Whidbey Crosswind The Puget Sound Veterans’ Monthly | June 2018
Farewell to a legend
Adm. Lyle Bull passed away z pg. 3
A supplement of the Whidbey News-Times
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Adm. Lyle Bull of Oak Harbor dies at age 80, remembered for his leadership By JESSIE STENSLAND
grade and Dell was a midshipman when the “flight of the herd” occurred. The three of them flew together in A-6s off a carrier.
Lyle F. Bull was a rear admiral in the Navy, a recipient of the Navy Cross, a community leader, and a beloved husband and father.
It was something that may never have happened before or since.
Bull passed away at his North Whidbey home May 4. He was 80 years old.
“It was a pretty rare thing,” Bruce Dell said. “It was pretty special.”
Bull lived one of those lives that’s impossible to summarize.
Bull retired in 1993. He and his wife stayed on their beloved Whidbey. Bull was well known in the community and had many friends who had also served.
In the Navy, he unflinchingly faced danger, bore great responsibilities and earned the admiration of his crews. At home on Whidbey, Bull was an important and influential member of the community, a loyal friend to many and a family man. He and his wife Diana raised four sons — Ron, Vince, Bruce and Dell — on Whidbey Island. “He believed that you should live by the Golden Rule,” she said, “and he tried very hard to always do that.” Bull flew in the first A-6 Intruder to land at Naval Air Station Whidbey Island. He famously earned the Navy Cross, the Navy’s highest honor, as a bombardier/navigator on an A-6 bomber during the Vietnam War. The text of the Navy Cross citation describes how he “assisted in the planning and execution of an extremely dangerous, single-plane, night, radar bombing attack on the strategically located and heavily defended Hanoi railroad ferry slip in North Vietnam.” He and his pilot accomplished their mission even as they were the target of a half dozen enemy missiles and intense anti-aircraft fire. During his three tours in Vietnam, approximately a third of the flight crew was lost each time. He flew 273 missions. “I’m sitting here with four little boys, hoping he would come back,” his wife recalled. Bull has a long list of commands in his 30-year career that includes a stint on the USS Constellation. Oak Harbor resident Dave Williams, former CO of Naval Air Station Whidbey Island, served with and under Bull in Vietnam and beyond. He said Bull was “a legend in the A-6 community.” “One friend describes him
One of those friends is Dick Hopper, who also had a 30-year Navy career. “He was quite a gentleman,” Hopper said of his friend. “He was proud of his country and certainly proud of his family.” Photo courtesy of Bull family
Lyle and Diana Bull are pictured in their younger years. Lyle Bull passed away May 4. as the John Wayne of the era,” Williams said. “That’s how he was viewed.” Williams said Bull was an inspirational leader and a forceful personality. He was loved by his men. Williams said he tried to emulate his friend’s leadership style. “He’s one of those people you have to speak of with rever-
ence,” he said. His son Vince said his father would never ask his men to do something he wasn’t willing to do. He was the kind of leader who would pull up his sleeves and help out. “He was a born leader,” he said. “To me, the best word to describe dad is ‘tenacious,’” he added.
Bull’s legacy is his four sons, Williams said. Bruce and Dell Bull followed in their father’s footsteps and went into the Navy, flying in A-6s; Bruce was a pilot and Dell a bombardier/navigator like his father. Also like his father, Dell Bull is an admiral. In 1987, Adm. Bull was a battle group commander, Bruce was a lieutenant junior
Jim McKenzie agreed, say-
ing that he will miss Bull. “He was a good and true friend,” he said. “He loved the Navy and loved the people in the Navy.” Bull was a leader in the community. He was involved in the effort to keep NAS Whidbey open after it made the list of base closures in 1991. He was a very enthusiastic member of the Save NAS Whidbey Task Force for many years, former Mayor Al Koetje said. Bull was also instrumental in the successful effort to build a new stadium at the high school. He was a longtime member of the Oak Harbor Rotary Club and rallied other members to take up the cause. “He was a big part of the community for so long,” Koetje said.
