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August 15- August 21, 2013


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More Local Events inside

Whidbey Playhouse Auditions Whidbey Playhouse Oak Harbor Page 6


Poster design by Sandey Brandon

Tingstad and Rumbel WICA Langley Page 6

A Guide To Creative Photography Coupeville Middle School/High School Coupeville Page 11

August 15 - August 21, 2013

LocALLy ownEd.

PHONE: (360)682-2341


LocALLy oPErAtEd.

FAX: (360)682-2344

LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED 390 NE MIDWAY BLVD | PO BOX 1098 | OAK HARBOR, WASHINGTON 98277 Publisher................................................................................................ Eric A. Marshall Contributing Writers ....... Eileen Brown, Jim Freeman, Helen Bates, Wesley Hallock Marketing Representatives ............................................Penny Hill, Roosevelt Rumble Production Manager, Editor ......................................................................TJ Pierzchala Graphic Design ......................................................................................... Teresa Besaw Circulation Manager........................................................................................ Jon Wynn

Volume 5, issue 33 | Š MMXiii Whidbey Weekly PublishEd and distributed every week. No part of this publication may be reproduced without the written consent of the publisher. The Whidbey Weekly cannot be held responsible for the quality of goods or services supplied by advertisers in this publication. Articles, unless otherwise stated, are by contribution and therefore the Whidbey Weekly is not in a position to validate any comments, recommendations or suggestions made in these articles. Submitted editorial is NOT guaranteed to be published. dEadlinEs: The Whidbey Weekly is a submission based editorial with contributing writers. Please feel free to submit any information (please limit to 200 words) that you would like to share with the Whidbey Weekly. You may submit by email to, by fax to (360)682-2344 or by postal mail to PO Box 1098, Oak Harbor, WA 98277. Submitted editorial is NOT guaranteed to be published. Deadline for all submissions is one week prior to issue date. For more information, please visit

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August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned.

Locally operated.

- The Last Five Years has a minimalistic set, and the beautifully complex contemporary music is brilliantly performed by Coupeville’s Heather Good and Oak Harbor’s Darren McCoy.

and investigate violations. The grant will also support outreach and education efforts and statistical evaluation of the effectiveness of the Southern Resident Killer Whale recovery plan.

Letters to the Editor

Largely self-driven by Good and McCoy, the show is assisted by Creative Director Mary Kay Hallen, Producer Tara Hizon and Accompanist Sharon Burge. Due to its adult themes, The Last Five Years is rated “guidance suggested.”

For more information on the grant, visit http:// funded.htm.


This unforgettable musical opens August 15 and runs for six performances only. Tickets are $14 and can be obtained at the Whidbey Playhouse office, 730 SE Midway Boulevard in Oak Harbor, or by calling (360)679-2237. For more information, visit

Join a Women’s Choir This Fall

On behalf of South Whidbey Parks & Recreation District, and the athletes who participate in the Whidbey Island Triathlon, I would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the wonderful volunteers who generously gave their time and energy to help make the 17th annual Triathlon a success. The event was held on Saturday, August 3, and had over 100 volunteers supporting nearly 300 participants. That’s right, you heard me, a 1:3 ratio. 100+ volunteers who gave 3 to 40 hours of their time to help out. There is no way that an event of this type can be successful without the support of the community and our volunteers. I would like to thank this year’s volunteer Triathlon Committee members: Bob Dalton, Curt Gordon, Kurt Johnson, Krista Loercher, Frazer Mann, Wayne Nehrlich, Peter Oakley, Tom Rowland, and Bob Thome, for all of their work in planning, guidance, and assistance during the event. Thanks also to key organizers: Chris William, Terry Permenter, Randy Heston, Bo Miller, Robert May, Brandon Henry, Lance Landquist, Jim Lautenbach... I wish I could list each and every helper. I would also like to thank all of the organizations and sponsors that provided support, volunteers, and supplies for the event: Half Link Bicycle Shop; Useless Bay Coffee Co.; Island Athletic Club; Useless Bay Animal Clinic; Island Asphalt; PROBAR; Payless Foods; EMS of Whidbey General; Road ID; Frontier Building Supply; Hanson’s Building Supply; Whidbey Goldwing Association; City of Langley; Island County Public Works for providing safety equipment and sweeping the bicycle course; Island County Sheriff’s Department; Whidbey General and Emergency Medical Services; Whidbey Island HAM Radio Operators for supplying communications;; South Whidbey Parks & Recreation District Staff. An event of this type is a tremendous team effort that requires the involvement of staff, volunteers AND the community. I hear over and over again from our race participants that our community is such a beautiful and friendly place to race, what great volunteers we have, and what a great event we offer. My deepest thanks to South Whidbey for embracing and continuing to support the Whidbey Island Triathlon. Carrie Monforte, Program Coordinator South Whidbey Parks & Recreation District

Whidbey Playhouse Presents The Last Five Years The Whidbey Playhouse is proud to present a limited off-season engagement of The Last Five Years, the blockbuster musical by Jason Robert Brown. Inspired by Brown’s own failed marriage, The Last Five Years explores the relationship between Jamie, a rising novelist, and Cathy, a struggling actress, through a unique form of storytelling: Cathy’s story is told in reverse chronological order (we meet Cathy at the end of the couple’s marriage and move backward with her through time), and Jamie’s is told in chronological order (starting just after the couple first meet). The character’s timelines intersect in the middle of their quest for answers, closure and redemption. Jason Robert Brown is known for his intricate musical arrangements and unique presentation

[Submitted by Bryan Thomas, Communications Director for Rep. Rick Larsen]

community as a center for celebrating Scandinavian culture and traditions on Whidbey Island. Also, the Hall may be rented by other organizations and individuals for their own events & activities on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information about the Whidbey Island Nordic Lodge or renting this new facility, please visit their website at The new Nordic Hall is located at 63 Jacobs Road, a right turn off of Highway 20 about one mile south of Coupeville. [Submitted by Joan Gerteis, Whidbey Island Nordic Lodge]

Whidbey Island Welcomes David Read as New Boy Scout Executive

[Submitted by Whidbey Playhouse]

Meeting and Permit Required to Hunt on NAS Whidbey Island People interested in hunting on NAS Whidbey Island property during the 2013-2014 season are invited to attend one of two “One-StopShop” meetings being held in August and September. Meetings are scheduled for August 28 and September 16 from 5:00pm to 7:00pm at Building 130, Gallery Golf Course. Information handouts will cover on-base hunting permit requirements, hunting areas and base access procedures. Hunters may register, pay the $13 permit fee and receive an installation hunting permit. Hunters must have a Washington State hunting license in order to be issued a permit. There are no vendors of State licenses available on the installation. Hunters must present all licenses for the species they wish to hunt to acquire an installation hunting permit. Civilian hunters may participate in the pheasant release program on the installation. Specific documents required to get your installation hunting permit are: Pheasant hunters must bring DOD or State issued picture identification card or badge, and Western Washington pheasant license (with odd/even selection). Waterfowl hunters must present DOD-issued identification card, Washington State small game license, State migratory bird validation and Federal duck stamp (attached to license and signed across the face). Deer hunters must present DOD-issued identification card, Washington State big game license with archery deer option and transport tag. Questions may be directed to John Phillips, (360) 257-8873, at the installation Environmental Office. [Submitted by Mike Welding, NAS Whidbey Island]

Larsen Helps Secure Federal Funding to Protect Puget Sound Killer Whales Rep. Rick Larsen, WA-02, last week announced that the federal government will spend more than $900,000 to protect Southern Resident Killer whales in the Puget Sound. Larsen actively supported the Washington State Department of Fish and Wildlife’s application for the grant, including by sending a letter of support to the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) in June. “Southern Resident Killer Whales are an inseparable part of the Puget Sound’s cultural, economic and ecological makeup,” Larsen said. “This grant will put a cop on the beat to protect these endangered whales as they continue their recovery.” The $924,961 federal grant will be combined with more than $300,000 in state funds to enforce NOAA rules to protect the endangered whales issued in 2011. The funding will go in part to hiring an enforcement officer to conduct regular Killer Whale protection patrols

Chanteuse, a local Whidbey Island women’s choir, will be starting rehearsals for their fall concert, “Chanteuse Goes to Hollywood.” Any women singers interested in joining the group for this 12-week session of rehearsals and performances (Nov. 8-9), should plan to be at the first rehearsal on Thursday, August 22, 6:00pm, at the Freeland Trinity Lutheran Church Fireside room. The first rehearsal begins with a salad bar pot luck, followed by music readthrough at 6:30pm. Chanteuse is a non-auditioned group that has members from Oak Harbor to Clinton. Cost is $90 per session, which includes music, plus the purchase of a blouse at $38. Monthly payments for the session are accepted. For more information, contact Cheryl Veblen at (360)929-5379 or email [Submitted by Cheryl Veblen]

Looking into the Heart: Art, Music & Appetizers On Thursday, August 22, from 2:00pm to 4:00pm, join HomePlace Special Care Center as they explore ways of “creating togetherness” through rediscovering past passions such as art, music and storytelling. Artist Ivan Neaigus will share pieces of his wife Sarah’s “Art in Transition Collection” created during her journey through Alzheimer’s. He will share his experience of using the creative process as a healing environment, involving loved ones and caregivers as mentors to those with memory loss. Featuring Talia Marcus, Violinist. HomePlace Special Care Center is located at 171 SW 6th Ave. in Oak Harbor. Please RSVP at (360)2792555 for this very special event. [Submitted by Wendy Sines, HomePlace Special Care Center]

Camp Casey Adult Swim Extended & Final Session of Swim Lessons The Camp Casey Conference Center pool is now open for morning lap swims. It will run for Adults only from 8:40am to 9:10am, Monday through Thursdays, for the remainder of the summer season. The Casey pool is heated and guarded by Red Cross Certified lifeguards. Lap swim is $3 per day or $20 for 8 admissions. The Camp Casey pool has a final session of swim lessons August 19 through August 29. The cost is $40 per student, and the two week courses run Monday-Thursday each week. For more information, call (360)678-5050 or visit [Submitted by Robyn Myers, Camp Casey & Fort Casey Inn]

Nordic Hall Open House The Whidbey Island Nordic Lodge will be holding an Open House at its new facility, the Fritz Cornell Nordic Hall, from 1:00pm to 6:00pm on Saturday, August 24. This new Nordic Hall will serve the Whidbey Island Nordic Lodge and the surrounding

