k i n o n s h o u l d e r. I f found, call Bill Simon 360-679-4837. Will gladly pick up, if you have any knowledge of him, good or bad, please call.

Facilities Planning Request for Qualifications (RFQ) Central Whidbey Island Fire & Rescue (CWIFR) invites architectural firms experienced in performing facility assessment and evaluation of existing facilities to submit qualifications for assessment of district facilities and development of a long term facilities plan inclusive of facilities requirements over the next 50 years. Fir ms must d e m o n s t ra t e r e l eva n t and recent experience (within the last five years) in the design of fire stations. Interested firms should contact Office Manager Kim Harpe to request a copy of the RFQ via telephone (360) 678-3602 or e m a i l cwfire@cwfire.org. Statements of qualifications must be received no later than 3:00 pm on Friday, February 7, 2014 Legal No. 530537 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. December 4, 7, 11, 14, 18, 21, 25, 28, 2013 and January 1, 4, 8, 11, 15, 18, 2014.

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675-7200 Oak Harbor

321-6400 Bayview

Legal Notices

Good Cheer Annual Meeting Good Cheer Annual Meeting will be held on January 23 beginning at 5:30 p.m. at Good Cheer’s Bayview site, 2812 Grimm Road Langley, WA. Members and the public are invited to attend the annual meeting of Good Cheer. The purpose of the meeting is to elect n ew m e m b e r s o f t h e Board of Directors who w i l l s e r ve f r o m 2 0 1 4 through 2016 and conduct other business as appropriate. Membership requirements are if you either volunteered 50 hours or donated $100 or more in the previous calendar year, or an employee of Good Cheer, Inc. All voters will be checked off against a qualifying membership list. Contact: Kathy McLaughlin McCabe Good Cheer Food Bank & Thrift Stores Executive Director P.O. Box 144 Langley, WA 98260 360-221-0130 Kathy@goodcheer.org Legal No. 537968 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 15, 18, 2014.

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF ISLAND IN THE ESTATE OF JANE FRANCES SLOAN, Deceased. NO. 13 4 00019 1 N OT I C E TO C R E D I TORS The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this est a t e. Pe r s o n s h av i n g claims against the decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations,serve their claims on the personal representative or the attorneys of record at the address stated below a n d f i l e a n exe c u t e d copy of the claim with the Clerk of this Court within four months after the date of first publication of this notice or within four months after the date of the filing of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Court, whichever is the later or, except under those provisions included in RCW 11.40.011 and 11.40.013, the claim will be forever barred. This bar is effective as to the claims against both the probate assets and nonprobate assets of the decedent. Date of filing copy of Notice to Creditors: January 25, 2013 Date of first publication: January 11, 2014 /s/Penelope Clayton Penelope Clayton Personal Representative /s/Floyd F. Fulle F L O Y D F. F U L L E , WSBA#1851 Attorney for Estate PO Box 252 Clinton, WA 98236 (360)341-2429 Legal No. 537601 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. Januar y 11, 18, 25, 2014.

OFFICE SPACE

231 SE Barrington

announcements

--- Greenbank---

Legal Notices

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Information Technology (IT) Services Request for Proposal (RFQ) Central Whidbey Island Fire & Rescue (CWIFR) invites firms experienced in providing IT support ser vices and networ k management. Firms must demonstrate a minimum of three years relevant and recent exper ience providing IT services in a similar computing environment to the District. Interested firms should contact Office Manager Kim Harpe to request a copy of the RFP via telephone (360) 678-3602 or e m a i l cwfire@cwfire.org. Proposals must be received no later than 3:00 pm on Friday, February 6, 2014 Legal No. Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record December 21, 25, 28, 2013, and Januar y 1,4,8,11,15,18,22,25,29, and February 1,5, 2014.

CITY OF LANGLEY PUBLIC NOTICE OF ACTION UNDER SEPA Notice is given under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA), RCW 43.21C.080, that the City o f L a n g l ey, i n a c c o r dance with WAC 197-11-340, did on January 18, 2014 issue a Determination of Nonsignificance for a proposal that consists of the development of 16 singlefamily low and middle-income housing units, 4 small transient (intern) housing units and two

Continued on next page.....


