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Lesbian police chief finds support in town

Germany rules soccer world




Partly sunny 64/47 More weather on Page A-2


MONDAY, JULY 14, 2014 Soldotna-Kenai, Alaska

Vol. 44, Issue 244

50 cents newsstands daily/$1.00 Sunday

Question Do you plan to participate in one of the Peninsula’s dipnet fisheries? n Yes n No n I’m going to wait and see To place your vote and comment, visit our Web site at www. peninsulaclarion. com. Results and selected comments will be posted each Tuesday in the Clarion, and a new question will be asked. Suggested questions may be submitted online or e-mailed to


but not stirred By RASHAH MCCHESNEY Peninsula Clarion

In the news State archives closing for 6 weeks C




JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) — Beginning Monday and lasting through Aug. 25, the Alaska State Archives Research Room will be closed and research services limited to an emergency-only basis. That is to allow for staff to transfer and process 13,000 boxes from two other facilities to the new state library, archives and museum vault. The state department of education, in a release, said that staff will fulfill emergency requests for student transcripts and address urgent reference questions on a caseby-case basis.

Sonar estimates Estimated late-run kings in the Kenai River: n Thursday: 196 n So far: 2,122 Estimated Kenai River reds: n Saturday: 23,779 n So far: 207,607 Estimated Kasilof River reds: n Saturday: 9,540 n So far: 236,989

Information provided by the Alaska Department of Fish and Game. Sonar estimates can be obtained by calling 262-9097.

Index Weather..................A-2 Local...................... A-3 Opinion.................. A-4 Nation.................... A-5 World..................... A-6 Sports.....................A-8 Classifieds........... B-10 Comics................. B-13

Check us out online at To subscribe, call 283-3584.

Photos by Rashah McChesney/Peninsula Clarion

Above: A group of Community Emergency Response Team trainees transport a mock earthquake victim in a blanket during a disaster drill Saturday in Soldotna. Ten communities on the Kenai Peninsula have CERT members. Right: Community Emergency Response Team trainees transport mock earthquake victims to a staging area.

The classrooms and hallways of Soldotna High School were dark, lit only by the occasional emergency light and the jagged, shaky beams emitting from Community Emergency Response Team trainee headlamps as teams moved quickly through the building, searching classrooms for victims of a simulated earthquake. The building was largely silent, save for the occasional anguished scream of a volunteer victim as they simulated shaken mothers whose children had been killed — many with broken bones, head injuries and other afflictions designed to test the triage knowledge of 12 team members who worked through the disaster drill as the capstone of the community emergency response, or CERT, program. In the scenario, a 7.2 magnitude

earthquake struck about 45 miles from Soldotna and emergency services personnel were responding to hundreds of damage and injury reports on the Central Peninsula area; CERT members have been called to help and the Soldotna CERT team was assigned to the high school where about 250 people were gathered when the earthquake hit. The CERT team was assigned to search the building for injured and trapped people. The task required significant logistical planning. The group broke into three groups and canvassed the school — marking each door with a series of signals indicating that the room had been searched and how many, if any, victims were inside. The students missed a few things. In one room, Billie Sylvester screamed so loudly her son Joseph Sylvester couldn’t continue to play dead with a straight face and the team See DRILL, page A-7

Kodiak High works with NASA on temblor project PETER J MLADINEO Kodiak Daily Mirror

KODIAK, Alaska — A global initiative led by NASA to develop ways to better predict earthquakes will soon get legs in Kodiak. And some of its data crunchers will be Kodiak High School students. “We will have some NASA interns coming here this fall,” Kodiak Island Borough School District Stewart McDonald told the Kodiak Daily Mirror. “They’re going to be installing the earthquake sensors that talk to the satellites. They will be installed right here we’ll have students working on these proj-

ects directly with the scientific community.” The Global Earthquake Forecasting System is a new international network under development by several partners in research, industry and education, including NASA’s Ames Research Center, San Jose State University, Italy’s Polytechnic di Milani, Switzerland’s International Centre for Earth Simulation, India’s Variable Energy Cyclotron Center, Turkey’s Middle East Technical University, Quebec’s Ministry of Natural Resources, the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Silicon Valley’s GeoCosmo Science Center, New Jersey’s Trillium Learning and several

Alaskan school districts — including Kodiak. Ron Fortunato, director of Trillium Education, which is heading up the educational outreach for the project as part of his American Bridge program, explained how the system works. Every time there is an earthquake, tectonic plates underground crush against each other. Some of those tectonic zones occur just south of Kodiak Island. “When they push hard on each other, they actually create stresses that change the chemistry of some of the particles down there and create charged ions that form currents

‘When these sensors get set up the students will be looking at the real-time data that’s coming out of the earth.’ — Ron Fortunato Director, Trillium Education of electricity and different compounds,” Fortunato said. The chemicals rise to the earth’s surface and, scientists postulate, observing the chemical reactions may significantly improve the predictive abilities of scientists. Fortunato maintains that earthquake predictions could now be stretched to days before a quake

instead of the current seconds. Kodiak is the very first school district to participate in the program. The first two sensors in the country will be in Kodiak, with the data read by Kodiak High students. “When these sensors get set See KODIAK, page A-7

Juneau e-cigarette users face new but familiar rule KATIE MORITZ Morris News Service-Alaska Juneau Empire

JUNEAU, Alaska — Juneau resident Todd Mace picked up electronic cigarette use about a year ago as a healthier option while he tried to kick a decadelong cigarette habit. Being able to take a couple puffs of his ecigarette inside the bars kept him out of the lineup of smokers outside downtown bars — and away from temptation, he said. But now Mace, along with Juneau’s other e-cigarette smokers, must follow the same rules imposed on tobacco smokers —

no smoking in bars, restaurants, bus stop shelters, city buildings and other public places. The ordinance amending the city’s pre-existing secondhand smoke control code to include e-cigarettes was adopted at a June 30 Assembly meeting. It puts into writing what some city institutions — including the Juneau School District and the Zach Gordon Youth Center — had already decided to do: put restrictions on a relatively new product that hasn’t been addressed through legislation. Robert Barr, director of the downtown library, was integral in getting something on e-cigarettes in the Juneau books. He

said that since e-cigarettes became popular, he has had about six instances in which library patrons either asked if they could use an e-cigarette inside or just took one out and started puffing. With e-cigarettes left out of the city’s secondhand smoke control code, library staff couldn’t legally say no, Barr said, and they couldn’t do anything when other patrons complained about the vapor. “We couldn’t really address those complaints people were having,” he said. “I asked the city attorney if that was something that fell under the city secondhand smoking code.” C

See E-CIGS, page A-7 M




Photo by Rashah McChesney/Peninsula Clarion

Handler Curtiss Smith shows Hi Times What The Inferno, a champion Pomeranian, as judge Florence Males looks him over during the Kenai Kennel Club’s annual dog show in Soldotna. For a slideshow of the weekend’s competition, visit





A-2 Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014



(USPS 438-410) Published daily Sunday through Friday, except Christmas and New Year’s, by: Southeastern Newspapers Corporation P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, AK 99611 Street address: 150 Trading Bay Road, Suite 1, Kenai, AK Phone: (907) 283-7551 Postmaster: Send address changes to the Peninsula Clarion, P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, AK 99611 Periodicals postage paid at Kenai, AK Represented for national advertising by The Papert Companies, Chicago, IL Copyright 2014 Peninsula Clarion A Morris Communications Corp. newspaper

Who to call at the Peninsula Clarion News tip? Question? Main number.............................................................................................. 283-7551 Fax............................................................................................................. 283-3299 News General news Will Morrow, editor ............................................ Rashah McChesney, city editor.............. Jeff Helminiak, sports editor........................... Fisheries, photographer.............................................................................................. ............................ Rashah McChesney, Kenai, courts...............................Dan Balmer, Borough, education ......... Kaylee Osowski, Soldotna .................................. Kelly Sullivan, Arts and Entertainment................................................ Community, Around the Peninsula............................... Sports............................................ Joey Klecka, Page design........ Florence Struempler,

Circulation problem? Call 283-3584 If you don’t receive your newspaper by 7 a.m. and you live in the Kenai-Soldotna area, call 283-3584 before 10 a.m. for redelivery of your paper. If you call after 10 a.m., you will be credited for the missed issue. Regular office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Sunday. General circulation questions can be sent via email to The circulation manager is Randi Keaton.

For home delivery Order a six-day-a-week, three-month subscription for $39, a six-month subscription for $73, or a 12-month subscription for $130. Use our easy-pay plan and save on these rates. Call 283-3584 for details. Mail subscription rates are available upon request.

Want to place an ad? Classified: Call 283-7551 and ask for the classified ad department between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or email Display: Call 283-7551 and ask for the display advertising department between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Leslie Talent is the Clarion’s advertising director. She can be reached via email at Contacts for other departments: Business office...................................................................................... Jane Russell Production................................................................................................ Geoff Long Online........................................................................................ Vincent Nusunginya

Visit our fishing page! Go to and look for the Tight Lines link. peninsulaclarion

Follow the Clarion online. Go to and look for the Twitter, Facebook and Mobile links for breaking news, headlines and more.

Friday Stocks Company Final Change Agrium Inc............... 88.32 -0.39 Alaska Air Group...... 49.34 +0.33 ACS...........................1.73 +0 Apache Corp............97.40 -1.82 AT&T........................ 35.76 +0.06 Baker Hughes.......... 72.70 -0.70 BP ............................51.61 -0.19 Chevron.................. 128.47 -1.78 ConocoPhillips......... 84.73 -0.94 ExxonMobil.............. 101.74 -0.83 1st Natl. Bank AK... 1,731.00 1.00 GCI...........................11.09 +0.10 Halliburton............... 68.99 -0.36 Harley-Davidson...... 68.35 +0.59 Home Depot............ 79.61 +0.21 McDonald’s............. 100.37 -0.21 Safeway................... 34.64 +0.14 Schlumberger..........114.70 -0.70 Tesoro...................... 59.91 +0.98 Walmart................... 76.82 -0.24 Wells Fargo...............51.49 -0.32 Gold closed.............1337.93 +2.17 Silver closed.............21.44 +0.03 Dow Jones avg..... 16,943.81 +28.74 NASDAQ................ 4,415.49 19.29 S&P 500................ 1,967.57 +2.89 Stock prices provided by the Kenai Peninsula Edward Jones offices. C




AP Photo/Nick Ut

One day before a “supermoon,” Virgin America flight VX415 from New York (JFK) to Los Angeles (LAX) crosses the waxing gibbous moon on its final approach to Los Angeles Airport as viewed Friday from Whittier, California.