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VOL. 8, NO. 5 WHIDBEY CROSSWIND STAFF Executive Editor & Publisher............................KEVEN R. GRAVES Associate Publisher.................................... KIMBERLLY WINJUM Editor.............................................................JESSIE STENSLAND Reporters.... PATRICIA GUTHRIE, LAURA GUIDO, MARIA MATSON Admin/Production Manager......................... JENNIFER WILKINS
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Students help collect marine science data Students wearing mud boots in a kaleidoscope of colors stormed the beach of Naval Magazine (NAVMAG) Indian Island in search of sea creatures using a seine net to gather the critters into a live-well tank in Port Hadlock May 3 and 4. The students let out whoops of joy each time the net brought forth a new or different animal for their examination. “This is not an exercise, the students are collecting real data which will help us characterize the fish assemblage in Kilisut Harbor,” said Jake Gregg, U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) fish biologist. Gregg led the science field trip and is assigned to the USGS Marrowstone Island Marine Field Station. “The Navy has always been great about allowing access to Indian Island.” Gregg said. “This has been the best partnership for many years now.” For the fourth year, Port Townsend’s Blue Heron Middle School eighth grade students collected marine science data on Indian Island. Students used a beach seine net to sample marine life including fish, crabs and other critters. “The students are eager and enthusiastic about coming on this field trip,” said Leslie Shively, Blue Heron teacher, “The kids all love it. It also opens their minds to potential careers in the sciences.” The middle school students catch, count and identify what their nets bring in. Students line up along the length of the net and walk it out into the shallow water, capturing and gathering specimens in five-gallon buckets to measure and identify the catch. The 37-meter seine net is set from a boat and pulled back to shore by the students. With the aid of biolo-
Students use a seine net to gather sea creatures into a live-well tank. gists from USGS, National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration Fisheries, University of Washington, Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, North Olympic Salmon Coalition and NAVMAG, the middle school students identify, measure and tally the species and invertebrates they catch.
students and teachers that participate in this annual event,” said Bill Kalina, NAVMAG Environmental Site Manager.
NAVMAG’s environmental staff is available to answer questions from the students about the wildlife populations and natural resources conservation programs which take place on the installation throughout the year.
At the beginning of the project, Gregg explained the Kilisut Harbor Restoration project to the students and described how to work a beach seine net and the various roles needed to make the experiment work. He also discusses the importance of fish diversity and helps the students work on standard deviation and measurements. The students also graphed the data as part of the final project.
“It’s a great opportunity to learn how the Navy integrates the mission and environmental stewardship and serves as another means of public outreach and education for both
“When we get those kids out in the environment, they always have a good time,” Gregg stated. “I go into their classroom to discuss the project and tell them what to expect. Then
TO ALL WHO HAVE SERVED OUR COUNTRY IN TIMES OF PEACE AND WAR, WE SAY THANK YOU. WE SALUTE YOUR COMMITMENT TO THE PRESERVATION OF FREEDOM FOR ONE AND ALL.
we go out to Indian Island and they have a blast.” The students identified and counted thousands of fish in two days of work. The students’ catch was dominated by surf smelt, shiner perch and Pacific staghorn sculpin. The fish and other creatures are returned to the harbor after being measured and cataloged by the students. “No one is standing back,” science teacher Jennifer Manning said. “Some students take the fish from the net, some put them in the bucket and some measure and catalog the fish.” The students work with a sense of urgency to complete their tasks and get the live fish back into the harbor.
Manning coordinates the tour for the school. “The students get so much from their visit to Indian Island,” The teacher said. “It’s real scientific data they are gathering in an incredible environment.” “The kids are fascinated by the whole process,” Shively explained. “It makes science real to them. It’s also in line with the ecology standards we teach at the school. Their experience in the field is a much better way to learn.” The data gathered is submitted to the North Olympic Salmon Coalition for use as baseline data in support of the Kilisut Harbor Restoration project which is planned to restore the fish passage between Oak Bay and Kilisut Harbor.