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Saturday, January 18, 2014, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 17 Legal Notices

suance and no later than 5pm on Januar y 28, 2014. Legal No. 538662 Published: The Whidbey Legal Notices News Times, The South Whidbey Record. common buildings clus- January 18, 2014. t e r e d o n a n ex i s t i n g 10-acre parcel. The ind i v i d u a l s i n g l e - fa m i l y housing lots will be apIN THE SUPERIOR p r o x i m a t e l y 2 , 0 0 0 COURT OF THE STATE square feet and are acOF WASHINGTON cessed via two proposed FOR ISLAND COUNTY private streets from Al In the matter of the esAnderson Road. Park- tate of: ing will be accommodat- MARY GEHRES TERAed in shared parking fa- DA, cilities along Al Ander- Deceased. son Road and along the NO. 14-4-00003-2 northerly proposed pri- N OT I C E TO C R E D I vate street. The parking TORS lot fronting on Al Ander- RCW 11.40.030 s o n R o a d w i l l b e The Personal Represenscreened from view with tative named below has a l a n d s c a p e d b e r m . been appointed as PerStormwater will primarily sonal Representative of be handled via infiltration this estate. Any person and the development of having a claim against a rain garden along Al the decedent must, beAnderson Road. Sewer fore the time the claim and water mains will be would be barred by any e x t e n d e d f r o m Fa i r - o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e grounds Road along Al statute of limitations, Anderson to serve the present the claim in the project. The existing site manner as provided in consist most of mature RCW 11.40.070 by servforest, which will mostly ing on or mailing to the be preserved as part of Personal Representative the project. A public ac- or the Personal Reprecess trail easement will sentative’s attorney at be provided. the address stated beProject Proponent: Cary low a copy of the claim Peterson, et al and filing the original of While the City has the the claim with the court. authority to mitigate im- The claim must be prepacts pursuant to the sented within the later city’s SEPA practices, of: (1) Thirty days after existing City develop- the Personal Represenment and environmental tative served or mailed regulations are adequate the notice to the creditor to achieve sufficient miti- as provided under RCW gation for the proposal’s 11.40.020(3); or (2) four environmental impacts. months after the date of Preliminary determina- first publication of the tion of the development notice. If the claim is not and environmental regu- p r e s e n t e d w i t h i n t h i s lations that will be used time frame, the claim is for project mitigation and forever barred, except c o n s i s t e n c y a r e : T h e as otherwise provided in project will be reviewed R C W 1 1 . 4 0 . 0 5 1 a n d under the Official Lang- 11.40.060. This bar is ley Municipal Code in- effective as to claims cluding Title 15: Build- against both the deceings and Construction, dent’s probate and nonTitle 17: Subdivisions probate assets. and Title 18: Zoning. D a t e o f f i r s t If mitigation beyond ex- publication: isting development regu- January 11, 2014 lations is required, the Personal Representaspecific adverse environ- tive: C a r o l y n Te r a mental impacts and the da reasons why additional c/o CHRISTON C. SKINmitigation is needed to NER comply with SEPA. 791 SE Barrington Drive Additional mitigation can Oak Harbor, WA 98277 be applied to a proposal Attor ney for Personal with the use of SEPA Representative: substantive author ity, C H R I S TO N C. S K I N based on identified po- NER tential adverse impacts 791 SE Barrington Drive related to the proposal Oak Harbor, WA 98277 and the agency’s adopt- 360-679-1240 ed SEPA procedures. Legal No. 537336 This decision was made Published: The Whidbey after review of a com- News Times, The South p l e t e d e nv i r o n m e n t a l Whidbey Record. checklist and other infor- J a n u a r y 1 1 , 1 8 , 2 5 , mation on file with the 2014. lead agency. The decision was made using the optional DNS process with a 30-day comment period that ended on December 30, 2013. The complete file of the proposal, including the environmental determination, is available for review at N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y Langley City Hall, 112 GIVEN that the Island Second Street, Langley, County Hearing Examinduring normal business er will hold a public hearhours. ing in the Camano CenThe SEPA Deter mina- ter , 141 NE Camano tion of Nonsignificance D r. , C a m a n o I s l a n d , referenced in this deci- Washington on January sion may be appealed to 30, 2014 beginning at the City of Langley at the 10:00 a.m. or as soon address shown above thereafter as is possible within 10 days of the is- to consider the following:

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

APPLICATION: 135/13 PLP - Hansell Mitzel, LLC; LOCATION: East Camano Dr and Elger Bay Rd, Camano Island. PROPOSAL: Preliminar y approval for the subdivision of a 9.78 acre parcel zoned Rural Village into nineteen (19) single-family residential lots and two (2) mixeduse lots. Subject parcel has no known critical areas. ALL PERSONS or authorized representatives interested in or desiring to speak on said proposal should be present at the time and place above specified, or should file written comments with Island County Planning and C o m m u n i t y D eve l o p ment before the above date. FURTHER INFORM AT I O N m ay b e o b tained by contacting Island County Planning and Community Development, P.O. Box 5000, Coupeville, Washington 98239-5000, 679-7339 (North Whidbey), 321-5111 (South Whidbey), or 629-4522 (Camano Island). Legal No. 538613 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 18, 2014.