Heads up! Supermoon is here Look! Up in the sky! It’s supermoon! Because our celestial neighbor is relatively close to Earth, these full moons appeared to be unusually large over the weekend. That distance varies because the moon follows an elliptical orbit. When it’s close and full, it appears bigger and brighter than normal, although the difference can be hard to detect. The full moon Saturday may have seemed huge, but it was just an illusion caused by its position in the sky. Two other supermoons will come later this summer on Aug. 10 and Sept. 9. In the meantime, check out a slideshow of supermoons from around the world online at and send your own pictures to









Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014

Community Calendar Today 8 a.m. • Alcoholics Anonymous As Bill Sees It Group, 11312 Kenai Spur Highway Unit 71 (Old Carrs Mall). Call 398-9440. 10 a.m. • Narcotics Anonymous PJ Meeting, 11312 Kenai Spur Highway, Unit 71, Kenai Noon • Alcoholics Anonymous recovery group, 11312 Kenai Spur Highway, Suite 71 in the old Carrs Mall in Kenai. Call 262-1917. 5 p.m. • TOPS group 182 meets at the Sterling Senior Center. Call 260-7606. 6 p.m. • Kenai Bridge Club plays duplicate bridge at the Kenai Senior Center. Call 252-9330 or 283-7609. 7 p.m. • Women’s Barbershop sings at the Soldotna Church of God on the corner of Redoubt and Binkley. For more information, call 335-6789 or 262-4504. • Narcotics Anonymous Support Group “Middle of the Road” at United Methodist Church, 15811 Sterling Highway, Ninilchik. • Narcotics Anonymous Support Group “Dopeless Hope Fiends,” 11312 Kenai Spur Highway, Unit 71, Kenai. • Alcoholics Anonymous “Into Action” group, VFW basement Birch Street, Soldotna, 907-262-0995. 8 p.m. • Al-Anon Support Group at Central Peninsula Hospital in the Augustine Room, Soldotna. Call 252-0558. The Community Calendar lists recurring events and meetings of local organizations.To have your event listed, email organization name, day or days of meeting, time of meeting, place, and a contact phone number to

Around the Peninsula


Prostate cancer meeting

A meeting for men affected by prostate cancer will take place at 6 p.m. Thursday, July 17 in the Redoubt room at CenHospital service area board to meet tral Peninsula Hospital. Family and friends are welcome. For The Central Kenai Peninsula Hospital Service Area Board information contact Jim at 260-4904. will hold its regularly scheduled meeting on July 14, at 5:30 p.m. in the Redoubt-Spur conference rooms downstairs at Cen- North Pen Rec hosts high-tech scavenger hunt tral Peninsula Hospital in Soldotna. North Peninsula Recreation Service Area is having a free Geocache Contest on July 18. Competition starts at noon at the Nikiski AmVets to meet Community Recreation Center. GPS required for participation. AmVets Post 4, the AmVets Auxiliary and the AmVets Sons Bring the whole family out to enjoy the outdoors and a technical will hold their monthly meeting July 15. The ladies meet at scavenger hunt. For more information call NCRC 907-776-8800. 6:30 p.m. and the men meet at 7:00 p.m. AMVETS Post 4 is located in the Red Diamond Center on K-Beach. For informa- Workshop shares tips to maximize tion please call 262-3542.

your garden harvest

ICAN hosts birth and creative exploration workshop ICAN of the Central Peninsula is hosting Jennifer Allison, of Anchorage, to hold a Revisiting Birth and Creative Exploration Workshop in Old Town Kenai across from the Bingo Hall on July 15 from 6-9 p.m. Contact Moira Ireland at 907-3983895 for more information.

Foster care, adoption information available A meeting to learn more about foster care and adoption on the Kenai Peninsula will be held July 16, from 6 to 8 p.m. at 145 Main Street Loop in Kenai. The Alaska Department of Health and Social Services, Office of Children’s Services, offers monthly Resource Family Orientations to give interested individuals a brief overview of the state’s foster care and adoption programs and process. For more info, call Tonja Whitney or Michelle Partridge at 907-283-3136.

“Increase Your Harvest: Crop Rotation and Succession Planting” is the topic of a free gardening class July 22, 5:30-7 p.m. at the Kenai Peninsula Food Bank high tunnel and garden. The instructors are Lark Ticen, certified Square Foot Gardening instructor, and Janice Chumley, IPM tech for the Cooperative Extension Service. Space is limited, so registration is required. To register, call 262-5824. This class is offered through a partnership that includes UAF-Cooperative Extension, Kenai Soil & Water Conservation District, USDA-NRCS and the Kenai Peninsula Food Bank for the benefit of growers across the Kenai.

Dog nose work demo Peninsula Dog Obedience Group is sponsoring a nose work demonstration Saturday, July 26 from 1-3 p.m, at Sportsman’s Warehouse in Soldotna. This is a new and growing sport for your dog that encourages it to use it’s inherent abilities to sniff and hunt. It is a low impact sport suitable for old, young and challenged dogs to participate and enjoy. For more information call 907-262-6846.

BLM to remove fewer mustangs across West By MARTIN GRIFFITH Associated Press





Photo by Rashah McChesney/Peninsula Clarion

Nets in the water Several hundred people lined the north and south beaches of the Kenai River during a personal use dipnet fishing period Sunday in Kenai. Despite the slow catch rates, the city docks and campgrounds were swamped during the first weekend of the Kenai River dipnet season.

RENO, Nev. — The U.S. Bureau of Land Management says it will remove fewer wild horses and burros from the range across the West this summer because of budget constraints and overflowing holding pens. Under its roundup schedule announced this week, the bureau plans to gather 2,400 of the animals through the fiscal year ending Sept. 30. All but 215 of them will be horses. Plans call for removal of 1,535 horses in Wyoming, 285 in Nevada, 200 in Utah, 75 in Oregon, 50 in California and 35 in Idaho. The bureau also plans to gather 140 burros in Arizona, 50 in California and 25 in Oregon. The announcement comes at a time when the bureau has been under increasing pressure from Western ranchers to step up removal of horses they say

threaten livestock and wildlife on drought-ravaged rangelands. The bureau estimates 40,600 of the animals — the vast majority of them horses — roam free on public rangelands in 10 Western states. The population exceeds by some 14,000 the number the agency has determined can exist in balance with other rangeland resources and uses. Bureau officials said aggravating the situation is severe drought that has resulted in reduced forage for the animals. The agency also faces limits on the number of horses and burros it can remove because holding facilities are at capacity. Some 49,000 of the animals are being held in governmentfunded short- and long-term facilities. Removal of fewer mustangs from the range “will exacerbate the difficult challenges we face in nearly every aspect of the wild horse program right now,” BLM officials said in a statement.

Workers struggle in Hamptons, playground for rich By FRANK ELTMAN Associated Press

SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. — This is a town where people are so rich that a $2 million home can be a handyman’s special. A town where the thrift shop is stocked with donations of designer dresses and handbags. But Southampton, with its privet hedges, pristine beaches and some estates costing tens of millions, also is where 40 percent of children get free or reduced school lunches, where a food pantry serves up to 400 clients a month and where some doctors

and nurses share homes owned by the local hospital because they can’t afford to buy or rent. Studies show the wealth gap separating the rich from everyone else is widening, and few places in the country illustrate that as starkly as Long Island’s Hamptons — America’s summer playground for the haves and have-mores, where even middleclass workers struggle with the high cost of living. “We have a tremendous amount of millionaires who live 3 miles from the food pantry, and they have no idea that there’s a need in this community,” said Mary Ann

Peninsula Clarion death notice and obituary guidelines: The Peninsula Clarion strives to report the deaths of all current and former Peninsula residents. Notices should be received within three months of the death. Pending service/Death notices are brief notices listing full name, age, date and place of death; and time, date and place of service. These are published at no charge. Obituaries are prepared by families, funeral homes, crematoriums, and are edited by our staff according to newspaper guidelines. The fee for obituaries up to 500 words with one black and white photo ranges from $50 to $100. Obituaries outside these guidelines are handled by the Clarion advertising department. Funeral homes and crematoriums routinely submit completed obituaries to the newspaper. Obituaries may also be submitted directly to the Clarion with prepayment, online at, or by mail to: Peninsula Clarion, P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, Alaska, 99611. The deadline for Tuesday – Friday editions is 2 p.m. the previous day. Submissions for Sunday and Monday editions must be received by 3 p.m. Friday. We do not process obituaries on Saturdays or Sundays unless submitted by funeral homes or crematoriums. Obituaries are placed on a space-available basis, prioritized by dates of local services. For more information, call the Clarion at 907-283-7551.

Tupper, who retired last month after 21 years as the executive director of Human Resources of the Hamptons, a charity that assists 6,000 people annually through its food pantry and other services for the working poor. “In the summer they’re working and everything is pretty good, but come the winter, all the nannies, the gardeners, the pool people, all those people are out of work, and then there’s no money,” Tupper said. “The income disparity is tremendous.” Kerry Lewendoski, who succeeded Tupper, adds: “The people aren’t just coming here to work in the summer. They live here; they have established homes and kids enrolled in the schools. Southampton is their home, and they still have trouble getting by.” Located on southeastern Long Island 80 miles from New York City, Southampton is one of several towns and villages stretching east along 40 miles of the Atlantic Ocean that collectively are known as the Hamptons. Census figures showed a 2010 population of 57,000 and a median income of $78,815.

But statistics in the Hamptons are an elusive notion, since many of the summertime denizens with their multimillion-dollar incomes identify themselves as residents of New York City or elsewhere. In the first quarter of 2014, the average selling price for a home in Southampton town was $1,845,431, though some oceanfront estates go for over $100 million. Celebrities spotted hanging out in the Hamptons include Christie Brinkley, Rachael Ray, Kelly Ripa and Howard Stern, among other members of high society in New York and elsewhere. Many of those who work in the Hamptons — painters, landscapers teachers, even journalists — live west of the region in suburban Long Island and commute as many as three hours roundtrip daily. From early spring to late autumn, the one primary road in and out of the Hamptons is jammed most mornings with pickup trucks and vans filled with tradespeople headed east. “There’s tons of work out here





because this is where the money is,” David Hahn said while trimming 16-foot hedges on a 10-acre Southampton estate where he has worked for two decades. His 30mile commute sometimes takes up to three hours round-trip. Kimberly Piazza is a secretary in her husband’s sod business and lives in the North Sea community in Southampton town, several miles north of the oceanfront estates. Coming out of the local general store, she said local milk prices are as high as $5.99 a gallon and eggs sell for up to $4 a dozen — nearly double what those staples cost elsewhere on Long Island. Gasoline prices are 50 cents to a dollar more a gallon at most stations in the Hamptons. “The image is that we’re all pretty much rich, hoity-toity, well-to-do people,” she said. “And while you do have some of those people, a majority of us are still working class.” At Southampton Hospital — the region’s primary medical facility that has 25,000 emergency room visits annually — administrators wrestled for years with staffing shortages because qualified applicants could not afford the cost of living. The hospital has since purchased three houses nearby and

allows 17 nurses to live there as part of their compensation package, said spokeswoman Marsha Kenny. A similar program exists for resident doctors, with a goal to keep some working full-time at the hospital when they complete their training. Last month, over neighbors objection, the town board unanimously approved a plan to build a 28-unit apartment complex, in part to provide affordable housing for people who work in the area. “We have teachers and critical care workers that are commuting an hour and a half each way to work,” said town supervisor Anna Throne-Holst. “What makes anyone think they’re going to make that commute? And if they do, are we really getting the best of the best?” R. Couri Hay, a Manhattan public relations executive and contributing editor at Hamptons Magazine, said many of the wealthy who summer in the Hamptons are concerned about the year-round workers and participate in many philanthropic events to help local charities. “All the fancy people paying $1,000 a ticket for a charity fundraiser, they’re spending this money to show support for the community,” Hay said.

A-4 Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014


Serving the Kenai Peninsula since 1970 VITTO KLEINSCHMIDT Publisher

WILL MORROW������������������������������������������������������������������������ Editor Jane Russell...................... Controller/Human Resources Director LESLIE TALENT................................................... Advertising Director GEOFF LONG.................................................... Production Manager VINCENT NUSUNGINYA.................................... New Media Director Daryl Palmer.................................... IT and Composition Director RANDI KEATON................................................. Circulation Manager A Morris Communications Corp. Newspaper

What Others Say

Weeding out the invasives Orange hawkweed is so disruptive







to native plant species, that farmers and gardeners in Europe and beyond have given it fanciful names such as “King Devil,” ‘“Devil’s Paintbrush” and “Grim the Collier.” It can be spotted blooming these days in and around the Egan Drive median, sending up its orange and burnt red blooms in wide patches. Then there’s the oxeye daisy, which has seeds that can remain viable in the soil for up to 20 years. They can even sprout after passing through the digestive tract of an animal. The white petals and yellow center of the daisy is a common sight — one so frequent many may believe the bright flower was anything but a transplant. But, according to experts, it’s downright dangerous due to its ability to eradicate other native species. Right now, some of you may be thinking, “So, why should I care?” If left unchecked, invasive species in Alaska, a place relatively new to such attacks, can have devastating results on our economies and ecosystems, effectively undoing the framework that supports our unique environment. According to a joint study by the USDA Forest Service, the Department of Fish and Wildlife and the University of Alaska Cooperative Extension Service, “the growing tourism industry in Alaska, as well as oil and gas development, international trade and a burgeoning human population all contribute to an increase in invasive plant introduction and spread. Native wildflowers, forested ecosystems, riparian systems, and wildlife are all threatened by invasions of exotic species entering the state.” The problem is, these are only two examples of invasive weeds that plague Southeast Alaska. The pair fall in line with a long list of 42 other plants that have hitchhiked to our great state or acted as stowaways on everything from tourists and cargo, to vehicles and seed packets, to name just a few. During a study in Europe on the transportation of invasive plants, one car was tested to have hundreds of differing types of seeds on its exterior. Many of the invasive species prevalent in Southeast can be found in communities such as Juneau, Wrangell, Prince of Wales Island and other areas that act as transportation hubs. The good news is Alaska has it easy compared to the rest of the country. We have a unique opportunity up here — we can get ahead of the problem and stop it with effective planning. Now is as good a time as any to get started. This time of year, plants are large enough to be identified, but many aren’t mature enough to produce seeds just yet. Furthermore, Gov. Sean Parnell declared June 22-28 as Alaska Invasive Weeds Awareness Week and subsequently state, federal, local, private and nonprofit organizations, as well as the public, are working together to increase public awareness, promote invasive weed prevention and management and help keep our communities and environment free of invasive weeds. A number of events are planned all over Alaska — but Juneau and much of Southeast was left out. Instead, it’s up to local residents to take a few minutes to get out those gloves and spades, and dig up any invasives that may have found a home nearby. Respect private land, of course, and make sure to do your homework — it’s important to understand how a particular plant reproduces so you know just how to prevent it from spreading. The nasty and purvasive Bohemian Knotweed, for instance, has roots that spread by underground rhizomes and bares leaves that are so thick and dense that little light permeates to the undergrowth. Vast stands of these plants can be found all around Juneau; look around Twin Lakes next time you’re there for tall, bamboo-like stands of plants with broad leaves. When it comes to eradicating plants like these, it’s important to get all the rooty bits. For other weeds, it’s important to dig them up before they go to seed. Invasive species are no joke, but Alaska is in a unique position as it faces a problem that is absolutely surmountable. — Juneau Empire, July 2