David’s Scouting experience started in Libby, Montana in 1975 as a Cub Scout in Pack 25 where he went on to earn the Arrow of Light. As a Boy Scout he earned the world conservation award, religious award, 50 miler award, Order of the Arrow brotherhood (1st brotherhood member in Lincoln County in over 30 years), 58 merit badges, and the rank of Eagle Scout with 7 palms. He also served on the Montana Scout Camp staff for 3 years as a merit badge counselor and site commissioner. After graduating from High School he joined the U.S. Army and served as a truck driver and recon sergeant at Ft. Sill, Babenhausen/ Germany and Ft. Lewis. His most interesting military assignments were guarding nuclear weapons in Germany and fighting forest fires in Oregon where he earned the Humanitarian Service Medal. After 4 years in the military he returned to Libby, Montana and became the Scoutmaster of Troop 71 for a year and designed his first Scout patch (1990 Hands Across the Border) before starting college at Washington State University. After meeting his future wife and graduating with two degrees with honors in Architecture, he and Michelle moved to Las Vegas to work as a licensed Architect for 5 years before applying to graduate school. While attending Penn and Princeton to study architectural theory and urban design, he made a visit to the 2001 National Jamboree at Fort AP Hill, VA. They moved back to the Pacific Northwest, Issaquah, WA on 9/11/01 (the day the World Trade Center was hit by two planes) to work for Callison in Seattle. They had been in the World Trade Center just 5 months earlier during a trip to New York City. Nine months later they moved to Monroe, WA to buy a house. In 2004 David came back into Scouting as a Klahaya District leader serving as Unit Commissioner, Assistant District Commissioner, District Commissioner, District Roundtable Commissioner, District Committee Member, Eagle Board Member, District/Council Hornaday Awards Chair, Seattle Historic Trail Advisor, District Advancement Committee Member, District Activities and Civic Service Chair, University of Scouting/Program and Training Conference instructor, Woodbadge instructor and BSA patch and pin designer over the past 9 years. Volunteer awards include the Commissioner Training Award, Commissioner Key, Commissioner Arrowhead Award, Distinguished Commissioner Service Award, Doctorate of

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August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned. Commissioner Science, District Committee Key, District Award of Merit, Seattle Historic Trail Award, William T. Hornaday Award and the Leeon and Virginia Aller Memorial Award. David enjoys writing and has written many articles and done photography for the Klahaya Drumbeat, Mount Baker Council Echo, Monroe Peace Lutheran Church newsletter, Everett Herald and the Snohomish County Root & Twig conservation newsletter. He also enjoys doing conservation programming, teaching and field work, in which he has worked on 66 different sites in 8 different counties in Puget Sound with an emphasis on salmon habitat restoration. David and Michelle now live in Oak Harbor with their two sons, Alex (7) and Aaron (5). [Submitted by Teresa Pierzchala]

Cascade River Road Wash-Out Thunderstorms moved through the western part of North Cascades National Park during the afternoon and early evening of Sunday, August 11, 2013 dumping heavy rain within a short period of time. This caused the Cascade River Road to wash out at its junction with Boston Creek, stranding approximately 25-35 vehicles parked at the Cascade Pass Trailhead 11⁄2 miles above the washout. Sixty-five stranded people stayed the night in their vehicles. National Park Service employees are on site assisting those stranded by the wash-out. The wash-out is estimated to be approximately 15 feet deep and 40-60 feet wide. Plans have been developed to build a temporary one-lane road to allow stranded vehicles to leave the area as soon as possible. The National Park Service has made contact with friends and family members of the stranded hikers to inform them of the situation. Cascade Pass is one of the most popular destination hikes in North Cascades National Park. The trailhead is located approximately 23 miles from the junction of the Cascade River Road and Highway 20. The Cascade River Road is closed to the public at the park boundary at milepost 18 until further notice. For information on alternative hikes in the park, please call the Wilderness Information Center at (360)854-7245. [Submitted by Ken Hires, North Cascades National Park Complex]

Island Transit Recognizes 2013 Spirit Award Winners

It is with great pleasure that Island Transit recognizes their 2013 Spirit Award Team. This year’s Spirit Award Winners are: Robyn “Uniquely Otherworldly” Goldring; Jud “IT Wizard in the Clouds” Hobbs; Pete “Don’t ask him about getting locked in the Chicken Coop” Schrum; and Gary “Master of Laughter and Awe” Manker. These “Fab Four” coordinated all aspects of Island Transit’s new “Barn”

Dr. Lemme’s Tiny Tips for Health Tip #7: Smile. Share a happy face with someone today. David Lemme, D.O., M.P.H. The Coupeville Clinic

202 N. Main St., Coupeville, WA 98239 Office: (360) 678-6576 Toll-Free: (855) 321-0668

Locally operated. construction project, as well as the move from their dilapidated old barn. These four tremendously talented individuals truly epitomize the spirit of Island Transit: dedication, focus, vision. Island Transit is proud to have them as members of their organization. [Submitted by Meg Heppner, Island Transit]

Seeking Applicants for Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve Trust Board The Island County Board of Commissioners is seeking applicants to serve on the Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve Trust Board (ELNHR) as a Member at Large. The Board of County Commissioners appoints members to the Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve Trust Board for 4 year terms. This term will run until October 1, 2017. The Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve Trust Board consists of nine members, three representing the Town of Coupeville, three representing Island County, one member at large, one representative of State Parks and one representative of the National Parks Service. The Reserve was created as a unit of the National Park System in 1978 and is a cooperative effort of the National Park Service, State Parks, Island County and the Town of Coupeville. The Trust Board of ELNHR was established in 1988 to administer and manage the Historical Reserve. Trust Board members are enrolled as Volunteers in Parks (VIPs) and perform duties as assigned by the National Parks Service. Interested individuals should provide a letter of interest and statement of qualifications by mail, email or fax to: Island County Board of Commissioners, Attn: Pam Dill, Re: Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve Trust Board Vacancy, Post Office Box 5000, Coupeville, WA 98239. The fax number is (360)679-7381 and email applications should be sent to pamd@ Application materials should be received no later than 4:30pm on Monday, September 12, 2013. For additional information please phone (360)679-7353 or e-mail Pam Dill at the above address. [Submitted by Pam Dill]

Rep. Hayes Named to Legislative Veterans’ Committee and Marine Resources Council

State Department of Veterans Affairs and the military department. “I’m honored to serve on this committee,” said Hayes, a veteran of the United States Navy. “We have a substantial number of active military personnel and veterans in our district, all of whom deserve our respect and appreciation. Our service men and women have made major sacrifices to serve our country. I’m proud to be a voice for them on this committee.” Hayes’ 10th Legislative District includes Naval Air Station Whidbey Island near Oak Harbor. Many constituents also commute to work at Naval Station Everett, just south of the 10th District. During the 2013 session, Hayes sponsored several veterans-related bills, including expansion of Gold Star license plates for certain family members of veterans killed in action, and designating Interstate 5 in Washington as the “Purple Heart Trail” in honor of those killed or wounded in action. The lawmaker will also serve on the Washington Marine Resources Protection Council. Among other things, the council will work with the University of Washington and others to conduct analysis on the effects and sources of ocean acidification. “The 10th District is partially made up of several islands and has a large amount of coastline and marine resources. It’s important we learn more about the issues surrounding ocean acidification to protect aquaculture and our shellfish industry, not only in the 10th District, but throughout the coastal region of Washington,” said Hayes. “We need to base actions on solid scientific evidence and ensure a balance is reached which would not impose undue hardships on our small businesses, agriculture and local communities. I hope to provide a voice of reason on this council.” The council was created during the 2013 session under Senate Bill 5603. It is charged with meeting at least twice a year, beginning after November 1, 2013, and reporting its findings to the Legislature. The council expires June 30, 2017. Hayes is serving his first term of office. In addition to these new appointments, he serves on the House Public Safety Committee as assistant ranking Republican, as well as the Education and Transportation committees.

State Rep. Dave Hayes has been tabbed to serve on the Legislature’s Joint Committee on Veterans’ and Military Affairs and the Washington Marine Resources Protection Council. Hayes received word last week of his new appointments from House Speaker Frank Chopp.

For more information about Rep. Hayes, visit

“I’m grateful for the speaker’s confidence in the perspectives I bring to the table regarding veterans’ issues, and future use and protection of our state’s coastal resources,” said Hayes, R-Camano Island.

Late Night Shopping at Penn Cove Gallery

[Submitted by John Sattgast, WA House Republicans]

Local Business News

You are invited to shop late at Penn Cove Gallery on Saturday August 31 from 5:00pm until 7:00pm. Meet with many of the artists, enjoy wine and refreshments and browse the Fine Art presented by Penn Cove Gallery’s talented collection of local artists.

The 16-member Joint Committee on Veterans’ and Military Affairs was created in 2001 and studies issues regarding veterans, active military forces, the National Guard and Reserves. Penn Cove Gallery is located on Front Street in Members then make recommendations to the Coupeville. For more information, call (360)678Legislature. The committee also studies the structure and administration of the Washington 1176 or visit Puzzle 1 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41)

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Generated by on Wed Jul 10 19:03:59 2013 GMT. Enjoy!

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August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned.

Locally operated. The church and Reading Room are located at 721 SW 20th Court at Scenic Heights Street, Oak Harbor. Call (360)675-0621 or visit

Restaurant Activities Flyers Restaurant & Brewery, Oak Harbor Happy Hour Daily 2:00pm-6:00pm, Sunday 2:00pm-close All entries are listed chronologically, unless there are multiple entries for the same venue or are connected to a specific organization (such as Sno-Isle Libraries) in which case all entries for that venue or organization are listed collectively in chronological order under one heading.

reading skills and confidence, and reading to a therapy dog is a fun way to encourage reading practice and avoid summer reading slump. Prereaders and independent readers are welcome. Caregiver required.

Lions Club Produce Sale

Thursday, August 15, 1:00pm & 3:00pm Oak Harbor Library, Oak Harbor

Religious Services

Immerse yourself in the world of Thumbelina’s adventures, presented by Oregon Shadow Theatre. Encounter frogs, beetles, birds, mice and a mysterious underground mole in this musical retelling of the traditional tale. For school-aged children with caregivers.

Sunday School, 1:00pm; Worship Service, 2:00pm Church on the Rock, Oak Harbor

Daily until sold out, 9:00am-6:00pm Rite Aid Parking Lot, Oak Harbor All sale proceeds support community projects and services. Produce includes: Freestone Red Globe Peaches, Yakima Slicing & Roma Tomatoes, Nectarines & Plums, Walla Walla Onions, Green & Jalapeño Peppers, Cantaloupe, Sunripened produce delivered directly from Eastern Washington.

Whidbey Island Area Fair Thursday, August 15, 9:30am-10:00pm Friday, August 16, 9:30am-10:30pm Saturday, August 17, 9:30am-10:30pm Sunday, August 18, 9:30am-7:00pm Island County Fairgrounds, Langley “Blossom to Awesome” is this year’s theme for the Whidbey Island Area Fair (formerly Island County Fair). Enjoy an old-fashioned fair! For more information, visit

Coupeville Lions Club Blood Drive Thursday, August 15, 11:00am-5:00pm Coupeville United Methodist Church, Coupeville One pint of blood can save 3 lives and they have helped save hundreds of lives in community hospitals throughout Western Washington. Walk-ins welcome. To schedule an appointment e-mail For more information, call Paddy Roberts (360)678-8746 or Sue Hartin (503)789-3595.

Lecture and Wine Tasting Sunday, August 18, at 4:00pm Pacific Northwest Art School, Coupeville Arthur Meyerson, nationally known photographer and instructor will be offering a free mini lecture and book signing. Along with Meyerson’s lecture and book signing the school will be offering in partnership with Vail Wine Shop, a wine tasting of six wines. Wine tasting tickets are $10 and can be purchased at Vail Wine Shop located at 23 Front Street or by calling them at (360)632-2227. The Pacific NorthWest Art School is a not for profit visual arts education facility and part of the proceeds of the wine tasting will benefit the school.