360-679-7385 360-321-5111 Legal No. 538737 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 18, 2014.

This notice is to inform the public of the items that are currently on the preliminar y docket for the 2014 Comprehensive Plan Amendment process. The preliminary docket becomes final after City Council’s approval. Public notices for sponsored applications to amend the Comprehensive Plan were advertised in the newspaper on October 26, 2013 and November 9, 2013. The deadline for submitting sponsored applications was Dec 2, 2013. Howeve r, n o a p p l i c a t i o n s were received. The current preliminary docket includes the following amendments: Update to the Capital Improvements Plan Continued work on the 2016 Major Update to the Comprehensive Plan Land Use changes to 1000 SE City Beach St Future Land Use Map correct the 2005 UGA boundaries changes based on Island County’s decision PUBLIC HEARING REQUIRED: The Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing on the preliminar y docket for the 2014 Comprehensive Plan Amendments on January 28, 2014 and make a recommendation to the City Council. The City Council will also hold a public hear ing (tentatively scheduled for February/March) before taking final action. PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: To make written comments on this proposal, please email it to ckamak@oakharbor.org or mail or hand-deliver specific comments to: City of Oak Harbor, Development Services Department, 865 SE Barrington Drive, Oak Harbor, WA 98277. If you have questions regarding this, please contact the Development Services Department at (360) 279-4510, bet we e n 8 : 0 0 a . m . a n d 5:00 p.m., Monday thru Friday. Kathy Gifford Administrative Assistant Published:Whidbey News Times Date: January 18, 2014 Legal No. 539080 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 18, 2014.

ney(s) at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the cour t in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) 30 days after the PR served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as provided u n d e r R C W 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication o f t h e N o t i c e. I f t h e claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 or RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication of Notice to Creditors: January 4, 2014. Name of Personal Representative: Julie Hadden Attorney for the Personal Representative: Christy C. Newman, Attorney at Law, WSBA No. 21101. Address for Mailing or Service: Chr isty C. N ew m a n , A t t o r n ey a t Law 7470 Bailey Road Clinton, WA 98236 Legal No. 536161 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 4, 11, 18, 2014.

ment will be rendered against you according to the demands of the complaint in this action which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of this action is to quiet title in plaintiff to real estate located in Island County, Washington, described as follows: Government Lot 4, Sect i o n 1 3 , Tow n s h i p 2 8 North, Range 3 E.W.M and the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 14, To w n s h i p 2 8 N o r t h , Range 3, E.W.M., EXCEPT the North 555.30 feet; and EXCEPT the South 650 feet of said Government Lot 4 and Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter; and EXCEPT those portions conveyed to Island County for road purposes by Deed dated May 23,1959 and recorded as Auditor’s File Nos. 131011 and 131012; and EXCEPT the following described tract: Beginning at a point on the West line of said Gover nment Lot 4, of said Section 13, which point lies 555.30 feet South of the Northwest comer of said Government Lot 4; t h e n c e E a s t , p a ra l l e l with the Nor th line of said Government Lot 4, 70 feet to the Nor theast cor ner of a tract of land conveyed to Island County, under Auditor’s File No. 131011, said point being the true point of beginning; thence South 16°18’30” West along the East line of said tract of land conveyed to Island County, 28.8 feet; thence south 17°44’40” West and continuing along the East line of said tract of land conveyed to Island County, 29 feet, more or less, to the South line ofthe Nor th 610.79 feet of said Gover nment Lot 4; thence East, along the South line of the North 610.79 feet of said Government Lot 4, a dist a n c e o f 5 5 . 4 9 fe e t ; thence North 17°44’40” East 29 feet, more or less; thence North 16°18’30” East 28.80 feet to the South line ofthe North 555.30 feet of said Government Lot 4; thence West, along the South line of the North 555.30 feet of said Government Lot 4; a distance of 55.49 feet to the true point of beginning Also together with Tidelands of the Second Class, as conveyed by the State of Washington, situate in front of, adjacent to and abutting thereon. Also together with a nonexclusive easement for ingress and egress and utilities, over and upon the North 20 feet ofthe last excepted tract described above. Ta x : P a r c e l N o s . R23813-069-0150 and R32814-085-4670 against the claim of defendants and anyone of them. DATED this 31 day of Dec., 2013 Kelly & Harvey Law Offices, LLP