Addressing the border crisis

Tens of thousands of Central American children, some accompanied by adults but most traveling alone, have surged across the U.S.-Mexican border in recent months. The flood has swamped the border security infrastructure as well as the youth housing facilities maintained by the Department of Health and Human Services. Under federal law, HHS must take charge of unaccompanied and undocumented minors 72 hours after they are detained by immigration agents. Washington can, and should, try to stop illegal immigration at the border, but it would be wiser ... to stabilize the communities from which immigrants are running. Now the Obama administration is asking Congress — which can’t agree on what day it is, let alone enact a law — to spend an additional $2 billion to improve the government’s ability to handle the growing problem. The president also wants Congress to change the 2008 federal law that automatically routes minors to immigration court; instead, he wants to let border agents quickly deport those children who can’t make a prima facie case for why they should be let in, a move designed to both lessen the burden on the system and serve as a deterrent to those still hoping to enter. This humanitarian crisis, which is how President Obama has described it, is both divisive and frustrating, and finding long-term solutions will require a broad and nuanced understanding of the problem. As the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees has argued, this is a regional crisis that demands regional solutions. The United States should be involved in those solutions because it is more than just a wealthy country that attracts illegal immigrants; it bears some responsibility of its own for the violence and instability in Central America. According to a recent report by the independent, nonprofit International Crisis Group, rivalries between drug traffickers and an absence of governmental control along the Guatemala-Honduras border have made the area among the most violent in the world. Where are the drugs heading? Primarily to the U.S.,

Letters to the Editor Let voters decide bed tax Over the past weeks the Kenai Peninsula Borough Assembly has heard testimony about Ordinance 2014-25, to put before the voters, the option for a 4 percent transient accommodations tax. I urge them to pass this and let us have that vote. Seward, a Home Rule City with certain powers, instituted a 4 percent bed tax 14 years ago. It has had no negative impact, either within, or outside the city. They took action to help promote business, and keep the community viable and retain jobs. Revenues and accommodations within the city limits of Seward increased 218 percent over these years. The income goes half to the city coffers, and half to promote tourism. Go to Anchorage, and you will pay a 12 percent bed tax, applied daily. Anchorage does have a lot more to offer besides

where most of the demand for marijuana and cocaine comes from. Similarly, the most powerful street gangs in El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras are transnational and have their roots in U.S. cities, including Los Angeles. And while drugs are being smuggled north, guns are being smuggled south. More than a quarter-million guns are slipped across the U.S.-Mexico border each year, according to a 2013 study by the University of San Diego’s Trans-Border Institute. Why does this matter? Because those who have spent time interviewing the unaccompanied minors showing up at the U.S. border report that the vast majority of them say they are fleeing violence and instability in their home countries — primarily Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador. The children have described the conscriptions of boys by gangs, and retaliation against the families of those who refuse, including, in some cases, rape. Ironically, U.S. deportations of foreignborn criminals help feed the gangs that are prompting the flow of minors north. It’s important to distinguish between why someone flees a city and his or her decision on where to go. Once fear of gangs and violence seals the decision to run, the vast majority are choosing the U.S. as a destination, often hoping to reunite with family members who are already there. Many also are lured by misinformation spread by coyotes and traffickers suggesting that children, and mothers with children, can get permisos — permits — to stay. Some misinterpret the June 2012 Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which offers temporary status to some children who arrived before 2007, thinking that they too will be allowed to stay. Insufficient space in detention centers and youth housing facilities has led immigration authorities to release some young detainees into the custody of relatives or other sponsors, with an appearance ticket for a later court hearing. Significantly, it’s not just children fleeing the instability. The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services reported last week that there has been a sevenfold increase since 2009 in undocumented migrants of all ages

a water slide as suggested by one recent speaker. No, they have no sales tax, but their property taxes are four times that of the Kenai Peninsula. Open the June issue of Alaska Magazine: Pages 70 to 74 are special advertising for the Mat-Su Borough, that funds their tourism a great deal more than the Kenai Peninsula. The Kenai Peninsula does not have special advertising pages in the magazine. Yes, KPTMC advertises, but they are very limited with funding. The transient accommodations tax would enable them to do so much more. By supporting and encouraging local business, it enhances the bottom line for all of us. And that includes all of us who pay property taxes. As is pointed out in the letter from the Ordinance sponsor, Bill Smith, this tax will also ease the property tax burden as state revenues decline. The public needs the opportunity to speak to it, via the ballot box. I see this as a huge win-win. The City of Homer stands to gain $400,000 per

Classic Doonesbury, 1976





seeking entry because they face a “credible fear” of being the victim of violence if returned to their home countries, most of them from Mexico and Central America. So violence as a catalyst for migration has been a long-unfolding problem. The Obama administration is right to seek humane ways of dealing with the influx, including adding immigration judges, lawyers and others crucial to a speedier deportation process. Sending people back more quickly would also help blunt the rumors of permisos for children. But in addition, the government needs to consider the connections between the American drug users who create the demand that feeds the violent drug cartels, the multinational street gangs and the free flow of illicit weapons across the border. What can be done? Reducing drug demand and the southward flow of guns would help, as would an increase in U.S. assistance designed to stimulate economic development in Central America, and thus job prospects. The U.S. could expand its work with gang-intervention programs in the Central American barrios. Homeland Security recently moved 60 additional investigators to its anti-smuggling efforts along the Texas border, efforts that should continue and, if needed, increase to break up the human trafficking networks. Everard Meade, director of the Trans-Border Institute, suggests treating the violence surrounding the drug traffickers and street gangs “like the regional armed conflict that it actually is” rather than as a U.S. immigration problem. Washington can, and should, try to stop illegal immigration at the border, but it would be wiser and more humane to find ways to stabilize the communities from which immigrants are running. Any solutions must come with the full involvement and engagement of the governments of Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras and Mexico, a challenge given the endemic corruption in those governments. But the U.S. is in the best position to bring the players together and forge the strategic, regional approach to ending this humanitarian crisis. –L.A. Times, Los Angeles, CA. July 6

year. That will be likewise for other cities in the borough. In spite of the recent action by the Homer Chamber of Commerce, I sincerely hope the Homer City Council will support putting this issue before the voters, as the City and Chamber of Soldotna has done. In a recent article in the Anchorage Daily News, Craig Medred noted the number of nonresident fishing licenses purchased last year that demonstrates the huge interest for recreational fishing in Alaska. Recreational Fishing is an economic engine on the Kenai, but we have so much more to offer, our trails, our parks, our beautiful peninsula that needs to see more national and international advertising. That can only happen with adequate funding. Please encourage the Assembly to pass ordinance 2014-25, and let us the voters make this so important decision. Milli Martin Homer











Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014


Obama seeks governors’ support on immigrant kids By ALICIA A. CALDWELL Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Matthews Burwell met privately with dozens of governors Sunday as the Obama administration tried to get support from the leaders of states that will host thousands of the Central American children who have crossed the Mexican border on their own since Oct. 1. Governors of both parties expressed concerns about the cost to states, including providing public education for the children, according to those who attended the meeting. Burwell left the meeting through a side door without talking to reporters. “Our citizens already feel burdened by all kinds of challenges.

They don’t want to see another burden come into their state,” said Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper, a Democrat. “However we deal with the humanitarian aspects of this, we’ve got to do it in the most cost-effective way possible.” Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Iowa Gov. Terry Branstad were among the most vocal Republican critics. They seized on the administration’s plans to place the children with friends or family members without checking on their immigration status. Under current law, immigrant children from countries that don’t border the United States and who cross into this country by themselves are turned over to HHS within 72 hours. From there, they often are reunited with parents or placed with other relatives al-

ready living in the country, while they wait for an immigration court to decide their future. The court process can take years. Neither Burwell’s agency nor immigration officials check the immigration status of relatives who take custody of the immigrant children. Since Oct. 1 more than 57,000 children have crossed the border alone. Most are from Honduras, El Salvador or Guatemala. “We want to make sure they’re placed in a safe and supportive home or placement, but also, it should be somebody that is legal and somebody that will be responsible to see that they show up for the hearing,” Branstad said. According to data from the Justice Department’s Executive Office for Immigration Review, about a quarter of immigrants

facing deportations hearings don’t show up as ordered. The no-show rate for the juvenile immigration court docket is about 46 percent. Amid the debate of what is causing the ongoing crush of child immigrants and how the government can stem the flow, two key lawmakers said President Barack Obama can take administrative action to relieve much of the crisis without waiting for what is likely to be a contentious and lengthy Congressional battle. At issue is a provision in a 2008 human trafficking law that puts the fate of these immigrants in the hands of immigration judges. The Obama administration has expressed some interest in asking Congress to change the law to give the administration

more leeway in dealing with the crisis. But Rep. Mike Rogers, a Michigan Republican and chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, said Sunday that wholesale changes by Congress may not be necessary and that Obama has the authority to return the children to their native countries. Obama “has tools in his toolbox” to deal with humanitarian issues and deter more children from coming to the U.S., Rogers said. “We can safely get them home,” Rogers said on NBC’s “Meet the Press.” He said, “And that’s where the president needs to start. So he needs to re-engage, get folks who are doing administrative work on the border. They need to make sure they send a very clear signal.”

Democratic Sen. Dianne Feinstein of California, the author of the provision in the human trafficking law, said a change in regulations, not the law, could speed the children’s return. The law already allows HHS and the Homeland Security Department to write regulations to deal with “exceptional circumstances” that would allow officials to return the children more quickly to their home countries, Feinstein said Thursday at a hearing on a $3.7 billion emergency budget request from the White House to deal with the growing crisis on the border. Some of the money would go to help fund about 40 additional immigration judge teams. Federal immigration courts have a backlog of more than 375,000 cases.

Mayor: Cop killer said he was ‘going to be famous’ By JILL COLVIN Associated Press





JERSEY CITY, N.J. — A gunman who killed a rookie officer responding to a report of an armed robbery at a drugstore early Sunday never tried to rob the store and instead lay in wait for police, telling a witness to watch the news because he was “going to be famous,” authorities said. Lawrence Campbell shot Officer Melvin Santiago in the head shortly after he and his partner arrived at the 24-hour Walgreens at around 4 a.m., Jersey City Mayor Steven Fulop said. Other officers returned fire at Campbell, killing him. Campbell, 27, of Jersey City, was one of three suspects wanted by police for a prior homicide, Fulop said. Fulop said Campbell was carrying a knife when he walked

into Walgreens and asked for directions to the greeting card aisle. He assaulted an armed security guard at the store and snatched his gun, Fulop said. According to Fulop, Campbell approached a witness and apologized for his conduct, then said to watch the news later because he was “going to be famous,” then waited for officers to arrive and shot Santiago with what police believe was the guard’s weapon. “Today was a horrible day for Jersey City,” Fulop said. Dozens of officers stood single file at the entrance of the hospital and saluted as Santiago’s flag-draped body was carried into an ambulance. A handful of younger officers consoled one another as they walked away. Santiago, 23, graduated from the police academy in December. Fulop was there when Santiago’s body arrived at the hospital.

