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Volunteers were hard at work this week decorating and organizing Santa’s bounty for the annual Holiday House giving program, which opens Saturday. Having served 575… Continue reading
Editor, The big flaw in Harry S. Hansen’s comparison of the electoral college to the way members of Congress are chosen is that he confuses… Continue reading
The Coupeville Festival Association awarded more than $31,000 in community grants last week to 10 organizations. Several of this year’s grants went to projects aimed… Continue reading
Port employees say commissioners met outside of a public meeting for nearly two hours last week.
The Coupeville Arts & Crafts Festival will fill the streets this weekend with artists, music and food.
Photos from the 2015 Lavender Wind Festival, held at Lavender Wind Farm in Coupeville.
Coupeville Arts and Crafts Festival organizers are still crunching numbers, but it’s estimated this past weekend’s event brought an estimated 15,000 people to town.
About a dozen Scottish clans will convene at the Greenbank Farm Saturday in a celebration of their rich and festive history.
Stars of the History Channel show “American Pickers” may be coming to film on Whidbey Island this fall.
Ghosts and goblins will be sneaking out of the dark recesses of Coupeville as the Haunting of Coupeville starts Saturday, offering a month of hauntingly fun activities.
The Greenbank Farm community is still reeling from the 2-1 vote by the Port of Coupeville last week to terminate negotiations with the Greenbank Farm Management Group.
With back-to-back storms ravaging the Puget Sound region this week, North and Central Whidbey fared relatively well.
Arts and crafts vendors will fill the streets of downtown Coupeville this weekend as the Coupeville Festival Association rings in its 50th anniversary.
After nearly six months of negotiations, a contract for management of the Greenbank Farm was approved last week, dispelling rumors the publicly owned farm was at risk.
In recent weeks there has been discussion amongst downtown businesses about utilizing parking spaces on Front Street for outdoor dining.
Old newspapers aren’t just for packing and lining bird cages anymore. The Whidbey News-Times announced this week a new partnership, bringing new use to the 125-year-old print product. Starting April 1, the Whidbey News-Times will be printed on new material provided by Zig Zag, the popular maker of smokable rolling papers, allowing readers to read up and then toke up.
Chowder aficionados don’t have to wait much longer.
Some downtown Coupeville merchants aren’t happy about new rules imposed for the Coupeville Arts and Crafts Festival that they say could hurt business.