Friends of South Whidbey State Park Kickoff Monday, August 19, 7:00pm St. Augustine’s Episcopal Church, Freeland For nearly four decades, from Coupeville south, people have had a special relationship with South Whidbey State Park. Now everyone has a new opportunity to become a Friend of South Whidbey State Park. The new non-profit’s kickoff will feature refreshments, giveaways and opportunities to get in on the ground floor in helping preserve and enhance the park.The planning committee is eager to welcome ideas, energy and talents from all ages. Peter Herzog, partnerships and planning program manager at Washington State Parks, will address the opportunities Friends of South Whidbey State Parks will open up and Park Manager Jon Crimmins and Fletcher Davis, interim president of the organization, will explain how the community partnership works.For more information, e-mail and Facebook: Friends of South Whidbey State Parks.

Upcoming Sno-Isle Library Events See schedule below Cost: Free Books with Bubba Fridays, thru August 16, 3:00pm-4:30pm Coupeville Library, Coupeville Read aloud to Bubba or Carlie, patient canine listeners. Reading aloud improves children’s

Summer Reading Finale: “Thumbelina”

DIY Explorers Club: Do It Yourself... Together! Saturday, August 19, 2:00pm-4:00pm Oak Harbor Library, Oak Harbor Students ages 8-12 with an adult discover the joy of creating together. Use the library i-Pad to record your work. Make a project to take home and become inspired to try more! August’s program: Astronomy! Island County Astronomical Society will help us explore our universe. Make a telescope to take home. Space is limited; please preregister. Play Reading for Fun Troupe Mondays, August 19, September 16, October 14, November 18, 3:00pm-6:00pm Mondays, August 26, November 25, 5:00pm-8:00pm Oak Harbor Library, Oak Harbor Love reading and theatre? Join the Play Reading for Fun Troupe. No experience necessary. Directed by Stan Thomas of Whidbey Playhouse. For all ages. Supported by Whidbey Playhouse. The History of Wine Sunday, August 25, 3:00pm-5:00pm Coupeville Library, Coupeville Robert M. Wagner, wine connoisseur and broker, shares his expertise and reveals the rich evolution of wine. This program has a limit of 30; preregistration is required at the library or

Parking Lot Garage Sale Saturday, August 24, 9:00am-3:00pm Senior Community Thrift Store, Freeland Please join Senior Services of Island County & Senior Community Thrift for their Huge Parking Lot Garage Sale. They have up to 30 garage sale venders all in one location for your convenience. Experience the fun at the best island community one stop garage sale. Complimentary coffee available from 9:00am to 11:00am. We will have BBQ meals for a donation from 11:00am to 2:00pm or until sold out. Registration is limited so call to reserve your parking stall. Call for details, (360)331-5701.

Nordic Hall Open House Saturday, August 24, 1:00pm-6:00pm Fritz Cornell Nordic Hall, Coupeville The new Nordic Hall, located at 63 Jacobs Rd., will serve the Whidbey Island Nordic Lodge and the surrounding community as a center for celebrating Scandinavian culture and traditions on Whidbey Island. Also, the Hall may be rented by other organizations and individuals for their own events & activities on a first-come, firstserved basis. For more information about the Whidbey Island Nordic Lodge or renting this new facility, please visit their website at http://

Whidbey Island Center for the Arts (WICA) Tickets are available by contacting the WICA ticket office (360)221-8268 or (800)638-7631. Additional information at www.WICAonline. com. Art + Wood = Woodpalooza Reception, Friday, August 30, 6:00pm-9:00pm Saturday & Sunday, August 31 & September 1, 12:00pm-5:00pm

The Whidbey Island Woodworkers Guild presents the “Art + Wood = Woodpalooza” Exhibition–the 10th Annual Show of Whidbey’s Finest Woodwork. This year’s show promises exceptional work by twenty of Whidbey’s best. Visit for more information.

Filipino Christian Fellowship

Pastor Jansen Onggao

Healing Room Every Thursday, 6:30pm-8:30pm 5200 Honeymoon Bay Road, Freeland The Healing Room is open to anyone desiring personal prayer for physical, emotional, or spiritual needs. They are a team of Christians from several area churches that are dedicated to praying for healing the sick in our community. For more information, contact Gert at (360)3315515, e-mail or visit

Living Circle: Friends on the Path Every Sunday, 10:30am 917 E. Whidbey Ave., Oak Harbor Living Circle is a welcoming spiritual community of friends on the path sharing music, prayers, blessings, stories, and more. They invite you to share your spirit with them. Their building is located next to Big Brothers and Big Sisters. For more information, call (360)320-2081, email, or visit livingcircle.

Brewer’s Nights Last Thursday of Month, 6:00pm-9:00pm Special prizes and giveaways. Live Music.

Prima Bistro, Langley Restaurant Industry Discount Mondays 20% off when food handlers or alcohol serve permit presented.

Galleries and Art Shows Summer Art Studio Tour Saturday & Sunday, August 24 & 25, Saturday-Monday, August 31-September 2, 10:00am-5:00pm (Labor Day until 3:00pm) Various Spend quality time with working artists at the Whidbey Summer Art Studio Tour. Many of the studios are open two weekends (all studios will be open Labor Day Weekend). For more information and a list of participating studios, visit

Featured Artists: Phyllis Drummond & Judy Skinner Through August Christopher’s Restaurant, Coupeville Both artists work in watercolor and pastels. Phyllis loves to capture the emotion and personality in portraits. Judy seeks out local scenes that have deep shadows playing the light against the dark.

Artworks Gallery Features Artist Barbara Mearing Through August Greenbank Farm, Greenbank

Sundays, 9:00am & 11:00am Calvary Chapel, 3821 French Road, Clinton

Barbara Mearing’s work includes miniature to medium size paintings in oils, acrylics, pastels and colored pencils. Barbara looks for extraordinary moments in light, spots of color, pattern and texture, pleasing shapes and lines which she can incorporate into her compositions. Other art on exhibit at the gallery include paintings in oil, watercolor, colored pencil, acrylic, and pastel; handcrafted jewelry, color and black & white photography, fiber arts, metal sculpture and garden art, pottery, raku and fused glass. For more information, visit artworkswhidbey. com or call (360)222-3010.

For more information, visit

Mermaids and Moons!

Unitarian Universalist Sunday Service

Through August 31 The Queen’s Buns, Bayview

Oneness Blessings Every Monday, 4:00pm-5:00pm Oak Harbor A hands-on process of awakening the human being to its natural state by sending energy to the physical brain via a Oneness Blessings Giver. Come experience peace, healing & joy for yourself. Contact Netsah at (360)675-3420 for more information.

Teaching Through God’s Word

Sundays, 10:00am Unitarian Universalist Congregation, Freeland All are welcome. Values-based children’s religious exploration classes and childcare will be provided. Visit for more information. The Unitarian Universalist Congregation building is located at 20103 Highway 525, two miles north of Freeland.

Unity of Whidbey Sundays, 10:00am 5671 Crawford Road, Langley If you’re one of the “spiritual but not religious” people who questions your childhood faith or is looking for something more, Unity of Whidbey may feel like a homecoming. Visit our website:

Whidbey Quakers Sundays, 4:00pm-5:00pm Unitarian Universalist Congregation, Freeland Whidbey Islands Friends Meeting (also known as Quakers) meet in silent worship and community, with occasional spoken messages, every Sunday at the Unitarian Universalist building. For more information, contact Tom Ewell at or go to .

First Church of Christ, Scientist Worship, 10:00am Sunday School to age 20, 10:00am Wednesday Testimony Meeting, 7:30pm Christian Science Reading Room Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, 11:00am-3:00pm Wednesday 3:00pm-7:00pm

Featuring the artwork of Karen Champion. Karen works with clay creating mermaids, moons and driftwood spirits inspired by our beautiful Whidbey Island shores.

Featured Artists: Travis Kuehn and Nancy Anderson Through August 31 Whidbey Aret Gallery, Langley The Whidbey Art Gallery will feature oils by Nancy Anderson and sculpture by Travis Kuehn. See work by these and other artist members through August. Take time to enjoy our outdoor sculpture display along Frick Lane.

Featured Artists: Kathe Fraga & Elaine Michaelides Through September 1 Museo Gallery, Langley Featuring new paintings by Kathe Fraga and works in glass by Elaine Michaelides.

“A Painters’ Summer in the NW” Through September 2 Brackenwood Gallery, Langley “A Painters’ Summer in the NW” is a show that embraces summer with three of Whidbey’s most talented painters: Pete Jordan - Oil, Susan Ogilvie - Pastel and Ginny O’Neill - Watercolor. Each of these painters in their own way has captured the beauty and magic of summer in the Northwest.

“Art of the Vine” Through September 2 Blooms Winery Taste for Wine & Art, Langley

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August 15 - August 21, 2013

LocALLy ownEd. “Art of the Vine” will focus on bringing the cycle of vine to wine to life with photographer and travel writer Richard Duval, whose photography is featured in Washington Tasting Room magazine, and the paintings of Carol Hurless and Nan Hahn.

Colors of Whidbey Through September 3 Rob Schouten Gallery, Greenbank Colors of Whidbey is a group show of artists featuring colorful paintings, sculpture, glass, jewelry, encaustics and fiber arts depicting the brightness of summer on Whidbey Island.

LocALLy oPErAtEd. AARP Driving Class Saturday August 17, 9:00am-4:00pm Bayview Senior Center, Langley Cost: $12 AARP members, $14 non-members Porter Whidbey Insurance of Freeland is sponsoring the one day class which covers rules of the road, challenging road conditions, and normal age-related physical changes that affect driving. Focus on older drivers. Check with your Insurancefor discounts. Must register at Bayview Senior Center. For more information, call (360)678-3373 or (360)331-1600. Please bring a lunch. Instructor: Karen Bishop

Meetings and Organizations

Digging for Dinner

Red Cross-Islands Chapter

Discover how to forage for a delicious dinner in an environmentally-friendly way. Bring your shovel, bucket, boots, hat, sunscreen, water bottle, and shellfish license and join the fun.

Whidbey Island Fair, August 15-18 Fair Grounds, Langley Wag ‘n’ Walk, August 25 Greenbank Farm, Greenbank The Islands Chapter Red Cross needs volunteers! They have opportunities to fit a variety of interests and time commitments. Consider being part of the disaster action or shelter teams, health services, or Services to Armed Forces. You can also promote emergency preparedness, participate in parades and community events, or help with administrative tasks. Visit their booth at the Fair, August 15-18 or the WAIF Wag n’ Walk at Greenbank Farm, August 25, or email for more information about becoming a volunteer.

Freeland Chamber Luncheon Tuesday, August 20, 11:30am-1:00pm Useless Bay Golf & Country Club, Langley The sponsor will be Whidbey Vision. And the speaker is Ron Nelson from the Island Economic Development Council (EDC). He will be giving a presentation about customer service. For more information, call (360)331-1980 or e-mail

United Way of Island County Wednesday, August 21, 3:30pm Whidbey Island Bank Conference Room, Oak Harbor. Please call (360)675-1778 for more information.