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At Large Brewing hosts crew of Navy brewers By AARON SWANEY Special to the Everett Herald
Every day he leaves the brewery, At Large Brewing owner and head brewer Jim Weisweaver walks outside and looks directly at a giant, gray Navy ship staring back at him. The U.S. Navy is an imposing, if friendly, neighbor to all of the businesses near the Everett waterfront. Recently, a collection of Navy men and women received a tour of At Large’s brewery and got a behindthe-scenes look at how commercial beer is brewed. It was apparently a “top secret” mission, as none of the Navy folks wanted to give their name for this article. For the group it was seen as a team-building exercise, which, I was told, are common because of the frequent rotations of crew members and
their disparate hometowns. I chatted with men and women from Florida, Colorado, Kansas and Illinois. Most of them are homebrewers. “Quite a few of the guys come (to At Large) after their shift, so it felt like a cool collaboration between the Navy and a local business,” said one of the sailors. “We really wanted to just watch and learn about the process from a professional point of view.” For Weisweaver, inviting in some Navy folks after hours was a natural fit with At Large’s community outreach in Everett. Having been in the city coming up on two years, At Large has made inroads with a number of local businesses, including sponsorship agreements with the Silvertips and AquaSox, and making sure local restaurants like Brooklyn Bros. Pizzeria have
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At Large beer on tap. “Our Everett roots are growing more and more,” Weisweaver said. Coincidentally, the day the group from the Navy visited was one of the busiest brew days for At Large in a while. Weisweaver said the brewery was in the middle of an “IPA crisis,” having nearly run out of the popular beers near the end of March. At Large usually carries about a half-dozen IPAs on its tap list. “People were coming in and were like, ‘Where’s all the IPAs.’ It was like they lost a loved one,” Weisweaver said. “I said, ‘You drank them all!’ ” To remedy the problem, Weisweaver and associate brewer Dan Custer planned a double batch while they had visitors from the Navy, brewing two new beers: Stick Figure, a New England-style pale ale, and Seems To Me, an IPA brewed with three different hops. It was a good chance for the Navy folks to see the brewers in top gear.
DRINK THIS Stick Figure | Seems To Me At Large Everett
Style: New Englandstyle Pale Ale | Double IPA Stats: 5.4 percent | 7.0 Available: On tap at the brewery From the brewery: Stick Figure is a new pale ale made with 100 percent Mosaic hops and wheat to give it a hazy appearance. Seems to Me is a hazy double IPA brewed with copious amounts of Chinook, Citra and Amarillo hops.
“They got a good look at how a brewery operates at this level,” Weisweaver said. At Large’s recent IPA crisis has much to do with the Everett brewery hitting its stride — not so much in Everett but Seattle. Since starting distribution in GENERAL CONTRACTOR
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That’s led to some good problems, like selling too much IPA.
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“Right now we’re on the edge of capacity,” said Weisweaver of his threebarrel system. “Our March sales were equal to July of last year, and it’s getting harder and harder to keep up with demand, both outside of here and in the taproom.” At Large recently upgraded to 16 taps from 13 and is discussing buying a pair of sevenbarrel fermenters to help with production. Growth, albeit incrementally, is happening and all part of the plan, Weisweaver said. “We’re trying to stay nimble instead of boxing ourselves into having to cater to one type of fad or trend,” Weisweaver said. “We’re where we want to be.” Other brews on this week’s taster tray:
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Seattle about eight months ago, Weisweaver said the brewery can’t keep enough beer on tap. Craft beer heavyweights like both Chuck’s Hop Shop locations, Brouwer’s Cafe and Toronado are all regularly featuring At Large beer and selling out of it quickly.
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XIIPA No. 2, Double Bluff Brewing: The second in the brewery’s experimental IPA series pairing two different hop varieties, uses Comet and Citra hops. Available on tap at the brewery. Trainwreck, Lake Stevens Brewing: Wheat and 2-row malts collide with Cascade, Amarillo and Centennial hops in this imperial IPA. Available on tap at the brewery. Easy Island Pale Ale, Naked City Brewing/ Farmstrong Brewing: Brewed with 100 percent Skagit Valley malt and Citra hops, this pale ale has big tropical fruit flavors. Available on tap at the brewery.
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MEMORIAL DAY, MAY 28, 2018 Though many people are quick to refer to Memorial Day as the unofficial beginning of summer, the day is much more than that. On Memorial Day and every day, we honor the men and women who sacrificed everything to defend and protect the values we as a nation hold so dear. We recognize that freedom is not free, and we thank all those who serve for their valor and dedication.
The men and women who defend the liberties and freedoms of the countries they represent hold a special place in people’s hearts and an eternal spot in their countries’ histories. Any opportunity is a good time to pause and remember fallen veterans, but this holiday is an especially poignant time to thank our military personnel, and to honor those who have paid the ultimate sacrifice.