As Santiago’s mother identified the body, Fulop said, she “just keep repeating the badge number and saying that it’s not possible.” Santiago is the first Jersey City officer killed in the line of duty since Detective Marc DiNardo died in July 2009 during a raid on an apartment while searching for suspects in a robbery. “It is a tragic situation when any officer is killed in the line of duty,” Fulop said. “Melvin was an officer who represented everything one would want to see in a police officer. I know the entire city’s thoughts and prayers are with the Santiago family during this difficult time and we mourn together.” Jean Belviso, who has been delivering newspapers for 10 years, was driving through the Walgreens parking lot when she said saw a man wearing burgundy sweatpants and a base-

ball cap walk out of the store. A police cruiser pulled up in front of Walgreens, and the suspect began shooting, the 61-year-old Belviso said. “We thought he was running, coming toward us,” said Belviso, who was riding along with a friend. “He kept on shooting.” Bullets flew through the cruiser’s windshield, 13 in all. The suspect was shot multiple times, and officers slapped handcuffs on him, Belviso said. Campbell’s body remained on the ground next to the bulletriddled cruiser for more than five hours after the shooting before it was placed in a coroner’s van and taken away. Markeisha Marshall, a spokeswoman for Walgreens, said the company was “deeply regretful” over the officer’s death and extended its sympathies to his family and friends. The store has round-the-clock

Small SC town rallies for fired gay police chief By JEFFREY COLLINS Associated Press

LATTA, S.C. — When openly gay police chief Crystal Moore was fired by a mayor who condemned her lifestyle as “questionable,” she feared her two decade career in law enforcement in this town was over. Then, this conservative, small town rebelled. The people of Latta, who voted overwhelmingly for a state amendment banning gay marriage eight years ago, turned against the mayor, stripped him of his powers and the town council rehired Moore. They said her dedication to the town mattered more than her sexual orientation. Residents remembered Moore’s civic spirit from as far back as 1989, when Hurricane Hugo tore through Latta. She was a high school student working part time as a police dispatcher, and helped cut downed tree limbs to clean up the debris. This February, when an ice storm crippled the town and left it without power for days, Moore piled her

officers in her SUV and checked on as many people as she could. “That’s Crystal. All she does is help people. I don’t get why he fired her. Maybe it’s the ignorant people who talk the loudest. She was the same great Crystal yesterday as she is today, and she’ll be the same person tomorrow,” said lifelong Latta resident Dottie Walters. Mayor Earl Bullard vehemently denied that he fired Moore because she was gay. Instead, he said she was dismissed for “sheer insubordination” during the three months he was her boss. Moore said she hadn’t received a single reprimand during her career until Bullard presented her with seven the day she was fired in April. Word of her termination spread fast in this tobacco hub of about 1,400 people, just off Interstate 95. About two dozen people gathered at her office in support on the day she was let go. The support for Moore grew when Town Councilman Jarett Taylor started secretly recording his conversations with the mayor, which is legal in South Carolina.

Taylor said he learned not to trust the mayor because he would tell him something, and later deny he ever said it. In a conversation released to reporters after Moore was fired, the mayor said: “I’d much rather have somebody who drank and drank too much taking care of my child than I had somebody whose lifestyle is questionable around children, because that ain’t the damn way it’s supposed to be.” Bullard, who has avoided reporters for much of the past three months, told The Associated Press that was him on the tape. He offered no apologies. “I don’t like the homosexual ways portrayed in front of children,” Bullard told AP by telephone Thursday. “You can’t explain to a 5-year-old why another child has two mommies or two daddies.” Since the story made headlines, Bullard said he had received a stack of hate mail that was “probably an inch-and-ahalf thick.” Within days of Moore’s termination, the town council passed a

vote of confidence in her. They also set up an election that would strip the mayor of his power and give them more authority, including the ability to hire the police chief. Moore, who played softball at Latta High School, walked up and down the streets for days before the vote, explaining her side of the story and calling for change. Last month, 69 percent of 475 voters approved of taking the mayor’s power away. Now essentially a figurehead, it’s not clear what he is going to do next. He ran unopposed in 2013 and still has three years left on his term. When Moore returned to work June 30, people honked their car horns and gave her thumbs up as she drove around in her police SUV, according to television reports. When an AP reporter rode around with her recently, nearly everyone waved as she drove by. “Crystal is a good chief and she loves this town,” said Taylor, the councilman. “It made me proud of my town to see everybody come out for her the way they did.”





armed security, Marshall noted. Police are also searching for another man who they believe was involved in the previous homicide with Campbell, Fulop said. They have been aggressively seeking Daniel Wilson for the last three days, Fulop said. The Jersey City Police Benevolent Association said in a statement that their hearts were heavy over Santiago’s death. “Patrolman Santiago knew the risks associated with this job, yet he put himself in front of danger in order to keep Jersey City safe,” the association said. “Words cannot adequately express our feelings about this senseless tragedy.” The officer’s stepfather, Alex McBride, said Santiago was “very proud” to be a police officer, following in the footsteps of his uncle. McBride said he had been in Santiago’s life for 14 years, noting that his stepson

had wanted to be a police officer since playing the “Call of Duty” video game. “Melvin was the best kid,” he said, choking up as he sat hunched over on a plastic crate in an alley outside the family’s apartment. “I watched him graduate from high school. He joined every sport, everything. He never did no harm to nobody. And he was full of life.” Gary Nahrwold, 24, recalled his friend Santiago first saying a decade ago that he wanted to become a police officer. Nahrwold also hopes to join the force and said he won’t be discouraged by Santiago’s slaying. “It just gives me more purpose to do it,” he said. “I’m not going to be deterred by some senseless crimes.” Associated Press writers Julio Cortez in Jersey City and Ashley Thomas in Philadelphia contributed to this report.

A-6 Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014






Thousands of Palestinians flee northern Gaza Strip By KARIN LAUB Associated Press

GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip — Thousands of Palestinian residents of the northern Gaza Strip fled their homes on Sunday and sought safety in U.N. shelters, heeding warnings from the Israeli military about impending plans to bomb the area in the sixth day of an offensive against Hamas that has killed more than 160 people. The fighting showed no signs of slowing, despite international calls for a cease-fire and growing concerns about the mounting civilian death toll in Gaza. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry spoke to Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and voiced U.S. “readiness” to help restore calm, while Egypt, a key mediator between Israel and Hamas, continued to work behind the scenes. U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon called for an immediate cease-fire in a statement issued late Sunday by his spokesman’s office. Ban “strongly believes that it is in the interest of both sides that steps toward dangerous escalation be replaced with immediate measures to end the fighting, thus preventing further casualties and greater risks to regional peace and security,” it said. Ban condemned Hamas’ indiscriminate firing of rockets against Israeli civilian targets as “a violation of international law,” it said. He abhorred “the image of Israeli families hovering in shelters in fear of their children’s safety” and demanded “an immediate cessation of these indecent attacks.” At the same time, the U.N. chief is “deeply worried about the impact on Palestinian families of Israeli military action. Too many Palestinian civilians have been killed, and any Israeli ground offensive will undoubtedly increase the death toll and exacerbate civilian suffering in the Gaza Strip,” it said. Ban noted that despite the U.N. Security Council’s demand for a cease-fire, “the situation in and around the Gaza Strip appears to be worsening,” it said. Amid the diplomacy, Israel said it was pushing forward with preparations for a possible ground invasion of Gaza. Thousands of troops have massed along the border in recent days. “We don’t know when the operation will end,” Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu told his Cabinet on Sunday. “It might take a long time.” He said the military was prepared “for all possibilities.” Israel launched the offensive last Tuesday in what it said was a response to heavy rocket fire out of Hamas-controlled Gaza. The military says it has launched more than 1,300 airstrikes, while Palestinian militants have launched more than 800 rockets at Israel. The Palestinian Health Ministry in Gaza says 166 people have been killed, including dozens of civilians. There have been no Israeli fatalities, though several people have been wounded, including a teenage boy who was seriously injured by rocket shrapnel Sunday. Early Sunday, the Israeli air force dropped leaflets around the northern Gaza town of Beit Lahia ordering people to evacuate their homes. Israel says much of the rocket fire has come from the area, and overnight Sunday, the military carried out a brief ground operation on what it said was a rocket-launching site that could not be struck from the air. Four Israeli soldiers were lightly wounded before returning to Israel. The U.N. refugee agency for Palestinians, UNRWA, said some 17,000 Palestinians had headed to special shelters set up in 20 United Nations schools in Gaza. “The fact that in a span of almost a few hours, 10,000 people sought refuge in these 15 schools is an indication to the difficult situation on the ground,” said Sami Mshasha, a UNRWA spokesman. Some raced by in pickup trucks, waving white flags. “Once we received the message, we felt scared to stay in our homes. We want to leave,” said

AP Photo/Hatem Moussa

Palestinians give greetings in front of the damaged house of a cousin of Gaza police chief Taysir al-Batsh after it was hit by an Israeli missile strike in Gaza City, Sunday. The strike that hit the home and damaged a nearby mosque as evening prayers ended Saturday, killed at least 18 people, wounded 50 and left some people believed to be trapped under the rubble, said Palestinian Health Ministry official Ashraf al-Kidra.

one resident, Mohammed Abu Halemah. Shortly before nightfall, Israel carried out a series of airstrikes in the northern Gaza town of Beit Lahia. Hamas’ Al-Aqsa TV station reported four airstrikes in a 10-minute span, and a large plume of black smoke could be seen over the area from the Israeli border. There were no immediate reports of casualties. Hamas, an Islamic militant group sworn to Israel’s destruction, has remained defiant, and it continued to fire rockets into Israel throughout the day. It urged people in northern Gaza to stay in their homes and has so far rejected proposals for a cease-fire as unsatisfactory. “They want us to put down our arms and leave the resistance,” said Moussa Abu Marzouk, a top Hamas official, on his Facebook page. “They started the battle, and we will stay on our land and fight to protect our future.” Despite Israeli claims that it has inflicted heavy damage on the group, Hamas says it is largely unscathed, and Palestinian medics say most of the dead have been civilians. The outbreak of violence follows the kidnappings and kill-

ings of three Israeli teenagers in the West Bank, the kidnapping and killing of a Palestinian teenager in an apparent revenge attack, and wide-ranging Israeli moves against Hamas militants and infrastructure in the West Bank. Hamas has demanded that hundreds of recently arrested activists be freed as part of a cease-fire. Many of the airstrikes have been on the homes of wanted Hamas militants, putting their families at risk. In an attack on Saturday, the target of one such airstrike, Gaza’s police chief, survived, while 18 members of his extended family were killed. Israel accuses Hamas of using Gaza’s civilians as human shields, putting people in the densely populated territory in danger. “The leadership of Hamas and the other organizations has chosen — at a time when they are using the population of Gaza as human shields — to hide underground, to flee abroad and to deliberately put civilians in the line of fire,” Netanyahu said. Despite Israel’s claims, the international community, including many of Israel’s allies, have begun to express concerns about the growing civilian death toll.