By./s/M. Douglas Kelly M. Douglas Kelly WSBA #6550 Attorneys for Plaintiff Legal No. 536156 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. Januar y 4, 11, 18, 25 and February 1, 8, 2014.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING On February 3, 2014 at 10:15 a.m., the Board of Island County Commissioners will hold a public hear ing at the Island County Board of County Commissioners Hearing Room (Room #102B), located in the Island County Annex Building, 1 NE 6th Street, Coupev i l l e, Wa s h i n g t o n , t o consider adoption of Ordinance No. C-02-14 In the Matter of Amendment to ICC 3.02C.040, Rural County Sales or Use Tax, to Allow Financing Economic Development Office Personnel. For purposes of consist e n c y, O r d i n a n c e C-02-14 would amend the language of ICC 3 . 0 2 C. 0 4 0 s o t h a t i t aligns with state law. The full text of the proposed Ordinance may be obtained by calling 679-7385, or dropping by the office of the Board of Island County Commissioners during normal office hours. Interested persons may a p p e a r a t t h e p u bl i c hearing and give testimony for or against the p r o p o s e d O r d i n a n c e. Persons requiring auxiliary aids/services should call Island County Human Resources at 679 7919, 629 4522, Ext. 7919, or 32l 5111, ext. 7 9 1 9 ( u s e w h i c h eve r number is applicable for the area) at least 24 hours prior to the meeting. Debbie Thompson Island County Clerk of the Board P. O. Box 5000 Coupeville, WA 98239-5000

SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF ISLAND In the Matter of the Estate of J O H N ( J U A N ) RANGEL, Deceased. NO. 13 4 00247 9 N OT I C E TO C R E D I TORS The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative, or their 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 served 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 o f t h e n o t i c e. I f t h e claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLIC AT I O N : Ja nu a r y 4 , 2014. CHARLIE RANGEL, Personal Representative c/o James L. Kotschwar, Attor ney for Personal Representative, WSBA #10823 265 NE Kettle Street; Suite 1, P.O. Box 1593 Oak Harbor, Washington 98277 (360) 675-2207 Legal No. 536139 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South SUPERIOR COURT OF Whidbey Record. WASHINGTON FOR ISJanuary 4, 11, 18, 2014. LAND COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of NOTICE TO PUBLIC SUSAN LEE MULLINER Preliminary Docket for CONSIDINE, Comprehensive Plan Deceased. Amendment 2014 NO. 13-4-00241-0 The City of Oak Harbor PROBATE NOTICE TO provides an opportunity CREDITORS to its citizens every year (RCW 11.40.030) to review and amend its J U L I E H A D D E N , t h e C o m p r e h e n s i ve P l a n . Personal Representative The amendments to be (PR), has been appointconsidered in any given ed as PR of this estate. year are reviewed by the A ny p e r s o n h av i n g a Planning Commission claim against the Decea n d t h e C i t y C o u n c i l dent that arose before through a docket review the Decedent’s death process. Items may be must, before the time the placed on the docket in claim would be barred accordance with OHMC by any otherwise appli18.15.050 by private or cable statute of limitapublic sponsored appli- tions, present the claim cations, state mandates, in the manner as providCity staff, and by City ed in RCW 11.40.070 by b o a r d s a n d c o m m i s - serving on or mailing to sions. the PR or the PR’s attor-

THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR ISLAND COUNTY THOMAS H. LEE, Plaintiff, vs. JOHN P. DOHERTY and JANE DOE DOHERTY, husband and wife and the marital community composed thereof, and their heirs and devisees, and MARY C. ODELL and JOHN DOE ODELL, husband and wife and the marital community composed thereof and their heirs and devisees, Defendants. NO. 13-2-01012-1 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION The State of Washington to the said John P. Doherty, and Jane Doe Doherty, husband and wife and the marital community composed thereof, and their heirs and devisees, and Mary C. Odell and John Doe Odell, husband and wife, and the marital community composed thereof, and their heirs and devisees; and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien, or interest in the real estate described in the complaint herein, defendants: You, and each of you, are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after the 4th day of January 2014, and defend the aboveentitled action in the above entitled court and answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a c o py o f yo u r a n sw e r upon the undersigned attorney for the plaintiff, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judg-