Whidbey Island Camera Club Tuesday, August 20, 6:30pm-8:00pm Oak Hall Room 306, SVC, Oak Harbor The theme for August is Photographers Choice. You may submit up to 3 photographs for discussion during the meeting to Whidbey Island Camera Club, a community club, is open to the public. If you have questions, please email tina31543@ or visit For more Meetings and Organizations, visit

Classes, Seminars and Workshops Dan’s Classic Ballroom & Moonlight Dance Cruises Featured on The Price is Right, March 2012 & 2013 See website for schedules/fees (360)720-2727. Group & Private Lessons, Adults, Teens, Children, Wedding Dances, Special Events/Parties Offering classes in: Smooth Dances: Foxtrot, Waltz, Tango Latin & Rhythm: EC Swing, WC Swing, Cha Cha, Rumba, Mambo, Merengue, Bolero, Samba Club Dances: Salsa, Night Club 2-step, Hustle, Bachata We also do Dance Cruise Vacations to Alaska, the Mexican Rivera, Alaska, New England & Hawaii. Please see our other website at: for details.

DUI/Underage Drinking Prevention Panel Thursday, August 15, 6:45pm Hayes Hall, Room 137, SVC, Oak Harbor Open to all, no late admittance. Required by local driving schools for driver’s education students and parents. For more information, call (360)672-8219 or visit

Tuesday, August 20, 9:00am Double Bluff Park, Freeland

For details and directions, visit http://county. Digging%20for%20Dinner.2013.Draft%20 poster%205-2-13.pdf or contact the WSU extension office at or (360)240-5558.

Hunter Sight In Day Sunday, August 25, 9:00am-2:00pm CWSA, Coupeville The CWSA range will be open to non members on the above dates/times. Range fees will be $5 per firearm for adults, $2 per firearm under 14 years (fees waived for active duty military). CWSA will provide 1 (one) target. Shooters may bring their own paper targets. Additional targets will be $1.00 each. Targets will be set at 25, 50, 100, and 200 yds. The firing line is covered, shooting benches, rests and spotter assistance will be available. For further info contact John Jeffries,, (360)675-3054.

Hunter Education Classes August 28–31, September 4-7, September 18-21 CWSA, Coupeville Hunter education classes consist of four sessions. Course times are available at www., click the calendar link. For more information and/or to pre-register, please call the hunter education course instructors, Sam Weatherford at (360)914-0354 or John Boling at (360)969-2440. Online registration for these classes is also required by the state of Washington at

Tai Chi Introduction Wednesdays, August 28-September 25, 12:00pm-1:00pm Island Dance, Langley Tai Chi is an exploration of “Stillness in Movement”. This is a 5-week series is a brief introduction to the Cheng Man-Ch’ing style of Tai Chi with Simon Leon, an approved instructor with many years of experience in Tai Chi and other internal arts. The cost is $50 for the 5-week series and pre-registration is required. For information/registration, call (360)6617298, or email

IDIPIC DUI/Underage Drinking Prevention Panel Saturday, September 7, 12:45pm Trinity Church’s Grigware Hall, Freeland Required by local driving instructors for both driver’s ed. student and parent. More information, call (360) 672-8219 or visit www.idipic. org.

Hunter Sight In Day Sunday, September 22, 9:00am-2:00pm CWSA, Coupeville The CWSA range will be open to non-members on the above dates/times. Range fees will be $5 per firearm for adults, $2 per firearm under 14 years (fees waived for active duty military). CWSA will provide 1 (one) target. Shooters may bring their own paper targets. Additional targets will be $1.00 each. Targets will be set at 25, 50, 100, and 200 yds. The firing line is covered, shooting benches, rests and spotter assistance will be available. For further information, contact John Jeffries, jeffkath@comcast. net, (360)675-3054.

Thank you for reading! Please recycle the Whidbey Weekly when you are finished with it.



August 15 - August 21, 2013

LocALLy ownEd.

LocALLy oPErAtEd.

stiLL tALking By Eileen Brown

Love itself doesn’t mean two people will be together next year, or even next month. Neither does love mean one must marry. The act of marriage tells us two people are motivated to become half of a partnership. They are full of hope. They will need it.

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If married people live happier and longer as “studies” claim they do, let’s find out why. I suspect the “happy” one must be the partner who gets the whole enchilada: public declaration, vows and rings, the one who thinks commitment is a contract with the CD club, nothing more. Single people may look back and agree they are happier without an unreasonable mate. Great guys and wonderful women are not automatically marriage material. If you are getting married, don’t count on a pre-nuptial agreement to show your undying affection. Throw off those emotional shackles and you will find what’s right in front of you. The only promise you need to make to your beloved is to be kind. That’s it. Be kind. We perform countless acts of kindness to strangers without thinking first of getting something back and that is how we must design our give and take in marriage. After years of such kindness given happily and freely to each other, a couple may wish to review their success. In the case of “sickness and health,” as well as “to forsake all others,” they avoided the trap doors of relationships by being kind. A kind man or woman would never leave one who is ill or tempt fate with a dalliance. Marriage? Proceed only if your motives are pure. That doesn’t make one a saint but it keeps you honest and you could get a nice deposit in your karma bank. You also avoid the embarrassment of telling friends and family you screwed up your vows. So there you have it. Be kind. Get over yourself and be kind. People will think you have gone crazy. Tell them you have. Tell them you are crazy about your wife (or husband). Watch their faces drop. One day, quite unannounced, the bloom may fade from the rose. Here’s where your years of being kind come in. It’s a steep walk to the mountain top but you reach it and ask a couple together for 49 years, “What’s your secret?” You guessed it. Be kind today, tomorrow and 10 years from now. That’s a vow you can live with. Hot and getting hotter As a freckle-faced teenager, I was told ladies don’t sweat, they glow. On a hot day, actually too hot to be outside, I look in the mirror to watch a river of perspiration run down my head to be caught temporarily in my ear. Not ladylike at all. It doesn’t take much exertion either. Some of us are just more sensitive to heat and would rather sit in a dark room with three or four fans running than go out back and pick strawberries. Heat stroke on temperate Whidbey Island? It can happen with the right factors put together. We all know to never, never leave children or pets alone in enclosed vehicles. Even if you don’t feel thirsty, stay hydrated by drinking plenty of fluids. Just avoid caffeine or alcohol. Small meals are best, eaten more often. Wear loose-fitting, lightweight, light-colored clothing (dark colors absorb the sun’s rays). If you must work outdoors, take frequent breaks. By all means, reschedule outdoor games and activities. Check on family, friends and neighbors who spend much of their time alone and who may be affected by the heat. Animals can’t tell us, but I bet that horse could use some water and a shady spot. My old dog Dilly and cats Pixie and Rocky spread out like sheepskin rugs when I place a couple of fans on the floor. They live year-round in a warm fur coat and the cool floor must feel good. Thanks, American Red Cross, for these sensible suggestions.

Mr. Rodgers’ neighborhood The husky voice is unmistakable, even at 80. Folks love him and his hometown of Camas, WA will show their appreciation by declaring Sept. 18 Jimmie Rodgers Day. He’s flattered, but oh so modest. How long will he sing? “As long as people want me,” he said in a phone interview on Aug. 9, adding, “I’m healthy.” Rodgers and his wife Mary live in Palm Springs with their four terriers. He attended Vancouver Clark College and spent one summer washing all the school windows. He worked in Orting and was employed by a Japanese farm. “I picked berries and worked three months for $90.” Rodgers says his folks would tie him to a tree when they went fishing, so with nothing else to do, he’d sing to himself all day. He sang in church and school. His mother was a music teacher but Jimmie never had a lesson. “I have perfect pitch,” he said. He also has 23 Gold Records on the walls of his home He said he can’t wait to go out in the audience in the Coupeville Performing Arts Center Sept. 12. “It’s a family show. No four-letter words,” he added. The performance starts at 7PM. General seating is $30; there are no pre-assigned seats. Get yours at event/429029. A superstar of the 1950s and 1960s, Jimmie Rodgers may be best known for his Top 10 hits such as Honeycomb, Kisses Sweeter Than Wine; Oh-oh. I’m Falling in Love Again; It’s Over; Child of Clay and Waltzing Mathilda. Rodgers once had a TV variety show and had his own theatre in Branson, Mo. He makes a point of saying that along the way, he blossomed into a performer, not just a singer. It’s a show you will remember for its nostalgia and humor. His website is A picture of us She’s up there again, painting oversized postcards onto an old family album. Her canvas is the brick wall on the south side of Pioneer Way. Good thing artist Susan Hakala, a muralist from northern California, isn’t afraid of heights. A local company, Diamond Rentals, loaned the lift she uses and regularly checks on its safety. She is painting a mural sponsored by Island Thrift and several individual donors. Bookstore owner Karen Mueller got the project going. Looking out her front door each day, she saw a perfect spot for it across the street, just begging to be painted. She continues to raise money for the project and invites those who like what they see to leave a donation at Wind & Tide Bookstore on Pioneer Way. The mural-in-progress will span several decades and include construction of the Deception Pass Bridge. You may call out a friendly “Hello up there” as you pass, but remember, she is working and cannot wave back. Upscale Resale Just a brief mention of the new location for the Soroptimist’s Upscale Resale Thrift Store, just east of Ace Hardware on Pioneer in Oak Harbor. New additions include children’s and men’s clothing, a lot more in housewares and jewelry, plus high quality women’s clothing for work and evening. If your honey hasn’t taken you anywhere in a long time, wearing a bejeweled dress as you serve dinner could be the hint he needs. There’s a lot of work to be finished at Upscale Resale, such as adding dressing rooms, finish a bit of painting and getting ready for a grand opening. Please support this shop with your donations and purchases. All money raised goes to help women and girls, locally and worldwide, live healthier, safer lives. Oak Harbor Soroptimists give significant scholarships each year to women forging a new start in life through higher education and specialized training. Helping build these scholarships is the job of every member. They hold a gala and auction each fall and it is their biggest fund raiser of the year. Write to me at

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August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned.


Locally operated. I may have an unpredictable side to my nature. I may run hot and cold at times due to the influences of the cusp and various other things. You have been telling everyone to wait for 2018. I don’t think that’s going to help me out any. I am not certain you have had the time to really figure out the hitch in my get along. I get emotionally charged thinking about all the things I have done to try to rise above each and every element I have been rubbed raw on.