The Israeli military said that one of the rockets fired by Gaza militants Sunday night “hit an electricity infrastructure in Israel that supplied electricity to the Gaza Strip, causing a power outage to some 70,000 Gaza civilians.” In Vienna, Kerry spoke Sunday with Netanyahu and highlighted U.S. concerns about the “escalating tensions,” the State Department said. Kerry “described his engagement with leaders in the region to help to stop the rocket fire so calm can be restored and civilian casualties prevented, and underscored the United States’ readiness to facilitate a cessation of hostilities,” the State Department said. Egypt, meanwhile, said President Abdel Fattah el-Sissi spoke to the U.N. chief Ban Ki-moon. El-Sissi’s spokesman quoted Ban as praising Egyptian efforts to halt the fighting and affirming that “Egypt is the most capable party to effectively participate in reaching a calm between the two sides.” Netanyahu’s office declined comment on diplomatic efforts. Other countries were also involved. Germany’s foreign minister said he would head to the region on Monday, while French President Francois Hollande tried to rally Arab and Muslim leaders to push for a cease-fire. Hollande held telephone talks over the weekend with Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Tunisian President Moncef Marzouki. Marzouki spokesman Adnane Mancer said the French and Tunisian presidents agreed that Marzouki would try to talk to Hamas leaders and urge a ceasefire, while Hollande would try to do the same with other parties. A French presidential official said Hollande was talking to Israeli, Palestinian and other Arab officials. On Sunday, Palestinians with foreign passports began leaving

Gaza through the Erez border crossing. Israel, which cooperated in the evacuation, said 800 Palestinians living in Gaza have passports from countries including Australia, Britain and the U.S. Rawan Mohanna, a 21-yearold chemistry major at the University of Texas, said she had arrived in Gaza with her family a month ago because her older sister was getting married to a Gazan. Mohanna, who lives in Dallas, said her family is now returning to the U.S. with mixed feelings because her newlywed sister and other relatives were staying behind. “It’s bittersweet that we get to leave but they are still there and

they can’t get out,” she said. On Sunday night, Israel’s military said rockets were fired at Israel from both Syria and Lebanon in separate incidents. There were no injuries or damage, but Israel fears militant groups along its northern frontier may try to open a second front. The rocket attacks were the second such barrage on Israel from its northern neighbors in recent days. The Israeli military said it retaliated by shooting toward the source of fire. In Egypt, security officials said they had foiled a new attempt to fire rockets at Israel by militants in the northern Sinai Peninsula which borders Israel.

Around the World Russian Foreign Ministry: 1 killed, 2 injured by Ukrainian shell near border MOSCOW — Russia’s foreign ministry said Sunday that a Ukrainian shell hit a Russian border town, killing one person and seriously injuring two others. Ukraine denied firing a shell into Russian territory. President Vladimir Putin expressed “grave concern” over the incident, Russian news agencies quoted his spokesman as saying. A statement from Russia’s foreign ministry labeled the event a “provocation,” and warned of the possibility of “irreversible consequences, the responsibility for which lies on the Ukrainian side.” Russia said the shell hit the courtyard of a residential building in the Russian town of Donetsk — near the Ukrainian city of the same name that has become a rebel stronghold — early on Sunday. Ukraine’s restless east has been mired in a pro-Russian separatist insurgency against the Kiev government. Ukrainian officials denied that any Ukrainian shells had fallen on Russian territory. Andriy Lysenko, a spokesman for Ukraine’s National Security and Defense Council, was quoted by Interfax Ukraine as saying that Ukrainian forces “do not fire on the territory of a neighboring country. They do not fire on residential areas.” He placed blame for the attack on the rebels themselves. Russia has made repeated claims that settlements along its porous border with Ukraine — which the West and Kiev say is a key supply route for the rebels — have been hit by Ukrainian fire, but no deaths have been previously reported. – The Associated Press C








Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014

. . . Drill Continued from page A-1

responding missed a sign by the door indicating that the room was on fire. “I’ve never done anything like this before,” Sylvester said. “I think it’s great, it’s too bad they don’t have more volunteers.” Another team forgot to mark their doors correctly, resulting in the rooms needing to be searched again. “Thirty hours isn’t nearly enough time to learn everything you need,” said Kenai Peninsula Borough Office of Emergency Management Program Coordinator Dan Nelson. Still, Nelson said the students did well despite the short time they’d had to learn emergency response skills. The dozen trainees were joined by current CERT trained members who volunteered to help with the day’s event — they stayed largely hands-off however, forcing the trainees to work through the scenario without external help. Victims scattered throughout the building had a variety of injuries, several needed to be transported by groups of trainee, often in blankets or wheeled on carts and office chairs. The building was hot and

many of the CERT trainees and volunteers were sweating profusely during the drill. Lizz Giver, of Soldotna, stopped to grab water bottles for her team members as they stopped to figure out how to move the four victims they found in classrooms on the second floor of the building. Giver gathered blankets and the group moved upstairs to gather the blankets. “My friend told me about (the training) and it just seemed like a good way to be prepared, both for the community and in your personal life,” Giver said. The petite blonde was the decisive member of her team, often reminding them of their goal, procedures and how the group should handle each situation. Group observer Trisha Davis, a longtime Red Cross volunteer who ran the organization’s emergency shelter during the Funny River Horse Trail wildfire, said she saw merit in Giver’s ability to lead.“She has potential to be a (heck) of a good leader,” Davis said. Davis has been a member of the Red Cross since 2001 and joined CERT when she moved to the Kenai Peninsula. “I believe in taking care of your community,” she said. “It’s hard to get people to volunteer, everyone comes out when there’s a disaster. During the Funny River Fire ... I was really impressed with Soldotna but there were

Photo by Rashah McChesney/Peninsula Clarion

Above: Lizz Giver, of Soldotna, gathers blankets to transport victims of a simulated earthquake during a Citizen Emergency Response Tream drill Saturday in Soldotna. Giver and 11 other CERT trainees spent the morning scouring a building for victims as the capstone of training course to prepare them for disaster response. Top left: Suzanne Timm sits in a darkened classroom pretending to be an earthquake victim with a broken arm. Bottom right: Teea McBride and Barbara Bowen transport Suzanna Alioto to a staging area for treatment.

people we couldn’t use because they hadn’t been trained.” Davis said the CERT training assured that community members would be ready safely volunteer when another disaster struck the area. As the day came to a close, Nelson prepared to end the drill when victims piling up in the staging area of the high school began to outnumber those still missing. The trainees included several high school-aged student, a first for the classes which have trained personnel in 10 Ke-

. . . Kodiak

dents are going to be able to look at and actually be part of that process,” he added. This is significant for Kodiak because of Continued from page A-1 its history with earthquakes, including the 9.2-magnitude Good Friday Quake of 1964, up the students will be looking at the real-time Experts have predicted that a smaller but more data that’s coming out of the earth and the same localized temblor could originate from near data that’s being analyzed by NASA the stu- Kodiak. C




. . . E-cigs Continued from page A-1

“It didn’t seem appropriate to be using e-cigarettes in the libraries considering that the health effects seemed to be pretty real. We went forward from there.” He worked with city attorney Amy Mead for about two months until the ordinance was adopted, he said. There are many opinions on the health effects of e-cigarettes, which are filled with a liquid combination of propylene glycol, water, flavoring, nicotine, and other chemicals that is then heated, vaporized and inhaled. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration is not yet regulating the contents of e-cigarettes. The administration is currently taking public comment on the issue, however. Barr pointed out that in October of last year, 41 of 50 states’ attorneys general — including Alaska’s — signed a letter to the FDA entreating it to begin regulating e-cigarettes. “They’re marketed as being safe products that can be used in public unlike tobacco,” he said. “That’s unfortunately not true.” Bob Urata, a physician with Valley Medical Care, spoke in favor of the ordinance during the public comment period at the June 30 Assembly meeting, according to meeting minutes. He called e-cigarettes “the new battle” now that lung cancer prevalence in Alaska is dropping. Urata said that although the FDA is still researching it, the aerosol inhaled and exhaled from e-cigarettes is “not benign” even if it isn’t smoke, and contains toxins and carcinogens. If a product includes nicotine and is exhaled, it doesn’t belong in a public building, he said. Mace said he knows that ecigarettes aren’t healthy, but he feels so much better than he did when he was smoking a pack a day. He started using an e-cigarette about a year ago, and, a few months ago, stopped smoking cigarettes entirely. “The last four months I stopped buying them, I stopped bumming them from friends,”

he said. “An alternative to help me quit smoking is why I bought (an e-cigarette).” He said he’s read article after article about the effects of e-cigarette use. It’s hard to say what’s fact and what isn’t, but, regardless, he doesn’t plan to be a lifetime user. “Ultimately, I do want to quit smoking electronic cigarettes as well,” he said. Mace said he’s disappointed he’ll no longer be able to smoke inside at bars. That’s the only public, indoor place he’d ever used it because “there’s a certain etiquette “ to e-cigarette use, he said. “I don’t walk around at Fred Meyer using it,” he said. “I saw a guy in Wells Fargo setting up a new account, ... puffing away. Don’t be disrespectful — don’t be in the movie theater, don’t be in the store.” Mace’s smoking habit started years ago while drinking


nai Peninsula communities. “They’re really energetic to teach,” he said. Zion Alioto, 14, took a break from carrying victims to watch the simulated chaos unfold around him. “I wanted to help the community out if there was a disaster,” he said. “I never really expected to carry people on a blanket. It feels pretty good to go around and save people.” Reach Rashah McChesney at “What’s amazing about it is as I work these projects and try and do the educational outreach part, the Kodiak Island Borough there was so far ahead in thinking about how it wanted students to be involved with that kind of research and science and technology,” he added. For McDonald, earthquake detection is part of the science, technology, engineering, and

with friends at bars, and the temptation is still very real, he said. Keeping his distance from other smokers has helped him stay cigarette-free. The appeal of the e-cigarette is “I don’t have to be outside, I don’t have to be around it, the temptation’s not there,” he said. “But what I’m going to do is just go outside and have my electronic cigarette.” Barr said he’s pleased the ordinance passed, and library patrons will be, too. There isn’t enough e-cigarette use in the library to merit putting up signs, he said, but anyone who breaks the new rules will be notified. The ordinance was adopted without much discussion by the Assembly, which voted unanimously in favor. “This was a pretty easy one,” Barr said. “The assembly was interested in adding this in, and did so.”





math curriculum that educators believe is so vital to student real-world preparedness. McDonald reports that Kodiak schools add another component to STEM — the arts — changing the acronym to “STEAM.” He added that this artistic component gels very nicely with the work that students will be doing on the earthquake prediction system.

A-8 Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014






Twins’ Pierren throws no-hitter vs. East Staff report

Dallas Pierren threw a no-hitter for the American Legion Twins on Sunday in the first game of a doubleheader against East in Anchorage. The Twins won the first game — the league contest — 12-0 in a seveninning game shortened to five innings due to the mercy rule. “He was in the zone today,” Twins head coach Hector Rivera said. “Everything was working for him.” The game was important because the Twins are chasing a spot in the American Legion state tournament. The top three teams in the National

Division make state. The Twins are now tied for third in the National Division with Bartlett, with both having 8-5 records. If the Twins don’t make the top three in the division, they can still get into state by claiming one of the two spots that go to the remaining teams with the best records. The Twins have five league games remaining. “He knew how important this game was with what we are facing the rest of the week,” Rivera said of Pierren. “He showed up and took care of business.” Lance Coz, the longtime general manager for the Twins, said this was

the first no-hitter for the local nine since Mike Smith in the late 1990s. Coz said there have been less than five no-hitters in the squad’s history. Pierren, who needed just 65 pitches to get through five innings, nearly had a perfect game. His only blemish was a two-out walk in the third inning. Pierren struck out seven, and got four outs on ground balls and four outs on fly balls. “His curveball was really nasty and his fastball was on,” Rivera said. “He was dominating with his fastball, and his curveball was getting everybody. He fooled everybody.”

Rivera said it still took a team effort to top East, which went with its top pitcher. The Twins had nine hits, with Josh Darrow going 2 for 3, Tommy Bowe going 2 for 4, and Justin Wisnewski going 2 for 3. The Twins were up 6-0 heading into the fifth inning, but scored six runs in that frame, taking advantage of five walks and a hit by pitch. The Twins lost the second game — the nonleague contest — 9-7 in seven innings. “Everybody got a chance to play,” Rivera said. “I think we saw some

good things, and others that were not that good. “Overall, it was a good day.” Calvin Hills got the start and yielded six runs — three earned — in 2 2-3 innings. JJ Sonnen gave up an earned run in 3 1-3 innings, while Darrow gave up two unearned runs in one inning. At the plate, Darrow was 1 for 3, Justice Miller was 2 for 4, Klayton Justice was 2 for 3, and Cody Quelland was 1 for 3. The Twins host a 12:30 p.m. doubleheader against West on Thursday at Coral Seymour Memorial Park in Kenai.

Germany beats Argentina to nab World Cup MATTIAS KAREN AP Sports Writer

RIO DE JANEIRO — Mario Goetze produced the piece of individual skill that Lionel Messi couldn’t muster. With two quick, deft touches, Goetze ended Germany’s 24-year wait for another World Cup title with an extratime winner against Argentina on Sunday — denying Messi the one title he needs to forever take his place among the game’s all-time greats.