WHIDBEY GENERAL HOSPITAL REQUEST FOR STATEMENTS OF QUALIFICATIONS ARCHITECTRUAL SERVICES N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y GIVEN that Whidbey Island Public Hospital District (WIPHD) is accepting Statements of Qualifications from qualified Consultants to provide complete Architectural services for a fully funded addition and renovation. The project is envisioned to be completed in three phases, with Phase I being a parking lot relocation. Phase II, construction of a new 51,000 sf two story 39 bed wing, containing Medical / Surgical, Critical Care and LRDP beds. 20,000 sf of the new wing is expected to be shelled space. Phase III will be the renovation of existing service space within the existing Hospital. In order to have your qualifications conside r e d , yo u r t e a m w i l l need to have had significant documented experience in successfully completing similar types of projects. WIPHD will review the information submitted and based upon that review conduct interviews with one or more fir ms, from which a selection will be made. WIPHD reserves the right to reject all submissions and/or not pursue the project. Statements of Qualification are to be submitted to Marc L Estvold, Project Manager, attention Bobbi Silor, Administrative Assistant, Whidbey Island Public Hospital District 101 N. Main Street, Coupeville, Wa. 98239. Submittals must be received by Tuesday Fe b r u a r y 4 , 2 0 1 4 a t 11:00 am. For additional required infor mation regarding scope of services, selection criteria, project diagrams, schedule & budget; contact Marc L Estvold AIA, LEED AP via email at mestvold@comcast.net. A pre-submittal tour of the facility will not be held and contact of Hospital personnel or visitation of the facility by interested consultants is discouraged. Minor ity and women owned firms are encouraged to respond. Legal No. 538660 Published: The Whidbey News Times, The South Whidbey Record. January 18, 22, 25, 29 and February 1, 2014.

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PAGE 18, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 18, 2014 Firearms & Ammunition

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Saturday, January 18, 2014, Whidbey Classified, PAGE 19 Farm Animals & Livestock

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A thorough clean-out at home, as well as at the office, should allow you to see things from a better perspective. Some rest is advisable so that you don’t get sick. TAURUS

You may very well act the hero in some way. You could really help a person in distress who will be grateful to you for a long time to come. GEMINI

You spend a good part of the week at home, perhaps because one of your children is in need of his or her favourite nurse. If you don’t have children, you likely end up taking care of another family member. CANCER

You might have some strange dreams this week. Be sure to talk about them to your loved ones. They’ll be able to help you understand them and find a way to resolve what’s causing them. LEO

You may have a sudden urge to redecorate. You look more closely at the possibility of buying a home and moving in the near future. VIRGO

You’re in an excellent position to negotiate something with someone. If you’re a fan of social networks, one of your comments might go viral. LIBRA

Recharging your batteries is going to be a necessity, as your state of health forces you to rest. You could also devote body and soul to someone you love. SCORPIO

Now is the time to leave your cocoon and stop acting like a hermit. An active social life starts with better organization and some careful planning of activities with friends. SAGITTARIUS

You find that a lot of responsibilities have landed in your lap. Everyone seems to rely on you. Perhaps it would be a good idea to sequester yourself for a while in order to fulfill all your commitments. CAPRICORN

A dream vacation requires some organization and determination on your part in order for it to come true. A few changes are sometimes necessary to reach your goals. AQUARIUS

2014 SUBARU

AQUARIUS 2014 SUBARU

VIN# 4S3BMBD64E3008521 STOCK# 98880 MODEL EAD PKG 02

VIN# 4S4BRBDC6E3240623 STOCK# 98759 MODEL EDD PKG 04

STOCK# 98974 PISCES MODEL EFJ

You really feel like spoiling yourself and OUTBACK LEGACY

ARIES

4S4BRBLC0E3246516 the officeVIN# but STOCK# 98790you redouble your houseMODEL EAF keeping PKGefforts at home. Be sure to take 04 some time to rest and relax.