The following are just a handful of ways to show appreciation for military men and women:
meals, mow the lawn, help with grocery shopping, or simply provide emotional support.
· Visit a military memorial in a city or town near you. Such memorials can be a source of inspiration for your community.
· Have children speak with veterans in your family, including grandparents, uncles and aunts or even their own parents. It can help them gain perspective on the important roles the military plays.
· Support a military family in your town who may be missing a loved one. Make
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and their dependents.
Cynthia Besaw left the Air Force after seven years of service with a broken back, shattered foot and two young children. When she first moved back to Whidbey Island and enrolled at Skagit Valley College, she was completely unaware of the services she now helps provide to veterans. “When I separated, I didn’t know of any of these resources or any help,” she said. “And I was a single mom of two, working three jobs and going to college full time.” Four years later, Besaw is the veterans services coordinator within the Island County human services department. Her work includes helping people fill out forms, assisting with Department of Veterans Affairs claims and providing emergency financial assistance to indigent veterans
The services, which are funded by the county veterans assistance fund, can include one-time relief to prevent people from entering homelessness or having their utilities shut off. She said the office also provides partners or children with money to help pay for the burial of a veteran. Besaw is relatively new to the position, but she gained experience and a desire to enter the field during a workstudy program at SVC. While originally pursuing a nursing career, she worked to help other veteran students get connected to resources to help them transition and enroll at the school. She said enrolling in college is many people’s first step after leaving the service. “It’s overwhelming to most people,” she said. After the work-study program, she changed her degree
Photo by Laura Guido
Cynthia Besaw is Island County’s new veteran services coordinator.
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to psychology with the intent of pursuing a career in helping veterans. Lynda Richards, assistant human services director, said Besaw’s experience working with people who have multiple needs made her particularly qualified for the position. Beyond financial assistance, she tries to connect people to other agencies that can assist with finding housing, transporta-
tion, medical care or a combination of services depending on the person. “This month alone, I’ve met with over 40 different people for different needs that weren’t financial,” Besaw said. The high demand for case management tasks spurred a change in the 2018 county budget to make the veterans services coordinator position
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full-time. One of Besaw’s goals is to establish consistent hours at each office across the county. She is also trying to have more of a presence on the South End by having an office at the Whidbey Veterans Resource Center, once it expands its hours. Her overarching mission is to increase awareness about the resources available and learn as much as she can about the needs in the county. She said when she saw the job opening, it was exactly the kind of work she wanted to do. “Just being able to help people in general is gratifying,” she said. “I remember being in that same position as the people that come to see me, and it’s really humbling to come in. But just being able to help in any way I can, even if it’s filling out a form or reviewing something for them because they’re overwhelmed. That’s huge.” Veterans eligible for assistance must be residents of Island County, have an income 150 percent of poverty level, have served under honorable or general under honorable conditions, and be able to show other proof of identity and documentation of eligibility. More information can be found on the Veterans Assistance page at www.islandcountywa.gov/ humanservices
Base holding open house Naval Air Station Whidbey Island will host its annual open house for the public 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 23, 2018, at Ault Field. The open house is an opportunity for the public to learn about past, current and future operations at the Navy’s only air station in the Pacific Northwest. Aircraft static displays will include the EA-18G Growler, P-8A Poseidon, P-3C Orion, MH-60 Knighthawk helicopter and a C-40 Clipper. Aerial demonstrations planned at this time include the EA-18G, P-3C and Search and Rescue helicopter. There will also be other visual displays, guided bus tours, K-9 Working Dog demonstrations, explosive ordnance detachment displays, bouncy toys for children and a climbing wall for those wishing to test their climbing acumen. Aviation memorabilia will also be available
for purchase as well as a variety of food and beverages. All visitors over the age of 18 will be required to have a state or government issued identification for access to the base. Visitors under the age of 18 who are not accompanied by an adult must have a state or government issued identification for access to the base. Because of security measures, the following items are not allowed on the base: alcohol, large bags, backpacks, weapons including pocket knives, coolers and pets. Drugs or drug paraphernalia, including marijuana products, are also prohibited from the base. Items permitted include strollers, diaper bags, small women’s purses, wheelchairs, ser vice dogs, bottled water, cameras and video recorders.