Chicken Little And the Astrologer By Wesley Hallock Dear Astrologer The sky falls regularly at my house because, lucky me, I happen to be married to a Chicken Little. It began in about 1998, when the Y2K acorn fell on my husband’s head, causing him to prepare for new millennium pandemonium following a global computer crash. Our garage became a staging area for survival supplies. Need case lots of tuna, toilet paper, solar- powered radios or freeze-dried fricassee? We stock it all. Then the Armageddon acorn beaned my sweetie’s noggin, leading to another panic. We shopped the End of the Mayan Calendar world-closeout sales, beefing up our stockpile. If anyone needs camouflage underwear, I’m sure we have a crate load. Now it’s late 2013, the world is still here, and, far from being relieved, my Chicken Little hubby is busy preparing for the next end-all disaster. The new date for The End is 2015. Seems we’re due to collide with an asteroid. 2015 is a date you mention frequently, in a more optimistic way. Can you elaborate, please? Do you share my opinion, which is, this end-of-theworld stuff is a lot of hype? Prepared, but Dubious

I have come a long way towards accepting things. But my life has been far from fair. I wanted to know when I would stop feeling like my life is nothing more than punishment and to be an accessory to everyone else’s life. People treat me differently than others for no apparent reason. Maybe I should give up asking others for advice. No one seems to get it. There is no way to explain how far I have come. I feel like your advice was meant for someone else. But anyhow I thank you for trying. It seems there is no justice and no answers for me in this life yet. Still As Unanswered as Before (my parents were NOT anything like allies, I was more-like their parent - a task I never asked for and responsibility that has colored my experience ever after) Dear Unanswered When I wrote you as Saturn’s Fair-haired Stepchild, I understood you more than you’ve realized. The line, “In a roundabout way, thus, your parents have been your greatest allies,” was encouragement for you to look at your life in a broader way. The key word is roundabout. I wanted you to see that anyone and anything that helps you to fulfill your life purpose is your ally. An adversary that unknowingly helps you toward your goal is no longer an adversary. They are your ally. This is not word games. There is power in seeing in this broader way. The power is that it puts you in control. I will say this again: Seeing your life broadly puts YOU in control.

Dear Prepared We on Earth are in the middle of a cosmic square dance in which Pluto and Uranus are doing the do-si-do until mid-2015. Unfortunately, the fiddlers in the dance are playing some questionable tunes, putting your husband and millions like him in fear of something that is cause for celebration. This is the climax of a human awakening and transition that began in the late 1800s. The collective psyche is primed to witness a great happening, and too many are trying to sway the outcome by inserting disaster scenarios into the mass awareness. Personally, I think there is too much love in the hearts of too many people for us to come to a bad end. And in case I’m wrong? I’m still betting on the good hearts, while stocking up on wine and chocolate. Come the crunch, I’ll be the one at your door at fricassee time, vino in one hand and cacao in the other. Dear Astrologer Greetings again. I thank you for your personal insight into my chart. However your assumptions about my parents are COMPLETELY off-base. My dad was a paranoid schizophrenic who suffered from alcoholism until his premature death at the age of 41. Therefore, I was always comforting and talking him back from suicidal ideas. My mother is a self-centered, over-sized child who cannot get her own life together and recently had my half-brother call to ask if he, his fiancé and my mother could come and move into my home as my stupid mother had gone and LOST EVERYTHING AGAIN. To tell me that my parents couldn’t handle me is to say that they could not handle ANYTHING. They never had ANY valuable guidance for me. So to say that they “tried” is almost insulting to a soul as lacking in parental love and guidance as I have been. If my parents were my ‘greatest allies’ I should have become a monk on a mountainside instead of being hopeful for better folks in my midst in the future.

You want to know when you will stop feeling like your life is nothing more than punishment. The answer lies in the context just described: You will stop feeling punished whenever you decide. Your life has been far from fair, because life is not about fair. Life is not about justice. To continue to think so is to keep on feeling punished by life. The day you let go your fixed notions about fairness and justice is the day you truly gain control over situations that have not seemed controllable. Take comfort in knowing that you are well along your difficult life path of releasing old truths that no longer serve you. Based on your astrology, I have full confidence that you will succeed, and will find the pains of this lifetime rewarded in ways that will make it all worthwhile. Dear Astrologer Do you do astrology for dogs? I’m wondering why Boots, my Siamese, bullies our beagle. Boots will sit on the window sill, waiting for the dog to walk by, and when he does, Boots jumps him. Lands right on the dog’s back. Since cats are good judges of character, I’d like to know what Boots sees in the dog that makes him do this. Cat Lover Dear Cat Lover I don’t read cats or dogs. I read people. If you send me your birth data, I can read Boots in your chart, presuming he’s your cat. But I can safely say without the data that you have an agitated Moon or fourth house. Do the beagle a favor. Drink a calming tea.

Nine out of ten people can’t answer the question, “Are your sleepless nights sleepless because the sky is falling, or because Saturn is doing the Watusi with your Moon again?” Don’t be one of them. Send your questions, along with your date, TIME and place of birth (as listed on your birth certificate) to Wesley at It’s fun and it’s free. You’ll also sleep better.

“Looking Into The Heart”

Art, Music and Delicious Appetizers Featuring Violinist Talia Marcus

Join us as we explore ways of “creating togetherness” with those who have memory loss, through rediscovering the love of past passions such as art, music, and storytelling. Artist Ivan Neaigus will share pieces from his wife Sarah’s “Art in Transition” collection created during her journey through Alzheimer’s. He will share his experience of using the creative process as a healing environment, involving loved ones and caregivers as mentors.

When: August 22nd, 2013 Time: 4:00 PM to 6:00 PM Where: Serenity House at HomePlace Special Care 171 SW 6th Ave Oak Harbor, WA

Special Memory Care Center

It can be different...

Let us show you how.

Please RSVP by Tuesday, August 20: 360-279-2555

Thank you for reading! Please recycle the Whidbey Weekly when you are finished with it.


August 15 - August 21, 2013

LocALLy ownEd.

LocALLy oPErAtEd.

FRIDAY, August 2 4:04pm, SW 6th Ave. Caller in lobby for contact. Advising she has multiple complaints to make and has a lot of evidence for the officers. 4:05pm, SW 4th Ave. Black male, white shirt, blue jeans came up to the caller and asked him to use his bathroom. When caller declined he began asking caller about what houses were empty on the street so he and his friends could move right in. 7:03pm, SE Jerome St. Dog trap set out by OHAC has a dog in it. Not the dog he’s trying to catch. Trap is located next to the ball fields and skate park. Requesting check. Caller has recalled wondering if someone is coming to let the dog out of the trap.

ACross 1. Circus cries 4. ___ line (major axis of an elliptical orbit) 8. Keats, for one 12. Bang-up (hyphenated) 14. C4H8O2, e.g. 15. “I’m ___ you!� 16. U.S. citizen of Hispanic descent (2 wds) 19. Ace 20. Reserve 21. Sanctums in ancient temples 24. “Sesame Street� watcher 25. Computer acronym 28. The “A� of ABM 30. Blazer, e.g. (acronym) 33. Almost boil 34. Court figure 36. ___ boom bah! 38. Concurring person of age (2 wds) 41. Anger 42. Military surround and capture 43. Start of a refrain (hyphenated) 44. “To ___ is human ...� 46. Very dry, as wine

47. ___ Peninsula, where Kuala Lumpur is located 48. Sun, e.g. 50. Beasts of burden 52. Harpsichord 56. Penn State library 60. Draws unspecific conclusion 63. ___-mutton 64. Winter coats 65. Sonatas, e.g. 66. Heavy cart 67. Fastener 68. “The Catcher in the ___� doWn 1. Brewer’s equipment 2. Arizona Indian 3. Become unhinged 4. ___ Wednesday 5. “Harper Valley ___� (acronym) 6. 18-wheeler 7. Building 8. Sharp ends 9. “___ bitten, twice shy� 10. Flight data, briefly 11. A load 13. Involves 14. Catch a glimpse of 17. Salts with I

9:57pm, SW Erie St. Caller is currently at Walmart needing to get back home to Mount Vernon. States he has no shoes on.

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TUESDAY, August 6 7:05am, SW Echo Loop Caller advising pitbull won’t let her out of her vehicle. Is currently still in the vehicle. Dog is jumping up on the window. 9:20am, N Oak Harbor St. Caller requesting call advising noticed money missing from wallet a few weeks. Has been ongoing since then, every time female is in the residence. 9:34am, Bon Air Dr. On line with customer who says he wants to be put in jail because he can’t pay his credit card bill due to unemployment. Was told they can not do that. 5:05pm, SE Ely St. Reporting possible shots heard from location. Sounds like a bb gun. Caller heard a male say “cock and shoot it�. Caller then heard female say “someone is going to call the cops, you need to hide it.�

18. “Flying Down to ___� 10:33pm, N Oak Harbor St. 6:10pm, SE City Beach St. 22. Sampler Caller advising of woman yelling, running Topless woman at the basketball courts around parking lot, claiming she’s God. 23. Columbus discovat City Beach. Only wearing shorts. White SATURDAY, August 3 ery of 1493 female, 20’s, heavyset. 9:33am, SW Kirk Ln. 25. Fungal spore sacs WEDNESDAY, August 7 Reporting a raccoon has made a nest in 2:55am, SW Harrier Circ. 26. Harshly criticize her tree. Caller is not happy with it there Caller advising a female was outside and has tried spraying the animal and tried 27. Wicker weaver threatening to pour sugar in his gas tank. ruining it’s nest. Requesting assistance or 29. Beliefs Mid 20’s, white female, medium billed, possibly a trap. brown hair. 31. Bar order, with 11:41am, S Beeksma Dr. 3:46am, NE Midway Blvd. “the� Caller at car wash and needs assistance Reporting male subject laying in the middle getting keys from the top of the roof at 32. Fancy home of the roadway. Male seems to have the car wash. 35. Breakfast staple broken legs and was talking gibberish. 2:33pm, Heron Dr. 37. “Don’t go!� 10:59am, SE Barrington Dr. Advising husband just poured soda on her. Illegal disposal of fecal matter. 39. Those who eat 8:00pm, SE O’Leary St. with small, quick 1:53pm, SR 20 1 house north of location. Caller states he bites Reporting female following her around. hears what sounds like two females being States she’s at the store now. Black/gray raped. When asked to describe what caller 40. Severe Bronco or Blazer. “Probably trying to screw was hearing, stated he heard their voices 45. Sir Walter Scott up job opportunity� for the caller. Caller saying they were being raped not out loud, novel (2 wds) became agitated when trying to clarify but subliminally. location. 49. Dust remover SUNDAY, August 4 3:59pm, NW 5th Ave. 51. Fitness centers 12:44am, SE Pioneer Way Reporting bypasses the interlock by having Black male with black shirt, baggy pants 52. Icy others breathe into it for her. Caller adviswith plaid underwear showing is patting 53. “... happily ___ ing she was “drunk out of her mind� 2 women’s rear ends. The black male who 9OUR'UESSISAS'OODAS/UR'UESS7EATHER&ORECAST 9OUR'UESSISAS'OODAS/UR'UESS7EATHER&ORECAST after� days ago. Vehicle is off-white pearly Escawas bothering them is talking to 2 people 4HURS *ANTH 4HURS





7EDS &EBST lade that has -ON

a.ORTH)SLE breathalyzer. in white shirts. 54. Prefix with phone .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ 8:05pm, NW Heller St. ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ 2:59am, N Oak Harbor St. 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 55. “Don’t bet ___!� 2AIN 2AIN 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 9OUR'UESSISAS'OODAS/UR'UESS7EATHER&ORECAST 9OUR'UESSISAS'OODAS/UR'UESS7EATHER&ORECAST $RIZZLE $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN Reporting green Jetta parked for the last 2 $RIZZLE #HILLY Adult male $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN Reporting#HILLY unattended death. 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE (2 wds) 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE 4HURS









