So far, no government is seriously considering such a service, which would cost millions of dollars.
Bunny fever is gripping Langley.
Now the merchants have a new event they hope will get the town hopping during a traditionally slow time.
Freeman Boyer and Spence Purvis looked as regal as the Lions for which their service club is named.
Dana Moffett, Leslie Breeden, Donita Crosby and Dyanne Harshman went to Zimbabwe earlier this year, largely thanks to donations and fundraising on South Whidbey, to perform with the African country’s traditional instruments and donate several to an orphanage. They have become ambassadors of music, trying to aid in the restoration of a custom stripped from the land’s native people.
Bunnies, bunnies, bunnies.
It’s about all some people talk about in Langley these days, even in the hallowed halls of City Hall during Monday’s city council meeting.
Colin Campbell knows how to make a splashy entrance.
After a year working to get all the permits and licensing in place, the Langley resident and native Scot is ready to emerge as a power player in the growing world of craft distilleries in Washington.
A 9-pound, 3-ounce coho salmon was the winning catch at Saturday’s Sebo’s Whidbey Island Coho Derby.
Ten years later, LAKE has plenty to sing about.
The indie pop band that sprung from Olympia’s music scene a decade ago is returning to frontman Eli Moore’s hometown for a free 10-year anniversary performance Aug. 22. LAKE will play every song from its 10 albums (seven published, three unreleased), an estimated 120 pieces, during a 12-hour marathon at Bayview Hall this Saturday.
A different set of stars and bars drew the ire and attention of plenty of people at the Whidbey Island Fair parade Saturday.
A pair of Confederate flags were flown as part of the parade, along with the U.S. flag and the MIA/POW black flag for lost military veterans, by some American Legions Riders on motorcycles.
Discovery of pollutants in a Langley retention pond have put dredging plans in limbo and left city leaders with more questions than answers over their next step.
This year’s Whidbey Island Fair is sticking with what works — food, farming, games, rides, music and a parade.
The early bird gets the worm, and only the earliest of anglers can get the king.
A veritable fleet of small boats loaded with anxious anglers took to the waters between Coupeville and Port Townsend last week with the hope of hooking into the most regally named sport fish in Puget Sound, the king salmon.
Three candidates for a seat on Whidbey General Hospital’s board of commissioners offered vastly different takes on leadership during a forum on South Whidbey Thursday.