SAR finds and rescues pilot A Search and Rescue (SAR) team from Naval Air Station Whidbey Island rescued a civilian pilot in the Olympic Mountains, Wednesday, May 2. The SAR crew was notified of a private plane crash in the Olympic Mountains just after 8:15 a.m. Shortly thereafter the SAR crew lifted off from NAS Whidbey Island with a team of five and headed toward the suspected location of the downed aircraft. While enroute the SAR crew received the phone number of the pilot and was able to
contact him to get his exact location. The SAR crew arrived on scene just after 9 a.m. and immediately saw the crashed private plane on the side of a ridgeline and the pilot on top of a ridge approximately 175 yards above the wreckage. The crew hoisted the pilot aboard the SAR helicopter and transported him to Olympic Medical Center in Port Angeles for higher care. This was the second rescue of 2018 for NAS Whidbey Island SAR, which
has also conducted two searches and two medical evacuations this calendar year. The Navy SAR unit operates three MH-60S helicopters from NAS Whidbey Island as search and rescue/ medical evacuation (SAR/ MEDEVAC) platforms for the EA-18G aircraft as well as other squadrons and personnel assigned to the installation. Pursuant to the National SAR Plan of the United States, the unit may also be used for civil SAR/ MEDEVAC needs to the fullest extent practicable
on a non-interference basis with primary military duties according to applicable national directives, plans, guidelines and agreements; specifically, the unit may launch in response to tasking by the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center (based on a Washington State Memorandum of Understanding) for inland missions, and/or tasking by the United States Coast Guard for all other aeronautical and maritime regions, when other assets are unavailable.
Navy efforts save gas, help environment - Navy Region Northwest currently has 283 electric vehicles, nearly 12 percent of the region’s total fleet. The Navy uses electric and alternative fuel vehicles, which saves gasoline and protects the environment by reducing greenhouse gases. “When we first started leasing electric vehicles from the General Services Administration (GSA), people were unsure of how far they could go with an
electric car,” said Brian Coffee, Naval Facilities Engineering CommandNorthwest. “But now with the newer, more efficient vehicles being introduced into our fleet, many of which boast ranges over 100 miles on a full charge, users have nothing to worry about.” When comparing battery powered engines to gasoline costs, electric vehicles
are the way to go. The non-profit Electric Power Research Institute calculated powering a plug-in hybrid electric vehicle costs at 75 cents per gallon, a price not seen at the pump since the 1970s. In order to support the use of electric vehicles the Navy Region first had to build the infrastructure. This included both Level 1
and Level 2 electric charging stations. Level 1 chargers use 110 volts of power, which means the car can be plugged into any 110volt electrical outlet using an extension cord from the car. Level 2 electric charging stations use 240 volts of dedicated power, which is why they can charge an electric vehicle quicker than a Level 1 charger.
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UFO group meets for out-of-this-world conversation By ANDREA BROWN The Everett Herald
It’s like Anonymous.
They meet weekly at Denny’s in Lynnwood, as hungry for paranormal conversation as pancakes. What’s up with that? Members of UFOiTeam tell of personal encounters of the nonhuman entity kind. In UFO-speak, they are “abductees,” “experiencers” and “contactees.” “They have amazing stories,” said group founder Michael W. Hall, an Edmonds attorney who is also an advocate of little green men and the people who’ve seen them. A plastic toy alien, Area 51 tag, telescope and compass adorn his field vest, emblazoned on the back with “UFOiTeam” in red letters. Hall, 65, claims weird stuff has happened to him. He said he got scoop marks, small roundish “punch biopsy” scars, from aliens on his legs in 1991 and an inflamed bump on his shoulder after he sighted a UFO over his house in 2012. He is not alone. Ten people showed up at a recent UFOiTeam meeting, live streamed on Facebook so non-present beings could watch.