*ANTH 3UN *ANTH -ON *ANTH 4UES *ANST the 7EDS &EBST hours in a manner that is obstructing fell and hit.ORTH)SLE his head. Snoring has .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE .ORTH)SLE 57. Russian emperor ( ƒ, ƒ 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE Caller .ORTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE view of drivers at the intersection. been drinking. ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ 2AIN 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN also concerned as there are car seats for 2AIN 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 58. Mysterious: Var. $RIZZLE #HILLY $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN #HILLY $RIZZLE 7:43am, NE Kettle St.0OSSIBLE $RIZZLE $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN #HILLY $RIZZLE 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE children inside the vehicle. Concerned 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE Hearing a female voice screaming at0OSSIBLE loca59. “___ quam about the safe3OUTH)SLE driving of the3OUTH)SLE owner as they 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE 3OUTH)SLE tion but can’t make out what is being said. videri� (North ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒin such( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ parked an unsafe way. ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ ( ƒ, ƒ 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN Says it sounds like a hyena getting it’s head 0ARTLY3UNNY 2AIN #LOUDYWITH 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN 2AIN Carolina’s motto) $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN #HILLY $RIZZLE $RIZZLE A,ITTLE2AIN #HILLY $RIZZLE 9:03pm, SE Pioneer Way 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE cut off. 0OSSIBLE 0OSSIBLE 61. Large, Australian Advising broken light laying on a piece of 10:01pm, SR 20 flightless bird carpet in the front window display. Caller Caller advising he is being stalked. Refusconcerned it is a fire hazard. Requesting 62. Cabernet, e.g. ing to answer questions. Caller states he is


another dog stuck up in a room. Concerned for their well being.


Clouds with Sunbreaks

South Isle


Clouds with Sunbreaks

Wed, August 21 North Isle


Clouds with Possible Shower

South Isle


Clouds with Sunbreaks

at the north entrance to location. MONDAY, August 5 12:35pm, SE Bayshore Dr. Caller very upset about the group of people who have gathered all last week and now this week in the park. The men are peeing in the bushes. 11:04pm, NW 2nd Ave. Reports the pit bull at location has punched a hole through the garage using his head. Caller doesn’t know the owner’s names. Caller knocked on the door but nobody came to the door. Also hears

check. Premise contacted, spoke with husband at home number. Will be checking. THURSDAY, August 8 8:59am, S Beeksma Dr. Advising seagulls are a problem for residents in the area. Swooping at dogs & pooping all over. Caller calling on behalf of residents in the area. Wondering about options. 3:01pm, SR 20 Caller requesting call referencing needing seagulls removed from the rooftop.

Report provided by OHPD & Island County Sheriff’s Dept.

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August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned.

On Track with Jim Freeman

This morning we bought two tickets for next month’s Jimmie Rodgers concert in Coupeville. My blood pressure is probably still rising at press time as I imagine hearing Honeycomb, Kisses Sweeter than Wine, Uh-Oh, I’m Falling in Love Again, Secretly, and Bimbombey from a gentleman who will turn 80 just six days after his September 12th show. Tickets are available at www.brownpapertickets. com. Bring your camera. I hope to have Jimmie autograph my can of uh-oh, Spaghettios. Remember that TV commercial?

Memorable Moments of Mayhem Last week was the 39th anniversary of my Commander-in-Chief’s resignation. In his honor, I found a YouTube video of Ferrante and Teicher’s dual piano version of Exodus, and sent it on to some fellow Marines. I won’t bother you in print with their varied responses, but it did bring to mind some of the best farewells I have ever enjoyed – The last days of grade school, junior high, high school, college, law school, and the day I never looked back at the front gate of Parris Island, South Carolina.

Locally operated. When Elvis no-showed the second night of his Hilton engagement, Lopez Larry walked down to the Hilton lounge, tipped the maitre d’ two bucks, and got a front row seat to see Fats Domino. Larry said the evening at piano-side with Fats was one of the most enjoyable experiences of his life. In the mid 90s’, Jammin’ Laura of Islander Herbs, while working for a radio station in Eureka, California, was treated to backstage passes and front row seats for Bonnie Raitt. Laura even had a chance to visit with Bonnie. Jammin’ Laura’s entire story is rather remarkable as she was almost in a real jam years earlier when confronted by super creep Ted Bundy, arm in a sling, asking her for help in the parking lot of a festival in Tacoma. One look at his eyes and she was gone. Additionally, her identification of Bundy’s VW, led to his arrest weeks later. How spooky is that? Thirty years ago, when I moved here from Hollyweird, I often asked folks how they discovered Whidbey. I asked folks how and when they moved here. Everyone has such a great story. Sharing them is fun and revealing at times. What concerts do you recall enjoying? Why are you living here? Let us know.


Operators are not standing by, but they will be as soon as we remove their chairs.

Front and Center

Ponderings from the Internet Ponderosa

As I hum some of the aforementioned Jimmie Rodgers songs, my mind drifts off to the many moments of my youth chasing singers, songwriters and other musical performers around the country to see them perform live.

I used to eat a lot of natural foods, until I learned most people die of natural causes.

How many times did Corporal Swigart and I go find Judy Collins singing somewhere in Southern California, usually at a college campus or a nice venue where we had to wear civilian shoes to get in?

Whenever I feel blue, I start breathing again.

How many times did Corporal Hatter and I go chase down Chuck Berry in San Diego or LA area clubs?

How is it one careless match can start a forest fire, but it takes a whole box to start a campfire?

Chuck always had a different blonde on his arm. Doubtful that he was a two buck Chuck in those days.

If Jimmy cracks corn and no one cares, why is there a song about him?

How many times did we load up in the van to go see Willie or Waylon or Merle or Johnny or Jerry Jeff Walker or John Prine?

Have you noticed since everyone has a cell phone these days, no one talks about seeing UFOs like they used to? All of us could take a lesson from the weather. It pays no attention to criticism.

If corn oil is made from corn, and vegetable oil is made from vegetables, then what is baby oil made from?

Possibly throughout the Carter administration.

Do illiterate people get the full effect of Alphabet Soup?

What about the shows you went to? Live, Memorex, or in a movie theatre?

Does pushing the elevator button more than once make it arrive faster?

The ones with your parents? The ones with your kids? The ones with your classmates?

Why doesn’t glue stick to the inside of the bottle?

How many show-stopping names can you drop?

Landing on Hamilton Beach

Frannie Johnson said she saw Gene Krupa and his band from the front row. Fifty years later, Frannie still has good hearing.

Recently, Pal and I enjoyed dinner with a soon-tobe-famous couple of south end locals. While the ladies were preparing a scrumptious meal of chili, salad, and cornbread, I drifted into the kitchen to notice a really old looking Hamilton Beach mixer, made in Racine, Wisconsin, apparently before our forefathers had discovered China.

Morton Kent said he saw the Mark Williams Orchestra from the front row, but he was the only one sitting still. Everyone else was dancing like fools. I saw Alabama Governor George Wallace speak in 1960. I was seated in the last row of the Mississippi Coliseum in Jackson. I wanted to leave early in case there was a riot. Mom took me to see Benny Goodman, The Dukes of Dixieland, and President Eisenhower. While in Memphis one summer en route to see Grandma in Missouri, Dad took me to see Sophia Loren on the big screen in Arabesque. How much bigger did Sophia need to look for this nineteen year young boy?

Below the manufacturer’s name, I spotted the word MixGuide above the knob one turns to reveal the ten settings available. Clearly, these settings reflect the speeds of the times, and the style of the cooks of the late 40s’ and early 50s’: #1–slow mixing; #2–heavy batters; #3–prepared mixes; 4th–juicing fruits; #5–icings, creams; #6–whip cream; #7–whip potatoes; #8–candy, beat eggs; #9–cooked icings; #10–attachments.

Maybe Jackie was the #2 speed of that mixer–heavy batters!

Years ago, in Hollywood, long time local Michael Licastro took three of us to see Tammy Wynette. Front row seats at the historic Roxy. Fortunately, when Tammy sang her classic, Stand by Your Man, I was no longer sitting on Michael’s lap. Just kidding, Michael, just kidding.

This Saturday evening the fun will be funning at China City in Freeland as the South Whidbey High School Class of 1983 celebrates their 30th reunion.

Remember back when the Stones were raking it in at 15 bucks a seat! Oh my, can I borrow a five so I can go? Lopez Larry, of soon-to-be-famous mustard fame, was disappointed in the mid 70s’ when Elvis was a no show at the Hilton. In light of Presley’s nonappearance the first night, Larry got comped tickets to go see Wayne Newton.

SALLY M. SMITH Sally Maurine Smith was surrounded by her loving family when she was called home to the Lord on July 13, 2013 at the age of 76. She was born July 10, 1937 in Jerome, Arizona to Lester and Mildred Bean. As a young girl, she moved with her family to Arkansas for a short time and then on to Memphis. While in high school, she met her sweetheart Jack Smith. They graduated from high school in Memphis, along with classmate, Elvis Presley. Following high school, Sally and Jack were married. Jack enlisted in the U.S. Army and was stationed in South Carolina and Virginia. When Jack left military service, they back to Memphis. They then moved to California, making their home in the LA area. In 1966 they moved to Poway, CA. In 1980, Sally was promised a job at the Whidbey News Times in Oak Harbor and she, Jack and family all headed to Whidbey Island. Thus began a 28 year career where Sally served as Office Manager under Wally Funk and John Webber with the Whidbey Press/Whidbey News Times and eventually with Sound Publishing. She retired in 2008. Sally loved to bowl, play golf and swim. She and Jack enjoyed their travel trailer and camping at the Glen at Maple Falls. She was most proud of her family and also the friends she had made over the years. She loved to help anyone in need at any time. Sally is survived by her husband Jack at the family home, by two daughters Sharon Hudson and husband Randy of Oak Harbor and Lisa Heiserman and husband Ty of Wenatchee and by four sisters and one brother and by 10 grandchildren and six great grandchildren. A Celebration of Life will be held at Wallin Funeral Home & Cremation on Saturday, August 17, 2013 at 1:00 pm with Gary Wallin, Certified Life Celebrant, officiating. A reception will follow. Friends and family are encouraged to share condolences and memories at the Book of Memories hosted by Wallin Funeral Home at

After locating a similar mixer for sale on E-Bay, I noticed the mixer was made in 1946, the year before Jackie Robinson changed the sporting world.

My cousin Henry took me to see my first and last Brigitte Bardot movie. I did not know enough French to understand the silence, but I did go through my popcorn pretty fast.

My law school buddy Gene never got me to a Rolling Stones concert, but he sure waited in line, sometimes for days, to get his maximum number of eight tickets.


Class of 1983

The officers of that class have asked me to make a cameo appearance in some skit spoofing some of their teachers. I will be wearing a brown wig and a black beret. Hopefully I will have my one line memorized by then, but, just in case, I will write my one line on the palm of my hand. Of course, that means I will have to wear my glasses to see what I have written on the palm of my hand. Maybe I’ll write my line backwards on my forehead. My forehead space is much bigger than my palm, and with a mirror, I will be able to read my line without glasses. Thanks for helping me work through this.