It was the moment of brilliance that ensured Germany’s 1-0 victory in a tight and tense final. Goetze, who wasn’t born when West Germany beat Argentina in the 1990 final, controlled a cross with his chest in the 113th minute and in one fluid motion volleyed the ball past goalkeeper Sergio Romero and inside the far post from five yards out. It delivered Germany its fourth World Cup title, equal second with Italy on the list of

Bucs nip Oilers in 11th inning By JEFF HELMINIAK Peninsula Clarion

It’s tempting to say the Peninsula Oilers lost 3-1 to the Anchorage Bucs in 11 innings Sunday at Coral Seymour Memorial Park in Kenai due to bad luck. The deciding hit in the 11th inning was a two-out, bloop double down the left-field line by Tyler Ware that just eluded the glove of Jordan Sanford and scored the two winning runs. But Oilers head coach Kyle Richardson, whose team has now lost eight straight to fall to 7-14 in the Alaska Baseball League, knows better than to blame luck. “We’re struggling to find guys that can score a guy,” Richardson said. “It doesn’t even need to be a hit. It can be a sacrifice fly, a ground ball, anything.” The story of the game for the two squads chasing the redhot Alaska Goldpanners in the American League was missed opportunities. The Bucs were 3 for 14 with runners in scoring position, while the Oilers were 1 for 10. Both squads know they will have to do better to keep pace with the Goldpanners, who swept a doubleheader from the Anchorage Glacier Pilots on Sunday for their ninth-straight victory. The Panners lead the American League at 13-5, while the Bucs are a half game back at 15-8 and the Oilers are 7 1-2 games back. Bucs head coach Tony Cappuccilli wasn’t about to apologize for winning on a blooper. “I’ll take it every day,” he said. “Both of these teams aren’t playing as well as they would like to right now in terms of wins and losses, but both teams fought very hard.” Pitching and defense was there for both teams Sunday. The Oilers let in 10.2 runs per game on their recently completed, six-game road trip, but Richardson said that was an aberration because five of those games were in Fairbanks. “Everybody knows Fairbanks is an offensive yard,” Richardson said. “It’s hard to pitch there. The fences are close, the wind blows out all the time, and the turf is hard and fast. “I’m not worried about the pitching. I’m worried about the offense.” Both teams got solid starts. Bret Marks worked the first 7 1-3 innings for the Bucs, giving up seven hits and a run while walking one and striking out

Alaska Baseball League Standings

W L Pct. GB Overall American League Goldpanners 13 5 .722 -- 23-6 Bucs 15 8 .652 .5 22-11 Oilers 7 14 .333 7.5 16-15-2 National League Miners 14 9 .609 -- 18-10-1 Pilots 14 13 .519 2 17-15 Chinooks 6 20 .231 9.5 8-22 Sunday, July 13 Goldpanners 6, Glacier Pilots 5 Bucs 3, Oilers 1 Goldpanners 8, Glacier Pilots 4 Monday, July 14 Chinooks at Goldpanners, 7 p.m. Bucs at Oilers, 7 p.m. Miners at Pilots, 7 p.m.

10. Cappuccilli said Marks is the first starter to work into the eighth for the Bucs this season. “He was awesome,” Cappuccilli said. “That was the best start of the year by Bret. He mixed speeds and threw strikes. When he has struggled in the past, he has had some command issues.” Dallas DeVrieze, who Richardson said has been the team’s best starter this year, pitched the first seven innings for the Oilers, yielding six hits and a run while walking one and striking out six. Both bullpens also performed. Alex Godzak and winner Devon Stewart kept the Oilers scoreless over the final 3 2-3 innings, while Chad Rieser and Nolan Sheridan kept the Bucs off the board late. The bloop hit gave Cody Richey the loss. Both teams also played good defense. The Bucs made one error, turned a game-ending double play and caught Jake Sandlin trying to stretch a double into a triple in the seventh. For the Oilers, Josh Rose threw out Evan Powell when he tried to score on Grant Palmer’s single in the sixth. The Oilers also turned double plays to get out of jams in the fourth and fifth innings, picked a runner off and caught a runner stealing. The one clutch hit in the game by the Oilers came from Mylz Jones. He doubled with one out in the eighth to score Alex Rubanowitz and tie the game at 1. But as was the case all day, the bottom of the order failed to produce and the rally was ended. The top four in the order — Sandlin with three hits, Sanford with two hits, Rubanowitz with a hit and Jones with three hits — did all the damage, while the bottom five were a combined 0 for 22. Richardson said his squad simply needs to perform better during scoring opportunities. See OILERS, page A-9

all-time champions and just behind Brazil’s five. “It’s an unbelievable feeling. I don’t know how to describe it. You just shoot that goal in, you don’t really know what’s happening,” Goetze said. “And then at the end of the match, having a party with the team, the whole country ... it is for us, a dream come true.” At the final whistle, Germany players fell into a pile in a mid-pitch celebration. Messi walked past them with his

hands on his hips — still in the shadow of his compatriot Diego Maradona, who led his country to the 1986 title. The 22-year-old Goetze went on as a substitute for Miroslav Klose near the end of regulation time and his fresh legs made the difference. Andre Schuerrle broke down the left flank, sending his cross into the area, and the Bayern Munich midfielder did the rest with a clinical finish. The goal echoed that of Andres Iniesta four years ago,

when the midfielder scored in similar fashion but from the other side of the area to give Spain a 1-0 extra-time win over the Netherlands. It went entirely to script, according to Germany coach Joachim Loew. “I said to Mario Goetze, ‘OK, show to the world that you’re better than Messi and you can decide the World Cup. You have all the possibilities to do that,’” Loew said. “I had a good feeling with him.” Germany became the first

European team to win a World Cup in the Americas, and the victory ends a string of near misses since winning its last major title at the 1996 European Championship. The team lost the 2002 World Cup final to Brazil, the Euro 2008 final to Spain and was eliminated in the semifinals in both 2006 and 2010. Argentina had not been back in the final since that 1990 loss, and has now been beaten by Germany in the last three World Cups.

Scoreboard Sv_G.Holland (25).

Baseball AL Standings

East Division W Baltimore 52 Toronto 49 New York 47 Tampa Bay 44 Boston 43 Central Division Detroit 53 Kansas City 48 Cleveland 47 Chicago 45 Minnesota 44 West Division Oakland 59 Los Angeles 57 Seattle 51 Houston 40 Texas 38

Angels 10, Rangers 7

L 42 47 47 53 52

Pct .553 .510 .500 .454 .453

GB — 4 5 9½ 9½

38 46 47 51 50

.582 — .511 6½ .500 7½ .469 10½ .468 10½

36 37 44 56 57

.621 — .606 1½ .537 8 .417 19½ .400 21

Sunday’s Games Cleveland 3, Chicago White Sox 2 Tampa Bay 3, Toronto 0 Boston 11, Houston 0 Kansas City 5, Detroit 2 L.A. Angels 10, Texas 7 Minnesota 13, Colorado 5 Oakland 4, Seattle 1 Baltimore 3, N.Y. Yankees 1, 5 innings Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games All-Star Game at Minneapolis, MN, 4 p.m. ADT

NL Standings

East Division W Washington 51 Atlanta 52 New York 45 Miami 44 Philadelphia 42 Central Division Milwaukee 53 St. Louis 52 Cincinnati 51 Pittsburgh 49 Chicago 40 West Division Los Angeles 54 San Francisco 52 San Diego 41 Colorado 40 Arizona 40

L 42 43 50 50 53

Pct .548 .547 .474 .468 .442

GB — — 7 7½ 10

43 44 44 46 54

.552 .542 .537 .516 .426

— 1 1½ 3½ 12

43 43 54 55 56

.557 — .547 1 .432 12 .421 13 .417 13½

Sunday’s Games N.Y. Mets 9, Miami 1 Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 3 Washington 10, Philadelphia 3 Milwaukee 11, St. Louis 2 Atlanta 10, Chicago Cubs 7 San Francisco 8, Arizona 4 Minnesota 13, Colorado 5 L.A. Dodgers 1, San Diego 0 Monday’s Games No games scheduled

000 000 020—2 11 010 000 02x—3 9

5 6

Athletics 4, Mariners 1 Oak. Se.

1 0

0 0

0 3

Buchholz and Vazquez; Peacock, Bass (1), D.Downs (4), Zeid (5), Veras (7), D.Martinez (9) and J.Castro, Corporan. W_Buchholz 4-5. L_Peacock 3-6. HRs_Boston, B.Holt (3).

Royals 5, Tigers 2 De. KC

002 000 000—2 9 000 000 50x—5 10

1 0

Gray, Doolittle (8) and Jaso; C.Young, Farquhar (7), Furbush (7), Maurer (8), Beimel (9) and Zunino. W_Gray 10-3. L_C.Young 8-6. Sv_Doolittle (14). HRs_Oakland, Moss (21), Punto (2).

Orioles 3, Yankees 1, 5 inn. NY Bal.

100 00—1 000 30—3

4 5

0 0

500 010 214—13 18 220 010 000—5 13

0 1

P.Hughes, Deduno (6), Guerrier (7), Fien (8), Perkins (9) and K.Suzuki, Herrmann; B.Anderson, Kahnle (6), Brothers (7), Ottavino (7), B.Brown (9) and Rosario. W_P.Hughes 10-5. L_B.Anderson 0-3. HRs_Minnesota, Dozier 2 (18).

000 111 000—3 030 012 00x—6

5 9

1 2

Liriano, Pimentel (5), Worley (6), J.Hughes (8) and R.Martin; Cueto, Ju.Diaz (7), Broxton (8), A.Chapman (9) and Mesoraco. W_Cueto 10-6. L_Liriano 1-7. Sv_A.Chapman (21). HRs_Pittsburgh, N.Walker (13). Cincinnati, Negron (1), Frazier (19).

Was. Phi.

000 100 000—1 5 010 211 04x—9 14

1 0

0 0

Verlander, Krol (7), Alburquerque (7), Coke (7) and Avila; B.Chen, Ventura (6), W.Davis (8), G.Holland (9) and Hayes, S.Perez. W_Ventura 7-7. L_Verlander 8-8.





300 004 012—10 12 000 001 002—3 5

1 0

Roark, Detwiler (8), Barrett (9) and Lobaton; K.Kendrick, Hollands (6), De Fratus (8), Manship (9) and Rupp. W_Roark 8-6. L_K. Kendrick 4-9. HRs_Washington, Werth (12), Zimmerman (4).

Brewers 11, Cardinals 2 SL Mil.

000 100 001—2 5 200 213 12x—11 19

1 1

C.Martinez, Maness (5), Motte (6), Greenwood (7) and T.Cruz; W.Peralta, W.Smith (8), Fr.Rodriguez (9) and Lucroy, Maldonado. W_W.Peralta 10-6. L_C. Martinez 2-4. HRs_Milwaukee, K.Davis (15).

Braves 10, Cubs 7 At. Ch.

034 000 300—10 11 000 002 230—7 9

0 0

Teheran, Avilan (8), S.Simmons (8), J.Walden (8), Kimbrel (9) and Laird; T.Wood, Rosscup (7), Grimm (7), W.Wright (9), N.Ramirez (9) and Jo.Baker. W_Teheran 9-6. L_T.Wood 7-8. Sv_Kimbrel (29). HRs_Atlanta, C.Johnson (6). Chicago, Alcantara (1), Coghlan (5).

Giants 8, Diamondbacks 4 Ari. SF

4 7

0 1

T.Ross, Boyer (8), A.Torres (8), Thayer (8) and Rivera, Grandal; Ryu, League (7), Howell (7), Jansen (9) and A.Ellis. W_Ryu 10-5. L_T.Ross 7-10. Sv_Jansen (27).

Soccer World Cup THIRD PLACE Saturday, July 12 At Brasilia, Brazil Netherlands 3, Brazil 0 Sunday, July 13 At Rio de Janeiro Germany 1, Argentina 0, OT

MLS Standings W L T D.C. 9 5 4 S. Kansas City 8 5 5 Toronto FC 7 5 3 New England 7 8 2 New York 5 5 8 Columbus 4 6 8 Philadelphia 4 8 7 Chicago 3 4 10 Houston 5 11 3 Montreal 3 9 5

Pts GF GA 31 26 19 29 25 16 24 23 20 23 23 24 23 30 27 20 20 23 19 29 33 19 25 27 18 20 38 14 17 29


Reds 6, Pirates 3 Pit. Cin.

