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(Official charges have not been made for individuals mentioned below, therefore the…
If only pigs could fly, they wouldn’t have to swim. Ferry workers…
A welfare check on an Orcas resident resulted in a standoff on…
The first baby of the year arrived right on time on Jan.…
(Warning: This story contains disturbing details about the alleged sexual assault against…
Joshua Daniel Treleven, 37, of Friday Harbor is charged with trafficking in…
Orcas Islander Jan Ehrlichman volunteered two weeks ago at the Standing Rock…
Last Wednesday, voters woke up to heavy rain and dark skies. At…
Friday Harbor man charged with meth possession Bradley Jason Faylor, 30, of…
In the race for San Juan County Council District 1, Bill Watson…
After several severe storm warnings and the canceling of many community events, the final numbers show gusts reached 70 miles per hour on the coast and 40 in the interior of Western Washington. Eastsound experienced wind gusts up to 32 mph on Friday, and 39 mph on Saturday. As for the severe weather warning, most islanders are asking, "Where did the storm go?"
On Oct. 1, Washington State Ferries began transitioning from its previous food vendor, Olympic Cascade Services, to Centerplate. Olympic Cascade Service has until Oct. 10 to vacate the San Juan Island ferries.
At 8:45 this morning, a Kenmore plane with four passengers went down in Cattle Pass off the shore of San Juan Island. Good Samaritan aboard the vessel Northern Rose recovered four people, one woman and three men, in the water. According to San Juan County Sheriff Ron Krebs, all the plane crash survivors are alive with minor injuries and are being treated at a nearby hospital. One person has a slight laceration and the others have possible hypothermia. According to a KIRO 7 news report the Kenmore Air flight departed from Lake Union at 8 a.m. on Friday, Sept. 30.
It's been called "a dirty act done publicly;" it "grabs you by the throat and never releases," and it disturbs.
Two Minnesota men found in apparent murder-suicide on Lopez were part of sexual assault investigation
Two Minnesota men were found dead on a Lopez Island beach last week. In the wake of their murder-suicide, an even darker story has emerged: the couple was allegedly involved in the sexual abuse of a 16-year-old-boy.
A local diver died after experiencing medical complications near Johns Island on Tuesday afternoon.
Jessica Lynne Whitis, 25, of Friday Harbor, is charged with vehicular assault, assault in the third degree, two counts of reckless endangerment, violating a no-contact/protect order for domestic violence, driving under the influence and resisting arrest. Her arraignment is set for Sept. 2 in San Juan Superior Court.
Megan Christine Mackinnon, 27, of Arlington, Wash., is charged with malicious mischief in the first degree.
A jury found 59-year-old Orcas Island High School teacher Gerald Grellet-Tinner guilty of two counts of Sexual Misconduct in the FirstDegree.
He was an older man and Susan had just turned 18. After he started physically and sexually assaulting her, she was ashamed and afraid that the community would not stand by her if she left him. When she thought he would actually kill her – seven years into their relationship – she ran away with nothing but a few clothes. She was free from bodily harm, but she had to face another obstacle: the people who did not believe her.
In the last five years, crime stories we report on are indeed becoming more disturbing. In the last six months we have seen a slew of crime involving sexual assaults. The most upsetting story that has ever come across my desk was this week's article involving the severe abuse of a toddler. (Read more about this story in this week's edition). These stories beg the question, why is this happening?
Warning: This story contains disturbing details about alleged sexual assault against a child.
By Cali Bagby
Rep. Rick Larsen has his constituents questioning his choices after a recent endorsement on Facebook from the congressman.
The discussion as to whether consider pesticides originated with a request from the noxious weed board for the council to explore alternative ways to control harmful plants.
With a massive body and a mouth that emerges from the deep blue like a man-made dungeon cell, the basking shark resembles a great and terrible monster.
Why do we write crime stories? Do we want to sensationalize violence in an effort to sell more papers? We are a small knit community – should we really hear about the harsh realities of life?
This October, states across the nation will be participating in the Great Shake Out earthquake drill.
The housing crisis has been a well-documented nightmare for islanders.
Federal funding for homeless veterans may be a step in the right direction for the state when it comes to supporting those who have served our country. In the islands, the funds may be more like a band-aid on a wound that continues to bleed.
With electricity comes power. Not only the power to connect computers to the Internet, but the power to learn and communicate with the larger world.
A whale watching vessel captain responded to a call for help near Orcas Island last week begging the question, what does it mean to be surrounded by water when disaster strikes?
According to Russel Barsh, director of the Lopez-based nonprofit laboratory Kwiaht, there are at least seven species of wasps in the Northwest
It all started with a camping trip and ended with a life hanging in the balance.
When the call comes in, Randall Gaylord drops whatever he is working on – whether he is sitting down to a meal or prepping for an important court case.
These are principles that we stand by. Every day as stories are published we are ready to defend them if need be.
Flowers and plants and soil tell many stories. One can learn about the climate about the history of a place or the personality of the person who puts the plant into the earth.
Small hands grab shovels and rakes and ready themselves for tasks, like preparing the soil for the fall’s pumpkin harvest and drilling holes in Alder logs to grow shiitake mushroom. The dirt is rich and brown and the calendula and chive flowers sprout up around the young gardens as the smell of mint and fennel moves through the air.
Amontaine Aurore takes her newest one-woman show into the exploration of afterlife, the search for soul mates and the possibility of reincarnation.
Like so many great ideas, the community band started with about a dozen musicians practicing in a garage in the highlands. The theme of the group, according to one of its founding members Russ Harvey, was, “If you can breathe you can play.”