Thank you for reading! Please recycle the Whidbey Weekly when you are finished with it.


August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned.

Locally operated.

Whidbey’s Best Eats & Drinks BAYVIEW basil café



El Corral Restaurant



Joe’s Wood Fired Pizza


Neil’s Clover Patch Café



Anchor books & Coffee


Books & Coffee

The Cozy Roadhouse


American Style

Dairy Queen


Fast Food

Hong Kong Gardens



Kiichli’s Bagel Bakery



pickles deli



Bayleaf Deli



Capt. Whidbey inn


Wild, Local Seafood

Christopher’s Restaurant





Neapolitan Pizza

coupeville coffee & Bistro



Ebey’s diner


Diner Cuisine




keystone café


American/Fish & Chips

kim’s café



mosquito fleet chili


Lunch Fare

the cove THAI cuisine


Thai Cuisine

The Knead and Feed



The OysterCatcher






TOby’s tavern



Tyee Restaurant Lounge



China City



Coach’s Pizzeria



Eagles #3418 Dining


Home Cooking

Freeland Café & Lounge



Gerry’s Kitchen


Comfort Food



Fine Dining

Glass Alley CAFé



The Shell Shack


Fast Food



Coffee House



Coffee & Light Fare

Pizza, Sandwiches, Salads




Join Us For Our 2nd Annual Cajun Luau With New Belgium Brewery

Sat., August 24 3pm - 10pm

1JH3PBTUtLive Music

Tickets $25

Advance purchase highly recommended

We are Giving Away the New Belgium Fat Tire Cruiser Bike!

Must be present to win

Flight Deck Open! Dog Friendly Patio ~ weather permitting

LANGLEY The Braeburn



Café Langley





Fine Dining

Island Coffeehouse


Coffee House

Langley Village Eatery


Latin/Cajun Fusion

Living green





English Pub Fare

Mukilteo coffee



Prima bistro



Sweet mona’s


Chocolate Bar

the village pizzeria



Useless bay coffee house


Coffee House


Thank you for reading! Please support our advertisers and tell them you saw their ad in Whidbey Weekly.

August 15 - August 21, 2013

LocALLy ownEd.


LocALLy oPErAtEd.

Celebrating 7 Years of serving you Whidbey’s Best BBQ! We Cater!


601 NE Midway Blvd Oak Harbor Follow us on Facebook & Twitter

6 beers on tap for growler fills including Mac & Jacks Perfect for summer BBQs

Ç£äÊ- ʈ`>}œÊÛiʛ£äÎÊUÊ">ŽÊ>ÀLœÀÊUÊ360-675-8570 œ˜‡->ÌÊ££>“Ê̜ÊÇ«“ÊUÊ œÃi`Ê-՘ÊUÊÜÜܰ܅ˆ`LiÞLiiÀܜÀŽÃ°Vœ“

WINE, BEER & GIFTS Over 1,300 wines in stock.

We provide Personal Service. Join Koa’s Wine Club. Fill Your Growlers Here!

Come see us at at 5575 Harbor Ave, Freeland Tuesday-Friday 11am-6pm • Saturday 11am-7pm • Sunday 12:30-5

GREENBANK grEEnbank storE & grillE



WhidbEy’s PiEs café & catEring


Pies, Lunch

WhidbEy ricE café


SE Asian Cuisine

1-2-3 thai #2



agavE taQuEria



all sPorts Pub & EatEry



angElo’s caffE


Breakfast, Lunch




arby’s rEstaurant


Fast Food

arirang gardEn


Korean & Sushi




bbQ Joint


BBQ & Take out

bluE foX drivE-in


American Diner

camEron’s casual dining



china city



china harbor



daily grind


Coffee/Brkft & Lnch

dairy QuEEn


Fast Food

dh buffEt


Asian Buffet

domino’s Pizza



El cazador grill






flyErs rEst/brEWEry


Rest. & Brewery

frank’s PlacE





Steak & Seafood

island café



Jack in thE boX


Fast Food

JEda’s thai kitchEn



Jumbo buffEt






kyoto rEstaurant



littlE caEsar’s



lotus tEa bar & studio





Espresso & Deli

mario’s Pizza



mi PuEblo grill mEXican





Greek Cuisine

oak harbor café & bar



PaPa John’s



PaPa murPhy’s Pizza



Pizza factory



Pizza hut



san rEmo rEstaurant



sEabolt’s smokEhousE dEli


Seafood, Angus

sho nuff


Southern Food




sWEEt ricE thai cuisinE



taco bEll


Fast Food

thE tErracE


WIne & Bistro

tokyo stoP tEriyaki



toPPins frozEn yogurt


Frozen Yogurt

vallE azul





Fast Food

yummiEs Eats & trEats


Bakery & Deli

zorba’s rEstaurant




Thank you for reading! Please recycle the Whidbey Weekly when you are finished with it.


August 15 - August 21, 2013

Locally owned.

Locally operated.

Real Estate/Rentals

2 bedroom/ 2 bath overlooking Saratoga Passage and Olympic Mountains. Bonus room, wrap around deck, 2-car garage, and detached shop. $289,000. For more information, call Linda Earnhart, Windermere Real Estate, at (360)929-0922 or email MLS#451810

Motorcycles/Parts For Sale

1999 Suzuki VL1500 Intruder; 20,230 miles, Red and White two tone, Saddle bags (newer ones, not included in picture), Wind screen, Driver back rest, Auxiliary running lights, LED brake lights added, Passenger Running boards for feet, $4,500 (360)5627263

Auto/Parts For Sale 1984 Camaro Z28 132,000 original miles, repainted, new motor, clutch, trans, rear-end, tires, seats, carpet, glass. Asking $14K. (360)929-5866 Pair of Husky Front SUV heavyduty Floor Mats. $25 or best

offer. Photos available. Call (360)678-1167. Pickup Truck Crane, $75. 1000-lb. capacity, Never installed, never used. Can be installed in truck (or trailer) bed. Located in Oak Harbor. Photos available. (360)678-5255 (0) 6V car battery. Part #4-950. Crank amps 950-1000. Like new, under warranty. $75 (360)678-4308 (1)

Business Classifieds Well-established Antique Mall now accepting applications for space rental. Future retail spaces and shelf retail spaces becoming available. Apply in person at Shady Ladies. Antique Mall, 656 SE Bayshore Drive, Suite 5, Oak Harbor. Next to Licensing Office. Come join us for fun and profit.

Garage/Estate Sales Garage sale: Saturday & Sunday, August 17 & 18. 9am until 4pm; 6303 Bob Galbreath Road, Clinton (look for signs). Gun cabinet, entertainment center. Lots of misc. One Day Only! Saturday, August 17, 9am-3pm Unique Garage Sale: Antique furniture, antique decorative items purchased in London, exquisite well priced objets d’art, extraordinary pillows and soft goods, misc boat. Follow signs from Langley Road to Edgecliff Dr. Fundraiser Garage Sale: Benefiting P.E.O. Scholarships & Projects for Women. Saturday, August 24, from 8am to 2pm, 1395 SE 8th Ave, Oak Harbor. Books, furniture, home goods and more. Garage Sale, Saturday, August 17 and Sunday, August 18, 9am-4pm. West Goose Lane, Coupeville (off West Beach). Cement mixer, transmission jack, house & yard tools, old car parts and more.

Announcements Medical Marijuana patients unite; If you need assistance, advice, etc. please contact at 420patientnetworking@gmail. com. Local Whidbey Island help. If you or someone you know has been a victim of Homicide, Burglary, Robbery, Assault, Identity Theft, Fraud, Human Trafficking, Home Invasion and other crimes not listed. Families & Friends of Violent Crime Victims has Advocates ready to help. Please call (800)3467555. 24hr Crisis Line. Free Service.

Ride Share/Van Pool Wanted: Riders for our existing Island Transit vanpool that commutes to First Hill area in Seattle. We are on the 6am ferry going in and leave downtown around 3:30pm with plan to be on 4:30pm ferry home. M-F. Contact Sarah (360)331-5594.

Volunteer Services Local Whidbey radio ~ LISTEN IN at ~ ~ KWPA Whidbey AIR Public Radio local music, hosts, recorded events and popular music of all genres. Whidbey AIR is all volunteer hosts, engineers, board of directors and window washers.  Listen in anytime from your computer and on itunes.  ~~ From Clinton to Deception Pass - it’s Whidbey in your home. Volunteer Program Assistant for Senior Services Adult Day Service program for frail seniors. Prepare room for activities,

listen/observe/report changes in client behavior, assist with activities/personal care. Requires 4-hour commitment, 1 day week, 10 AM-2 PM. Contact Hestia Laitala (360)321-1600.

Job Market Manager/stylist wanted for busy beauty salon. Free booth rental and retail sales incentives. Send resume to hawaiiningirlie@aol. com Centrally located Hair Studio & Day Spa seeking 1 Full Time Stylist and 1 Full Time Nail Technician. Large & well established clientele stretching from Oak Harbor to South end of Whidbey. Build your clientele successfully in an area with very little competition from neighboring salons! Both positions provide wages structured around commission. Products are provided. Must be able to work weekends. Must be dependable, communicate well, and self-confident. Please email resumes to whidbeysalon. (5.17) Line Cook Positions: The Braeburn in Langley is looking for 2 line cooks. One position is for part time summer help. Previous restaurant cooking, (preferably with breakfast) is a must. Additional hours available through our catering program. One position for long term, part time with full time potential, previous restaurant line experience needed. 18 yrs+. Positions available immediately. Please apply in person at 197 D.

Second St. between 8am-3pm (5.24) Coach’s Pizzeria Seeks Supervisor Level, Long Term Applicants. Must be over 20 years old. Desire applicants who want long term employment. Work hours can compliment college or other training. Requires some Saturday, Sunday hours. NEW OWNERS! Call Candace: (206)409-5383, 5575 Harbor Ave, Freeland WA 98249 (5.27) WCT Administrative Assistant Position: This position is responsible to the Operations and Facility Manager (OFM). Takes care of general office tasks. Interfaces with production teams, public, parents, and students. This office needs an efficient, hard-working and focused administrative assistant who shows initiative and purpose. This position also requires a passion and strength in customer service. As this is a children’s theater, the person in this position must also enjoy and interact well with children and youth. Qualifications: Experience working in the administrative support field; Excellent computer skills with a working knowledge of Word, Excel, and other applications; Excellent skills in customer service and youth interactions; Excellent communication skills both verbally and in writing; Excellent organizational skills, with the ability to prioritize and complete assignments on time. Bonus skills: Familiarity with Quickbooks, marketing knowledge, web and advertisement

design abilities. To apply, please send your resume and cover letter to wct.operations@gmail. com (Please no drop-ins as we are moving locations). Position closes August 23. If you have any questions about the position you may call (360)2218707 (1) Experienced servers: The Greenbank Grille, upstairs in the Greenbank Store, is experiencing remarkable success and growth. We run a fun, friendly and quality restaurant with Whidbey’s best customers. Our food is excellent and our prices are reasonable so you will experience a lot of regulars as well as new folks from all over the island. We have opening(s) for part time server help at lunch and dinner. Bring your smile, your great customer service attitude, your team spirit and your experience to work in the Heart of Whidbey Island. Come by and get an application or call for an appointment, (360)678-3300. We are located at 25189 SR 525 in Greenbank. You must be 18 or older to apply. (5.33) Midway Florist is now accepting applications for an experienced designer. Please apply in person to 91 NE Midway Boulevard, Oak Harbor. (5.33) Driver needed with car for musician with gig. Every Thursday, September through October. Some pay, free meal. Tim (360)202-7066 (1)

Health/Fitness Recovery kit: wheeled walker, raised toilet seat, suctioned

Check out our newly redesigned website!