000 000 000—0 000 001 00x—1


Twins 13, Rockies 5 Min. Col.

Dodgers 1, Padres 0 SD LA


Whitley, Huff (4) and McCann; Gausman and C.Joseph. W_ Gausman 4-2. L_Whitley 4-3. HRs_New York, Gardner (9). Baltimore, C.Davis (15).

Red Sox 11, Astros 0 112 020 203—11 16 000 000 000—0 3

7 6

Nationals 10, Phillies 3

Dickey, Cecil (7), Redmond (7), Janssen (8) and Thole, D.Navarro; Price, McGee (9) and J.Molina. W_Price 9-7. L_Dickey 7-9. Sv_ McGee (7).

Bos. Hou.

000 021 001—4 100 000 000—1

Hand, Ja.Turner (5), Gregg (8), Hatcher (8), S.Dyson (8) and Mathis; deGrom, Familia (8), Carlyle (9) and Recker. W_deGrom 3-5. L_Hand 0-2.

Rays 3, Blue Jays 0 000 000 000—0 010 001 10x—3

0 1

Skaggs, Morin (6), Grilli (7), Jepsen (8), J.Smith (9) and Iannetta; S.Baker, Sh.Tolleson (5), Feliz (6), Feierabend (7), Cotts (9) and Chirinos. W_Skaggs 5-5. L_S.Baker 0-3. Sv_J.Smith (15).

Mia. NY

Joh.Danks, Guerra (8) and Flowers; Bauer, Rzepczynski (7), Shaw (8), Allen (9) and Y.Gomes. W_Shaw 4-1. L_Guerra 0-2. Sv_Allen (12). HRs_Cleveland, Y.Gomes (12).

Tor. TB

031 121 011—10 15 103 002 100—7 10

Mets 9, Marlins 1

Indians 3, White Sox 2 Chi. Cle.

LA Tex.

Gosewisch; Bumgarner, J.Lopez (7), J.Gutierrez (7), Romo (8), Casilla (9) and Posey. W_Bumgarner 10-7. L_Nuno 0-1. HRs_Arizona, C.Ross (2). San Francisco, Posey (10), Bumgarner (3).

001 000 300—4 10 000 044 00x—8 9

2 0

Nuno, Stites (6), E.Marshall (6), O.Perez (7), Delgado (8) and

Seattle 12 4 2 38 Real Salt Lake 7 4 7 28 Colorado 7 5 6 27 FC Dallas 7 7 5 26 Vancouver 6 4 7 25 Los Angeles 6 3 6 24 Chivas USA 6 7 5 23 Portland 4 6 9 21 San Jose 4 8 4 16 NOTE: Three points for victory, for tie.

35 24 27 24 27 22 30 29 27 25 20 13 20 27 30 32 16 18 one point

Sunday’s Games Seattle FC 2, Portland 0 Wednesday, July 16 New York at Philadelphia, 3 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Columbus, 3:30 p.m. Vancouver at Toronto FC, 4 p.m. New England at Los Angeles, 6:30 p.m. All Times ADT

Racing Camping World RV Sales 301

Sunday At New Hampshire Motor Speedway Loudon, N.H. Lap length: 1.058 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (7) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 305 laps, 145.7 rating, 48 points, $306,998. 2. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 305, 123.5, 43, $239,066. 3. (13) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 305, 99.1, 42, $166,270. 4. (15) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 305, 112.3, 41, $166,086. 5. (24) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 305, 88.9, 39, $119,750. 6. (8) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 305, 109.7, 39, $139,431. 7. (4) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 305, 91.9, 37, $138,473. 8. (3) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 305, 115, 37, $109,565. 9. (22) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 305, 82.1, 35, $129,290. 10. (28) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 305, 97, 34, $101,715. 11. (10) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 305, 95.1, 33, $107,415. 12. (9) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 305, 86, 32, $118,873. 13. (14) Carl Edwards, Ford, 305, 77.6, 31, $105,465. 14. (23) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 305, 72.5, 30, $133,476. 15. (27) Greg Biffle, Ford, 305, 68, 29, $130,115. 16. (5) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 305, 96, 28, $120,629.

17. (18) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 305, 73.9, 28, $86,940. 18. (20) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 305, 68.7, 26, $104,798. 19. (16) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 305, 79.3, 25, $113,554. 20. (30) Jeff Burton, Toyota, 305, 63.1, 24, $95,240. 21. (17) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 305, 78.2, 23, $117,765. 22. (29) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 305, 60.9, 22, $93,340. 23. (19) Aric Almirola, Ford, 305, 63.1, 21, $121,951. 24. (33) David Gilliland, Ford, 305, 49.6, 20, $108,873. 25. (26) David Ragan, Ford, 305, 54.6, 19, $107,173. 26. (11) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 305, 79.5, 19, $128,151. 27. (21) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 304, 63.1, 17, $110,335. 28. (35) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 304, 45.2, 16, $83,290. 29. (32) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 304, 47.4, 15, $80,515. 30. (12) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 304, 88.7, 14, $122,798. 31. (36) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 303, 41.7, 13, $91,723. 32. (39) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 303, 38.2, 12, $89,337. 33. (37) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 302, 42.8, 11, $79,565. 34. (34) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 301, 37.5, 0, $79,365. 35. (40) Eddie MacDonald, Ford, 300, 32.6, 9, $79,165. 36. (38) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 300, 34.1, 8, $78,935. 37. (25) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, accident, 296, 49.7, 7, $86,717. 38. (31) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 292, 45, 6, $81,655. 39. (43) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, 278, 26.4, 0, $69,655. 40. (6) Joey Logano, Ford, accident, 211, 92.9, 5, $105,646. 41. (42) Timmy Hill, Toyota, electrical, 76, 26.8, 3, $61,655. 42. (2) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, accident, 11, 35.4, 2, $114,091. 43. (41) Mike Bliss, Toyota, electrical, 6, 27.9, 0, $54,155. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 108.741 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 58 minutes, 3 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.750 seconds. Caution Flags: 7 for 35 laps. Lead Changes: 18 among 9 drivers. Lap Leaders: Ky.Busch 1-62; D.Hamlin 63-73; B.Keselowski 74-78; K.Larson 79; Ku.Busch 80; D.Hamlin 81-89; B.Keselowski 90113; K.Larson 114-126; M.Kenseth 127-138; B.Keselowski 139-154; J.Logano 155-157; C.Bowyer 158-176; B.Keselowski 177-180; C.Bowyer 181; B.Keselowski 182-213; C.Bowyer 214-229; B.Keselowski 230-250; J.Gordon 251-269; B.Keselowski 270-305. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): B.Keselowski, 7 times for 138 laps; Ky.Busch, 1 time for 62 laps; C.Bowyer, 3 times for 36 laps; D.Hamlin, 2 times for 20 laps; J.Gordon, 1 time for 19 laps; K.Larson, 2 times for 14 laps; M.Kenseth, 1 time for 12 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 3 laps; Ku.Busch, 1 time for 1 lap. Wins: J.Johnson, 3; Bra.Keselowski, 3; D.Earnhardt Jr., 2; C.Edwards, 2; K.Harvick, 2; J.Logano, 2; A.Almirola, 1; Ku.Busch, 1; Ky.Busch, 1; J.Gordon, 1; D.Hamlin, 1. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Gordon, 670; 2. D.Earnhardt Jr., 658; 3. Bra.Keselowski, 634; 4. M.Kenseth, 621; 5. J.Johnson, 598; 6. C.Edwards, 574; 7. R.Newman, 573; 8. Ky.Busch, 567; 9. J.Logano, 551; 10. C.Bowyer, 548; 11. P.Menard, 541; 12. D.Hamlin, 530.

Basketball WNBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Atlanta 15 5 .750 Indiana 10 11 .476 Washington 9 12 .429 Connecticut 9 13 .409 Chicago 8 13 .381

GB — 5½ 6½ 7 7½

New York

7 13 .350


WESTERN CONFERENCE Phoenix Minnesota San Antonio Los Angeles Seattle Tulsa

16 16 11 9 9 7

3 6 11 11 14 14

.842 .727 .500 .450 .391 .333

— 1½ 6½ 7½ 9 10

Saturday’s Games Atlanta 93, Indiana 74 Washington 91, Tulsa 74 Sunday’s Games Los Angeles 90, Connecticut 64 Minnesota 77, Seattle 60 Phoenix 90, San Antonio 61 Atlanta 81, Chicago 79, OT C Monday’s Games No games scheduled Y Tuesday’s Games Connecticut at Seattle, 11 a.m. Los Angeles at Indiana, 4 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 6 p.m. All Times ADT

Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Recalled RHP Kevin Gausman from Norfolk (IL). Placed RHP Ubaldo Jimenez on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 8. Agreed to terms with SS Ramon Ramirez on a minor league contract. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Recalled INF Carlos Sanchez from Charlotte (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Placed OF Collin Cowgill on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Grant Green from Salt Lake (PCL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Recalled RHP Bryan Mitchell from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Optioned OF Zoilo Almonte and RHP Matt Daley to Scranton/WilkesBarre. Assigned RHP Jim Miller outright to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Reinstated LHP Drew Pomeranz from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Sacramento (PCL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Agreed to terms with LHP Spencer Hermann on a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned RHP Jeremy Hellickson to Montgomery (SL). Reinstated LHP Jake McGee from paternity leave. National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Suspended 2B Dan Uggla one game. Selected the contract of INF Phil Gosselin from Gwinnett (IL). CINCINNATI REDS — Assigned RHP Brett Marshall outright to Louisville (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES — Optioned UT Kyle Parker to Colorado Springs (PCL). Reinstated LHP Brett Anderson from the 15day DL. Transferred RHP Jordan Lyles to the 60-day DL. Sent RHP Eddie Butler to Modesto (Cal) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Optioned RHP Pedro Baez to Albuquerque (PCL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Optioned INF Matt Hague to Indianapolis (IL). Reinstated LHP Francisco Liriano from the 15-day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Sent LHP Kevin Siegrist to Springfield (TL) for a rehab assignment. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Optioned RHP Jesse Hahn to El Paso (PCL). Recalled INF Jace Peterson from El Paso. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association HOUSTON ROCKETS —Declined to match Dallas’ offer to F Chandler Parsons. LOS ANGELES LAKERS — Traded the rights to C Sergei Lishchuk to Houston for G Jeremy Lin, and 2015 first- and second-round draft picks. NEW YORK KNICKS — Agreed to terms with F Carmelo Anthony on a five-year contract. HOCKEY National Hockey League WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Resigned D Nate Schmidt to a oneyear, two-way contract.






Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014

. . . Oilers Continued from page A-8

“What I just told the guys is there is a reason Derek Jeter is what he is,” the coach said. “It’s hard, not easy. Guys like that perform when it’s not easy.” The Oilers continue the fivegame series against the Bucs tonight at 7 p.m. at Seymour Park. Bucs Cpld ss Rtn 3b Cwly cf Btlr rf Krgr 1b Pwll c

Sunday Bucs 3, Oilers 1, 11 inn. AB R H BI Oilers AB R H BI 4 0 1 0 Sdln cf 5 0 3 0 5 0 0 0 Snfd lf 4 0 2 0 5 1 2 0 Rbwz 3b 5 1 1 0 5 1 1 0 Jnes ss 4 0 3 1 5 0 3 1 Trmn c 4 0 0 0 5 0 1 0 Pske dh 4 0 0 0

Plmr 2b Ware dh Ygbd lf ---- ---- Totals

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Bucs Oilers

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—3 —1

2B — Butler, Krueger, Powell, Ware, Sandliin, Rubanowitz, Jones. SB — Youngblood, Jones, Thurman. CS — Crowley, Youngblood. E — Reiten, Hernandez, Rubanowitz. LOB — Bucs 9, Oilers 12. DP — Bucs 1, Oilers 2. Bucs Marks Godzak Stewart, W Oilers DeVrieze Rieser Sheridan Richey, L




7 1-3 1 2-3 2

7 1 1

1 0 0

1 1 10 0 0 3 0 2 2

7 2 1 1

6 3 0 2

1 0 0 2

1 0 0 2

1 0 0 1

6 0 0 2

PB — Powell. HBP — by DeVrieze (Palmer, Youngblood), by Marks (Jones, Sanford), by Godzak (Thurman). BK — DeVrieze. T — 2:55.