2014 SUBARU

FORESTER You receive congratulations for one rea2.5i TOURING PZEV 2.5itreating PREMIUM yourself to a bit of luxury. If you2.5i PREMIUM A few people 2.5L 4Cyl, Automatic, Leather Steering Wheel, Power Doors/ 2.5L 4Cyl, Automatic, Steering Wheel Controls, Pwr Driver’sson Seat, or another. 2.5L 4Cyl, Automatic CVT, Leather seats, might even Windows/Mirrors, Cruise, Warranty, Steering Wheel Controls,in shows, Backup Camera,, Warranty, AWD, Pwr Doors/Windows/ areAWD,particularly interested or Heated Cloth seats, Warranty, AWD, Pwr Doors/ you on pedestal. situation maRear Window Defogger, Heated seats, CD Player, AM/FM Radio Windows/Mirrors, Cruise, Power Sunroof, CD Player, AM/FMput Radio. Mirrors, a Cruise, Keyless Entry, This Navigation. any other sort of art, let that MSRP interest MSRP.................$26,074 .................$29,784 kes youMSRP feel.................$31,807 very proud of yourself. $24,399 $27,799 Dewey Discount .. -$1,675 Discount .. -$1,985 Dewey Discount ... -$2008 $29,799 guide you in your entertainment Dewey choices. PISCES

THE LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK:

CAPRICORN, AQUARIUS, AND PISCES.

Bonded & Insured • Lic#FROGCCL937BB

Home Services Handyperson

GEMINI FREE METAL RECYCLING

WEEK OF JANUARY 19 TO 25, 2014

Construction, LLC THE &LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK: Roads Driveways * Garden Restoration

360- 678-4363

C A R

Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

FROG

WEEK OF JANUARY 5 TO 11, Washington 2014 in Coupeville

DOCUMENTATION REQUIRED.

You are in a good sensitive groove www.eversonauction market.com may give a magnificent speech that ves many people.

Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories

VIN# JF2SJAMC3EH519571

01 You mayPKGvery well host a family event on You’re overflowing with energy and feel the spur of the moment. Your legendary ready purposes to conquer the world, but discougenerosity ** Pictures for illustration only. Subaru, Forester, Outback, Tribeca, Legacy, Impreza, WRX, STI and SUBARU BOXER are suggested could exceed your budget, trademarks. * A documentary service fee of up to $150 may be added to the sale price of the capitalized cost. PZEV emissions warranty applies to only certain states. See your dealer for complete information on emission and New Car Limited Warranties. VIN numbers posted at dealership. One ragement is never far. Work on knowing which is already stretched, so spend your only at this price. Expires January 31, 2014. money carefully. your limits and channeling your strengths.

360-734-8700 • 1800 IOWA STREET • BELLINGHAM, WA

Some feelings seem to be disturbing you. It’s important to emphasize your priorities. Look around for the necessary inspiration to realize a great masterpiece. PISCES

Sometimes you’re very docile and at other times you’re rather inflexible. You’re not always easy to understand, despite your immense generosity. Consistency will help you in your relationships.


PAGE 20, Whidbey Classified, Saturday, January 18, 2014

2 POWERHOUSES UNDER 1 ROOF

SAVE NOW FOR A LIMITED TIME UNTIL CONSTRUCTION IS COMPLETE!

2014 BRZ LIMITED 6MT SALE PRICE

$

STK#1528 MODEL EZE-01 VIN JF1ZCAC1XE9602566

27,317

$28,882 MSRP

2014 FORESTER 2.5i CVT

2014 MAZDA2 SPORT GREAT MPG, BLUETOOTH AND MORE!!! $15,960 MSRP -$784 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT G! !! MM MPP PGG

$15,176

$

MPM G!PG! M M M PP PGG G! !! STK#M1132 VIN JM1DE1KZ7E0172070 STK#M1132 VIN JM1DE1KZ7E0172070 STK#M1132 STK#M1132 STK#M1132VIN VIN VINJM1DE1KZ7E0172070 JM1DE1KZ7E0172070 JM1DE1KZ7E0172070

STK#M1132VINVIN VINJM1DE1KZ7E0172070 JM1DE1KZ7E0172070 STK#M1132 STK#M1132 JM1DE1KZ7E0172070 PLUS 0.0% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!**

2014 MAZDA3 SPORT SEDAN

SALE PRICE

STOCK# 1575 MODEL EFB-01 VIN# JF2SJAAC5EH528664

353355

3355

404400

GREAT MPG, AUTOMATIC, AND MORE!! $20,290 MSRP MPM G!PG! M M M -$848 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT PP PGG G! !!

44P0G0GG! MM MPP !!

25,595

$19,442

$23,892 MSRP

The Subaru Forester. Motor Trend’s 2014 Sport/Utility of the Year. ®

®

2013 IMPREZA 2.0i PREMIUM 5MT SALE PRICE

$

STK#1425 MODEL DLC-22 VIN JF1GPAD63D1879627

21,784

$23,147 MSRP

2014 LEGACY 2.5I PREMIUM CVT STOCK# 1375 MODEL EAD-02 VIN# 4S3BMBC69E3006409

2014 MAZDA CX5 TOURING AWD BACKUP CAMERA, BLUETOOTH, HD RADIO, GREAT MPG!!! $26,660 MSRP -$742 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT G! !! MM MPP PGG

$25,918

$

2014 MAZDA6 TOURING

23,602

$

26,473

STK#1411 MODEL EAE-37 VIN 4S3BMBJ66E3006774 $28,362 MSRP

2014 OUTBACK 2.5i CVT

$25,920 MSRP

MPP MM PGG G! !!