On the table was a silver egg-timer in the shape of a classic UFO, a flying saucer made from a 3D printer, and a scanner wand that Hall said detects alien implants. A Bigfoot statue stood next to a ketchup bottle. Even so, it appeared to be a normal gathering of Earthlings enjoying drinks and a meal. Other diners didn’t look twice. The waitress hustled to fill orders and refill glasses. Hall started UFOiTeam a year ago. “Since my semi-retirement and divorce I’ve been able to concentrate on whatever I wanted to do,” he said. “I’m kind of the crazier one in the family.” He chose Denny’s because it’s his terrestrial haunt and it’s where America eats. “We have fun doing this,” Hall said. “We show people what we know. We ask them to tell us their story.” If aliens have interstellar travel, why do they pluck only a tiny portion of the population to study? “That’s the $64,000 question,” Hall said. “Many theories, but one is ‘they’ — whoever ‘they’ are — are interested in a genetic trait or line of people.” More people with tales of being abducted are coming forward, he
said. “People are not poo-pooing this anymore. Most people are saying, ‘You know what, I told you so.’ ” Stephen Hawking, for one, believed they were out there but thought it would be a disastrous first contact. In December, the Defense Department declassified two videos documenting encounters between U.S. Navy F-18 fighters and unidentified aircraft. Astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson says the universe brims with mysteries but just because an object is unidentified doesn’t mean it’s aliens. “Call me when you have a dinner invite from an alien,” he said in a CNN interview. Instead, maybe deGrasse Tyson should go to Denny’s with this group.
The grassroots aspect of the UFOiTeam appeals to Mary Kennedy, 58, an Arlington graphic designer. “This is not some fringe thing, this is something that is going on. It comes from us, the average citizens,” Kennedy said. “I saw a UFO when I was in Idaho. And I have a memory of being taken from my room by small beings. The whole time I was protesting.” She insists it wasn’t a dream. “I was fully awake the whole time.” Reaction outside the group varies when she shares her cosmic encounters. “They politely listen. They don’t necessarily engage,” she said. “Some joke with you about being in the tinfoil-hat crew.”
of different sections. And a needle came down out of that. And then I had the most excruciating pain I’ve ever had as the needle went into my spine in the back of my neck. It was horrifying. The next day, my neck hurt. I had dried blood and clear mucus stuff on the back of my neck.” Terry Burris, 75, of Seattle said his abduction happened 40 years ago. “I and another person were camping when we were abducted and were gone for 5½ hours,” he said. Burris wouldn’t say what happened during his capture. “It’s kind of personal.” But he wants to spread the gospel. “It is happening, but people who are not interested don’t know that it’s happening to humanity.”
Lee Strauss, 43, of Normandy Park, said the UFOiTeam gives him validity.
He has no choice but to pursue the truth. “You cannot be an experiencer and not end up searching for what the hell everything is about.”
His sister, Betty Alexander, 50, a Seattle executive assistant, is also a UFOiTeam member.
“I can bounce stuff off them and they understand it … the feelings, the stress, the anguish and everything that goes along with it. In a lot of cases our stories have similar pieces,” said Strauss, who works in the construction industry.
“I’ve had paranormal experiences since I was a little girl,” she said. “I saw a large flying disc outside my childhood bedroom window, literally hovering over the alley.”
His story: “I was lying in bed and then I woke up and I was staring at my body that was on a table. I wasn’t in my body. There was this contraption that was coming down from the ceiling with a bunch
Barney Alexander, 47, a West Seattle longshoreman, said he was abducted by “something not human.” “It took me and made experiments on me in someplace strange,” Alexander said.
Andrea Brown: 425-339-3443; abrown@heraldnet. com. Twitter: @ reporterbrown. Hop aboard Join the UFOiTeam 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays at the Lynnwood Denny’s, 4109 196th St. SW, or call 425-245-4671.
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LEGO in the Library, 4-5:30 p.m., June 5, Coupeville Library. Build your best with LEGO in this open session for creating by yourself or with a building buddy. Weâ€™ll also build with Architetrix this month. For ages 5 and up. www.sno-isle.org
Friday June 8
Gentle Chair Yoga, 2-3 p.m., June 8, Oak Harbor Library. Gentle chair yoga good for all ages! Simple movements designed to wake up both the small and large joints of the body. Come join us for a chair yoga class led by Kumi.
Saturday June 9
Sons of the American Legion Breakfast, 9 a.m. to 12 p.m., June 9, 690 SE Barrington Dr., Oak Harbor. $9. All-You-CanEat breakfast, which supports veterans and their families.