Thank you for reading! Please support our advertisers and tell them you saw their ad in Whidbey Weekly. LocALLy ownEd.

grab bar for shower, ice bag w/ ties, $20. (360)630-6536 (0) Sit-up bench. This is commercial grade, thickly padded, incline sit-up bench as found in health clubs. Like new, $75; Iron weights: Two 45-lb. Olympic plates, $35 and Four 25-lb. Olympic plates, $40. (360)6782207

instruMents Epiphone Bass, lefty, $50; Tub of cords: mic. patch and various other cords, $50. (360)2027066 (1)

Lessons Looking for guitar students. Learn how to play guitar oneon-one. All ages welcome, all styles of genre taught, beginners to intermediate. Please call Scott (360)675-5470 for more information.

APPLiAnCes Kitchen Appliances: Belgian waffle maker by Dominion, $10. George Foreman grill, model GRP4. 12” x 6” grilling surface. Clean, and in excellent condition. Photos available. $12. (360)678-1167

hoMe Furnishings 2 pedestal tables, 30” x 48”, walnut formica top (one has a fitted glass cover). $10 and $15. Call (360)678-1167 Pedestal table, 48” diameter, walnut formica top ($25). Another similar table, with

modified rectangular shape, approximately 30” x 60” ($35). Four pedestal chairs, swivel style, with sturdy, gold vinyl upholstery ($40 for the set). Call (360)678-1167 Three lime-green chairs; chrome pedestal bases; sturdy vinyl upholstery. $15 per chair. Call (360)678-1167 Round pedestal table; solid oak. 42” diameter. Excellent condition. $125 or best offer. Photos available. (360)678-1167 Two matching upholstered occasional chairs. Antique accent armchair. $75 each, or make an offer. Photos available. (360)678-1167 Walnut end table, hexagonal design, with beveled glass insert on top. Very good condition. Photos available. $40. Call (360)678-1167 Oak and glass dining table with two leaves, 4 upholstered chairs and matching oak buffet cabinet, $400. (206)409-4269 (0) Curtains & pillows, gently used Croscill Chambord pattern: 5 panels, 36x84, 2 valances 17x80, 1 decorative square pillow in Chambord pattern; Various pillow covers in a complimentary pattern: 2 pillow shams, 22x22 square pillow cover, neck roll cover; decorative pillow cover, purple with tassel. Asking $45 for all pieces. Wicker Chair. Slight wearing on one leg - rest of the chair is in great shape. Asking $45


August 15 - August 21, 2013 LocALLy oPErAtEd. OBO. Photos available to email. (360)331-5434 (0) Coffee brown, microfiber sofa and matching love seat by Emerald. Comfy, clean, gently Used. Non-smokers, no pets, no kids. Sofa, $425; Love seat, $375; Both, $750. OBO. (360)678-9319 (1) Couch with Sealy queen hidea-bed and matching love seat. Leaf pattern in subtle tones. Excellent condition, $295. Cell (602)803-1059 (1) MOVING. Need to sell high quality, barely used: propane heat stove, leather couch & ottoman, pie safe, solid wood chopping block, glass door cabinet, pickled wood computer desk & chair, rattan & cane chairs, antique bed, pedestal table, etc. Please call (360)9298782 (1)

LAWn And gArden Perma Mulch rubber edging, 9 10-foot strips, $10 each. Call (360)678-1167 Natural Barnyard Topsoil: Good for gardens, flower beds, etc. Unscreened, 10-yard loads, $225 delivered. South Whidbey. (360)321-1624 Cut flowers for weddings or parties – dahlias and glads, $5. Puget Reliant strawberry plants, $5/dozen. (360)630-6536 (0) Plant Forsythia this fall for spring bloom, $3; Strawberry plants will bear next year, $4 per doz; Small Cedar and Fir trees, $3 and up; Cut dahlias for parties and weddings. Coupeville (360)678-7591 (1) No Cheating!

MisCeLLAneous Queen-sized bedspread; classic design; never used, excellent quality and condition; medium brown background with butterfly design. Photos available. Make an offer. Call (360)6781167. 4 each 1-1/2” stem-type carpet casters, $4; Box of “Secur-aTie” fasteners: $2; Books for the handyman, like new: $10; Two baskets: $5 each; Backpack, like new: $35; Barbecue tool set: $3. Photos available. (360)678-1167. Miscellaneous lumber; PVC pipe; and metal roofing panels (4 each). Photos available. Make an offer. (360)678-1167. Puzzles – a great gift idea! From brand new to gently used; 500, 1000, or 1500 pieces; priced from 50 cents to five dollars. Photos available. Call (360)678-1167. Hand-crafted wood model logging truck. In excellent condition. 6.5” x 32” x 9” in size. Photos available. Make an offer. Call (360)678-1167. Lumber - Rough cut dry fir lumber. 2x4’s & misc. Good for building sheds and all those projects. 2x4’s 30¢ per lineal foot. (360)321-1624 Custom made Western Saddle $800; smaller saddle $200; Trek Bike $200. (509)607-1685 (0) Winch: 12-V, 6000-lb, standard mount for boat trailer or bumper, $49; 2 Kids water gun rifles, $5 each. (360)630-6536 (0) 100+ pieces costume jewelry/ cuff links/tie tacks/etc. (1930s

to 1990s), $75; Vintage Japanese silk kimonos, both boys and girls, fits about 6-year-olds, $50 each; Vintage silk screen prints (app. 14” x 17”), 6 different, $20 each; Vintage silk screen prints (app. 17” x 43”) four different, $30 each; Vintage Japanese silk tapestries (2) (13+’ x 27”), $250 each; Vintage Japanese silk tapestry (15’ x 27”), $250. Call (360)675-1061 (Pat), evenings for further info. (1)

AniMALs/suPPLies Feeder Hay for Sale - Dry, stored in barn. $4 per bale. 20 bale minimum. (360)321-1624 Straw Hay for Sale - Good for bedding, erosion control, mulch, etc. $3 per bale, 20 bale minimum. (360)321-1624 Excellent Grass Hay for Sale Good for horses. $7 per bale. 20 bale minimum. (360)3211624 Custom made Western saddle, $800; smaller saddle, $200. Coupeville, (509)607-1685 (1)



Golf Bag by MacGregor Pro Only. Heavy-duty vinyl and leather. Comes with carrying strap and hood. Two-tone green. Very good condition. Photos available upon request. $30. Call (360)678-1167. Leading Edge putter with brand new Golf Pride grip. Comes with cover. Excellent condition. Photos available upon request. $20. Call (360)678-1167. Military tent - 17’ x 34’: Medium duty with liner, support poles, ropes, hardwood stakes. Multi-use: Elk camp, storage, group events. $625 OBO. (360)678-9319 (1) Brand new, never used Lowe Alpine Walkabout backpack, 2100 cu. in., $50. (360)678-2207 Trek Bike, $200. Coupeville, (509)607-1685 (1)

Low income mom looking to purchase a vehicle. I need to be able to make payments of not more than $100 monthly. I need one that runs and has minor/ inexpensive repairs. Automatic & more than 2 seats please. I will be using it to transport kids, shopping, medical appointments and work. E-mail is best or (360)632-3494 please leave message (1) Puzzle 1 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41)


















































































CLASSIFIED INFORMATION US Postal Mail ...................... Whidbey Weekly Classified Department PO Box 1098 Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Telephone .................................... (360)682-2341 Fax ............................................... (360)682-2344 PLEASE CALL WHEN YOUR ITEMS HAVE SOLD.

Please try to limit your classified to 30 words or less, (amounts and phone numbers are counted as words) we will help edit if necessary. We charge $10/week for Vehicles, Boats, Motorcycles, RVs, Real Estate Rental/Sales, Business Classifieds and any items selling $1,000 and above. We do charge $25 to include a photo. The FREE classified space is not for business use. No classified is accepted without phone number. We reserve the right to not publish classifieds that are in bad taste or of questionable content. All free classifieds will be published twice consecutively. If you would like your ad to be published more often, you must resubmit it.


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The staff at Rue & Primavera (from left to right): Aryon, Tara Vollertsen MPT, Diana Vinci PTA, Heidi, Thomas Primavera OTR/L, Wendy Rue PT, Joseph Schoess DPT, Erika

Caring for every age, every need By Eileen Brown The Pediatrics Program is in bloom at Rue & Primavera Occupational and Physical Therapy on Bayshore Drive in Oak Harbor. “We have a unique capacity to treat kids with autism and those born with other neurological disabilities,” said Tom Primavera, one half of a thriving practice that includes his wife, Wendolyn Rue. Primavera introduced Tara Vollertsen, a young therapist who has worked for seven years in every field, including spinal cord and brain injury, Parkinson’s and MS. “I work on sensory integration for a child with autism who has trouble with touch, hearing and movement. We also do gross motor balance and coordination, and motor planning,” said Vollertsen. Sarah Simms brings her therapy to the school district during the school year. Otherwise, the young patients are seen at the R&P office where occupational therapy helps develop fine motor skills. Joe Schoess specializes in manual therapy. “I get things moving with exercises that best fit the patient’s condition,” Schoess said. Tom specializes in Occupational Therapy and Hand Therapy. He is flattered to see patients referred to his practice from physicians all around Western Washington. Recent building enhancements mean more room for equipment, the therapist and the patient. He has a large following in hand therapy, which includes hand splinting, a device that allows for conservative movement. “I treat many patients for arthritis, fractures and carpal tunnel,” Tom added, noting there is no reason to put off getting help. “We see patients of all ages, from children to seniors, and we take Tricare, Medicare and most insurance. We won’t let anyone walk out that door in pain.” Wendolyn Rue advocates movement, “To keep us flexible throughout our lifetimes,” she said. As if in tribute to her grandmother who lost a leg in a car accident, Wendy specializes in women’s health. She treats women experiencing urinary incontinence, osteoporosis and lymphodema. She believes that physical therapy can improve the quality of your life in more ways than people know. “And we know anatomy better than anyone,” she said. Rue & Primavera are hosting a 5k running race called “Run in Color” Aug. 17 at Windjammer Park. The run will support the work of CADA. It’s a 5K run or one-quarter mile Kid Dash. Cost is $20 or $10, respectively. Just bring a white T-shirt, eyewear and be there at 8AM to register. You will be showered with non-toxic color powder. See Tom and Wendy feel what they do is compassionate healing. They look at the whole person and are dedicated to bringing you to optimal health. Find out how they can help you by calling 279-8323 or stop by the office at 785 SE Bayshore Drive in Oak Harbor.

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5 33 august 15, 2013  

Whidbey Weekly August 15th

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