PLUS 0.9% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!**

2014 MAZDA3 GRAND TOURING 5-DOOR SKYACTIV, LEATHER, TECHNOLOGY PKG, NAVIGATION AND MORE!! $26,645 MSRP -$3,292 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT MPP PGG G! !! MM -$500 BONUS CASH

26,558

STK#1428 MODEL EDD-02 VIN 4S4BRBCC0E3234057 $28,296 MSRP

26,906

2014 MAZDA CX-9 GRAND TOURING AWD

27,927

STK#1416 MODEL EDD-04 VIN 4S4BRBDC2E3227612 $29,961 MSRP

2014 OUTBACK 2.5i PREMIUM CVT

$29,961 MSRP

222222

2222

MPM G!PG! M M M PP PGG G! !! STK#M1321 VIN JM3TB3DV9E0426752 STK#M1321 VIN JM3TB3DV9E0426752 STK#M1321 STK#M1321 STK#M1321VIN VIN VINJM3TB3DV9E0426752 JM3TB3DV9E0426752 JM3TB3DV9E0426752

STK#M1321 JM3TB3DV9E0426752 PLUS 0.0% FOR 60STK#M1321 MONTHS!!!** STK#M1321 VINVIN VINJM3TB3DV9E0426752 JM3TB3DV9E0426752

SALE PRICE

SALE PRICE

$

$19,558

STK#M1185 VIN JM1CW2BL1E0162869 STK#M1185 VIN JM1CW2BL1E0162869 STK#M1185 STK#M1185 STK#M1185 VIN VIN VINJM1CW2BL1E0162869 JM1CW2BL1E0162869 JM1CW2BL1E0162869 PLUS 0.0% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!**

STK#M1185 JM1CW2BL1E0162869 STK#M1185 STK#M1185VINVIN VINJM1CW2BL1E0162869 JM1CW2BL1E0162869

27,927

Disclaimer: All cars are one and only and subject to prior sale. Photos are for illustration purposes only. All prices exclude tax and license. A NEGOTIABLE DOCUMENTARY FEE OF $150 MAY BE ADDED TO THE PRICE. Ad expires 1/22/14.

SKAGIT SUBARU

620 AUTO BLVD • BURLINGTON 360-757-7737 • 888-682-2628 WWW.SKAGITSUBARU.COM

2014 MAZDA3 HATCHBACK

404400

4400

2014 OUTBACK 2.5i PREMIUM CVT

$

282288

2288

MPP MM PGG G! !!

$37,321

SALE PRICE

$28,800 MSRP

2014 MAZDA5 SPORT 6 PASSENGER, GREAT MPG, TAKE A TEST DRIVE TODAY!! $20,935 MPM GMSRP P G M M M P!P PGG G! !!! -$1,377 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT

GT TECH PACKAGE, LEATHER POWER LIFTGATE, LOADED!! $40,210 MSRP -$2,389 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT -$500 BONUS CASH PGG G! !! MM MPP

2014 OUTBACK 2.5i PREMIUM CVT

$

MPM G!PG! M M M PP PGG G! !! STK# M1076 VIN JM1BL1MP6D1797965 STK# M1076 VIN JM1BL1MP6D1797965 STK# STK# STK#M1076 M1076 M1076VIN VIN VINJM1BL1MP6D1797965 JM1BL1MP6D1797965 JM1BL1MP6D1797965

2014 OUTBACK 2.5i PREMIUM CVT SALE PRICE

393399

3399

24,424

$

$24,115

STK#M1085 VIN JM1GJ1V68E1131709 STK#M1085 VIN JM1GJ1V68E1131709 STK#M1085 STK#M1085 STK#M1085VIN VIN VINJM1GJ1V68E1131709 JM1GJ1V68E1131709 JM1GJ1V68E1131709

STK#M1085 VINJM1GJ1V68E1131709 JM1GJ1V68E1131709 STK#M1085 STK#M1085VINVIN JM1GJ1V68E1131709

STK# M1076 JM1BL1MP6D1797965 $22,853 STK# STK#M1076 M1076VINVIN VINJM1BL1MP6D1797965 JM1BL1MP6D1797965

SALE PRICE

$

383388

BACK UP CAMERA, AUTOMATIC, SKYACTIV AND MORE!!!! $25,490 MSRP MPM G!PG! M M M -$1,375 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT PP PGG G! !!