Monday June 11
Introduction to Microsoft Word 2013, 2-3:30 p.m., June 11, Oak Harbor Library. Develop your digital literacy skills by learning the basics of Microsoft Word. Learn to create and save a document print and utilize other useful commands. Register online at https:// sno-isle.libnet.info/ event/498600 by phone at 360-675-5115, or at the library.
Monday June 18
Microsoft Word. In this hands-on class youâ€™ll learn to create and save a document print and utilize other useful commands. Register by phone at 360-675-5115, online at www.sno-isle.libnet.info/ event/498600 or at the library.
of experience. If you have a collectible or antique that you think may be valuable, bring it with you. Funded by Friends of the Coupeville Library. No registration necessary. Limit one item.
Camp Casey open house, 12-4 p.m., June 19, Camp Casey Conference Center. Seattle Pacific University invites the public to visit the Camp Casey Conference Center on Whidbey Island, a historic military fort built at the turn of the 20th century. Free admission to the Sea Lab, a marine biology teaching facility. Free admission to the swimming pool during the open house. Tours of the barracks, mess hall and more. For more information, and to inquire about reserving Camp Casey Conference Center, visit spu.edu/casey or call 360-648-5050.
Thursday, June 21
Gansango African Showcase, 3-4 p.m., June 21, Oak Harbor Library. Travel to Africa for the day. Gansango Music & Dance Company celebrates music and dances from West Africa, blending contemporary and traditional dance with drumming, song and audience participation. Learn basic rhythms with hands-on use of drums, bells, shakers and clapping in this interactive workshop. For ages 5+ and caregivers.
Saturday June 23
Whidbey Island Earthquakes: What to Expect How to Prepare, 1:30-2:30 p.m., June 18, Coupeville Library. Find out about local earthquakes in this documentary produced by Whidbey Islandâ€™s 4-HD Video Editing Club for the local American Red Cross. Followed by a question and answer session with Robert Elphick. For adults.
Historic Ferry House Tours, at Ebeyâ€™s Landing, June 23. Tour the Historic Ferry House at Ebeyâ€™s Landing. Learn about the history of this iconic building and its importance to Central Whidbey. Tours twice a day at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m., with a maximum of 20 people per tour. Reservations required and accepted starting May 1. Call 360-678-6084. www. nps.gov/ebla
Introduction to Microsoft Excel 2013, 2-3:30 p.m., June 18, Oak Harbor Library. Develop your digital literacy skills by learning the basics of
Antiques: A Valuable Collection or Accumulation? 12-2 p.m., June 23, Coupeville Library. Bette is an expert appraiser with 29 years
Tuesday, Zing! Bang! Moo! Letâ€™s Get Noisy! 1-2 p.m., June 26, Oak Harbor Library, Can you make sound effects for a story? Do you know what a duck says in France? (Itâ€™s not quack? Come play with sound as we add some noise to our storytelling. For children ages 5-11 and caregivers.
Thursday, June 28
Teen Talent Contest, 7-9 p.m., June 28, Oak Harbor Library. Are you ready to perform? Do you love to sing? Do you have a group or band that would like a spot on the big stage? You are invited to enter the teen talent contest to win the chance to perform live at the Oak Harbor Music Festival on Sunday, Sept. 2. For contest rules and submission guidelines visit www. oakharborfestival.com Family Storytime, 9:30 a.m.-10:15 a.m. June 28, Oak Harbor Library. Funny stories and action songs will make you giggle and move while getting your little ones ready to read. Playtime or craft may follow. For children and caregivers. Mystery Lovers Book Group, 3-4 p.m., June 28, Oak Harbor Library. Share your love of mysteries. Join the discussion of books by your favorite authors, and discover some new ones, too. Free Crabbing 101 Seminar, 10 a.m.-12 p.m., June 30, Oak Harbor Yacht Club, 1301 Catalina Dr. Learn about crabbing in local area. Equipment, bait, License requirements, regulations, best locations, best times and tides, crab lore and life cycles. Demonstrations, slides, and free coffee. A $5 donation to the power squadron education fund is suggested. https:// www.usps.org/index.php/ sss-home
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After shopping at other dealerships in the area, it is evident why Frontier Ford has been in business for over 50 years. Their whole team treats you like family and it shows that they are passionate about their brand, finding the right vehicle for their customers, and making sure they have a customer for life. –DAVID, OAK HARBOR
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May 25, 2018 edition of the Whidbey Crosswind