3388

SALE PRICE

STOCK# 1451 MODEL EDD-04 VIN# 4S4BRBDC8E3240283

MPM G!PG! M M M PP PGG G! !! STK#M1087 VIN JM3KE2BE6E0371192 STK#M1087 VIN JM3KE2BE6E0371192 STK#M1087 STK#M1087 STK#M1087VIN VIN VINJM3KE2BE6E0371192 JM3KE2BE6E0371192 JM3KE2BE6E0371192

SALE PRICE

2014 LEGACY 2.5i SPORT CVT

STOCK# 1430 MODEL EDD-02 VIN# 4S4BRBCC8E3234274

303300

3300

STK#M1087 JM3KE2BE6E0371192 STK#M1087 STK#M1087 VINVIN VINJM3KE2BE6E0371192 JM3KE2BE6E0371192 PLUS 0.9% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!**

$25,112 MSRP

STOCK# 1477 MODEL EDB-21 VIN# 4S4BRBAC6E3248533

VIN JM1BM1U76E1127380 STK#M1230 VIN JM1BM1U76E1127380 PLUSSTK#M1230 1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!** STK#M1230 STK#M1230 STK#M1230VIN VIN VINJM1BM1U76E1127380 JM1BM1U76E1127380 JM1BM1U76E1127380

STK#M1230 VINJM1BM1U76E1127380 JM1BM1U76E1127380 STK#M1230 STK#M1230VINVIN JM1BM1U76E1127380

BLUETOOTH, SKYACTIV, NICELY EQUIPPED!! MPM $20,945 GMSRP P G M M M P!P PGG G! !!! -$885 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT

MM MPP PGG G! !!

$20,060

STK#M1228 VIN JM3TB3DV9E0426752

STK#M1228 VIN JM3TB3DV9E0426752 STK#M1228 STK#M1228 STK#M1228VIN VIN VINJM3TB3DV9E0426752 JM3TB3DV9E0426752 JM3TB3DV9E0426752 PLUS 1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!**

STK#M1228 VINJM3TB3DV9E0426752 JM3TB3DV9E0426752 STK#M1228 STK#M1228VINVIN JM3TB3DV9E0426752

2014 MAZDA CX-5 SPORT AWD AWD, SKYACTIV GREAT MPG!! $24,840 MSRP -$689 SKAGIT MAZDA DISCOUNT

$24,151

STK#M1219 VINJM3KE4BE0E0379168 JM3KE4BE0E0379168 STK#M1219 STK#M1219 VINVIN JM3KE4BE0E0379168 PLUS 0.9% FOR 60 MONTHS!!!**

STK#M1219 VIN JM3KE4BE0E0379168 STK#M1219 VIN JM3KE4BE0E0379168 STK#M1219 STK#M1219 STK#M1219VIN VIN VINJM3KE4BE0E0379168 JM3KE4BE0E0379168 JM3KE4BE0E0379168

Disclaimer: Must present AD at time of sale. **Subject to credit approval of Mazda Capital Services. *Not applicable with APR specials. Not all buyers will qualify. ^Must be current registered owner (or in household) of a Mazda vehicle amount varies by model. See Dealer details ^^Must be current active military and provide a copy of Leave and Earnings Statement. MPG is EPA estimate and actual mileage will vary. Cars are one and only and subject to prior sale. All prices exclude tax and license. A NEGOTIABLE DOCUMENTARY FEE OF $150 MAY BE ADDED TO THE PRICE. Ad expires 01/22/14 .

Military Rebate

ATE MILITARY R0EB!! ^^ up to $50

Military MilitaryRebate Rebate up $500!!! ^^ SKAGIT up upMAZDA toto to$500!!! $500!!!^^ ^^

620 AUTO BLVD • BURLINGTON OwnerLoyalty Loyalty Loyalty 360-757-7737 Owner •upOwner 888-682-2628 up $1000!!! uptoto to$1000!!! $1000!!!^^ ^ WWW.SKAGITAUTO.COM

Military Militar Militar

OWNER L up to $10O0Y0ALT^Y^ !!

upup to to $5 up to up to

Owne Own Own Own Ow upup to to $to up to up t


South Whidbey Record, January 18, 2014