Mets notch sweep of Marlins By The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Jacob deGrom had a tiebreaking single and again shut down the Marlins with seven impressive innings, David Wright doubled twice and drove in two runs, and the New York Mets completed a three-game sweep of Miami with a 9-1 victory on Sunday. Wright, Curtis Granderson and Juan Lagares each had RBI doubles, and Chris Young added a sacrifice fly for New York in its eighth win on a 10-game homestand heading into the All-Star break. NATIONALS 10, PHILLIES 3

Sports Briefs Martin wins Women’s British Open SOUTHPORT, England — Mo Martin hit the best shot of her life, and it made her a major champion in the Women’s British Open. From the middle of the fairway on the par-5 18th hole at Royal Birkdale on Sunday, Martin ripped a 3-wood that she first thought was too short, and then worried might be too long. It turned out to be close to perfect. The ball hit the middle of the pin and settled 6 feet away for an eagle. An hour later, that turned out to be the winning shot for the 31-year-old American when Inbee Park and Shanshan Feng could not stay under par. Martin is among the shortest hitters in the game, and won with an eagle — her first of the year. It took her six years just to reach the LPGA Tour, and her first victory in her 64th tournament came in a major championship. She closed with an even-par 72 on a day so tough that no one broke par. Martin was the only player to break par for the championship, finishing at 1-under 287 for a one-shot victory over Feng and Suzann Pettersen.

Tonys have reason to celebrate at Tour MULHOUSE, France — On a day local Roman Catholics were celebrating the feast of Saint Anthony, two other Tonys had their own reason to celebrate in the Tour de France. Germany’s Tony Martin took the stage win Sunday, and France’s Tony Gallopin took the yellow jersey during an upand-down Stage 9 in the eastern Vosges mountains. Martin, a three-time world champion known more for timetrial dominance, showed that he could climb too; Italy’s Vincenzo Nibali, who has been wearing the leader’s yellow jersey, didn’t lay a hard enough chase of Gallopin to keep it. French media — delighted to see the country’s first yellow jersey holder since Thomas Voeckler wore it in 2011 — reveled in the fact that Gallopin will lead France’s most beloved race on the Bastille Day holiday Monday. The 29-year-old German, meanwhile, said his stage victory might have been an “omen” for Germany’s World Cup ambitions against Argentina — which it turned out to be. Gallopin, of the Lotto Belisol team, said he’d been plotting a move for the yellow jersey since Stage 5 — when he positioned himself for a challenge because Nibali was unlikely to want to hold it all the way to Paris on July 27, when the race ends. C




— The Associated Press


PHILADELPHIA — Jayson Werth homered and drove in four runs, and Tanner Roark pitched seven strong innings to lead Washington over Philadelphia. Ryan Zimmerman also went deep and had two RBIs, Ian Desmond knocked in two runs, and Anthony Rendon had three hits and an RBI for Washington, which won the last two games of the series and stayed tied with Atlanta atop the NL East entering the AllStar break.

BRAVES 10, CUBS 7 CHICAGO — Chris Johnson had three hits, including his third homer in two days, and Atlanta beat the Chicago Cubs to stay in a virtual tie with Washington for first place in the NL East. Although even in terms of games back, the Braves are one

percentage point behind the Na- five-run seventh inning and Kansas tionals. Atlanta (52-43) has won City avoided a four-game sweep three of four since a four-game with a victory over Detroit. losing streak. Four of the runs were charged to Justin Verlander (8-8), who started the inning with a two-hit RED SOX 11, ASTROS 0 shutout but loaded the bases on HOUSTON — Clay Buchholz three straight singles. allowed three hits and struck out a career-high 12 in his fifth career ANGELS 10, RANGERS 7 shutout in Boston’s rout of HousARLINGTON, Texas — Mike ton. Brock Holt had a career-best Trout doubled twice and drove in five hits, including a leadoff homer, four runs as the Los Angeles Anto help the Red Sox to their fourth gels beat Texas and took a fivevictory in five games heading into game winning streak into the AllStar break. the All-Star break. Texas (38-57) lost its eighth in a row and has the worst record in INDIANS 3, WHITE SOX 2 the majors. CLEVELAND — Yan Gomes’ two-run homer in the eighth inning REDS 6, PIRATES 2 gave Cleveland a win over the ChiCINCINNATI — Kris Negron cago White Sox. Gomes drove in all three Cleve- hit his first career home run, and land runs. His home run to right off All-Star Todd Frazier added a twoJavy Guerra (0-2) came after the run shot as Cincinnati rolled into White Sox scored two runs in top the break with a win against Pittsburgh. of the inning to take a 2-1 lead. Negron, called up from TripleA Louisville on Thursday for his RAYS 3, BLUE JAYS 0 first appearance in the majors since ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — playing four games in 2012, celAll-Star David Price scattered five ebrated his first major league start hits in eight-plus innings to win his with a three-run homer off Franfourth consecutive start and Tampa cisco Liriano (1-7) in the second inning. The RBIs were also the Bay beat Toronto. Price (9-7), who had his start first of his career, and the hit was pushed back one day because of a his second. stomach virus, struck out five and walked one. The left-hander was BREWERS 11, pulled after giving up a leadoff sinCARDINALS 2 gle in the ninth to Melky Cabrera. MILWAUKEE — Elian Herrera got five hits while filling in for ROYALS 5, TIGERS 2 mourning shortstop Jean Segura, KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Eric and Milwaukee ended a sevenHosmer’s RBI double capped a game losing streak by routing St.

Louis. The Brewers tied a season high with 19 hits and took a one-game lead over St. Louis in the NL Central at the All-Star break.

GIANTS 8, DIAMONDBACKS 4 SAN FRANCISCO — Madison Bumgarner became the first pitcher in 48 years to hit two grand slams in a season, and Buster Posey also hit a slam that boosted San Francisco over Arizona.

ATHLETICS 4, MARINERS 1 SEATTLE — Sonny Gray limited Seattle to six hits and one unearned run in Oakland’s victory.

DODGERS 1, PADRES 0 LOS ANGELES — Hyun-Jin Ryu struck out 10 and outpitched first-time All-Star Tyson Ross, and Yasiel Puig singled home the only run in the Los Angeles Dodgers’ win over San Diego.

TWINS 13, ROCKIES 5 DENVER — Brian Dozier cranked up for the Home Run Derby at the All-Star game with two homers, and Minnesota beat Colorado.

ORIOLES 3, YANKEES 1 BALTIMORE — Chris Davis hit a two-run homer to back a strong pitching effort by Kevin Gausman, and the Baltimore Orioles beat the New York Yankees in a game called by rain after 4 1/2 innings.

Keselowski dominates New Hampshire DAN GELSTON AP Sports Writer

LOUDON, N.H. — Brad Keselowski hopped out of his car and grabbed an oversized broom to give a playful sweep of all the confetti already collected around his Ford. He then truly savored his victory, snagging a New England lobster and raising it in triumph. Keselowski survived without a cut, splinter or pinch. He didn’t even fumble his cham-

pionship crustacean. For once, his victory celebration was as perfect as his performance on the track. He completed a flawless weekend at New Hampshire Motor Speedway and won Sunday under a green-white checkered finish. Keselowski followed up Saturday’s Nationwide Series victory with his first Sprint Cup win at New Hampshire, dominating in the No. 2 Ford for his third victory of the season.





The 2012 Sprint Cup champion is now tied with Jimmie Johnson for the series lead in wins. “This was just such a phenomenal weekend and these don’t happen that often,” he said. Keselowski had been in a slump with, of all things, his Victory Lane fun. He needed four stitches to close a wound he received during his Victory Lane celebration in the Sprint Cup race at Kentucky. He tried to open the

bottle of champagne by hitting it against a podium, and the bottle broke and cut his hand. Keselowski dropped the American flag out of his No. 22 Ford on Saturday and it was retrieved by an official to let the frivolity continue. He joked he brought Kevlarreinforced gloves that were touted as cut-proof. Good thing. The New Hampshire winner traditionally receives a live lobster in Victory Lane.





A-10 Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014

Contact us

Classified Index EMPLOYMENT Agriculture Computing & Engineering Construction & Trades Domestics, Childcare, Aides Drivers/ Transportation Education Finance & Accounting General Employment Healthcare Hospitality & Food Service Manufacturing & Production Oil & Refinery Office & Clerical Personal Care/Beauty Professional/ Management Real Estate, Leasing, Mortgage Retail Sales & Marketing Schools/Training Tourism Work Wanted

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Commercial Property Condominiums/ Town Homes Farms/Ranches Homes Income Property Land Manufactured Mobile Homes Multiple Dwelling Out of Area for Sale Steel Building Vacation Property Wanted To Buy Waterfront Property

REAL ESTATE RENTALS Apartments, Unfurnished Apartments, Furnished Cabins Condominiums/ Town Homes Duplex Homes Lots For Rent Manufactured/Mobile Homes Misc. Rentals Office Space Out of Area Rentals Rental Wanted Retail/Commercial Space Roommate Wanted Rooms For Rent Storage Rentals Vacation Rentals





Training Coordinator This new position at Kenai Peninsula College will enable Kenai Peninsula College to meet industry demand for workforce development training, skills upgrade training, and continuing education for the oil/gas/natural resources industries, and environmental and healthcare fields. The coordinator will develop and coordinate short-term (1 day to 2-month) training programs, and secure qualified instructors to provide outstanding educational experiences. The selected candidate will plan/ coordinate educational and other conferences utilizing campus facilities including the new 92-bed residence hall and state-of-the-art Career & Technical Training Center (CTEC) to be delivered at KPC's Kenai River Campus. A 12 month, fulltime position at level 79, step 1; $1,985.60 bi-weekly, beginning November, 2014. Tuition waivers included with benefits package. Applications will be accepted until the position is closed. To apply for this position go to KPC's employment page at UAA is an AA/EO Employer and Educational Institution.

General Employment


TRANSPORTATION Autos Classic/Custom Financing Motorcycles Parts & Accessories Rentals Repair & Services Sport Utilities, 4x4 Suburbans/Vans/ Buses Trucks Trucks: Commercial Trucks: Heavy Duty Trailers Vehicles Wanted

PETS & LIVESTOCK Birds Cats Dogs Horses Livestock Livestock Supplies Pet Services Pet Supplies

Kenai Peninsula Youth Facility The Division of Juvenile Justice (DJJ) is recruiting to fill a Mental Health Clinician position located at the Kenai Peninsula Youth Facility The Mental Health Clinician II is responsible for the direct clinical oversight of behavioral health services for youth involved with the Division of Juvenile Justice. The position is responsible for providing a broad range of behavioral health interventions and services to youth, and providing clinical supervision, consultation and training for facility and probation staff. Job Type: Full Time Range: 19 All applicants must apply on-line at Workplace Alaska, the State of Alaska's employment site listed below: This recruitment closes on 07/16/14 at 5:00 PM Alaska Time The State of Alaska is an equal opportunity employer.

General Employment

NEWSPAPER CARRIER The Peninsula Clarion is accepting applications for a Newspaper Carrier. Delivery area Sterling.

•Must have own transportation. •Independent contractor status. •Home delivery - 6 days a week. •Must have valid Alaska drivers license. •Must furnish proof of insurance. •Copy of current driving record required upon hire

For more information contact Peninsula Clarion Circulation Dept. (907)283-3584

SERVICES Appliance Repair Auction Services Automotive Repair Builders/Contractors Cabinetry/Counters Carpentry/Odd Jobs Charter Services Child Care Needed Child Care Provided Cleaning Services Commercial Fishing Education/Instruction Excavating/Backhoe Financial Fishing Guide Services Health Home Health Care Household Cleaning Services House-sitting Internet Lawn Care & Landscaping Masonry Services Miscellaneous Services Mortgages Lenders Painting/Roofing Plumbing/Heating/ Electric Satellite TV Snow Removal Tax Services Travel Services Tree Services Veterinary Water Delivery Well Drilling

NOTICES/ ANNOUNCEMENTS Announcements Card of Thanks Freebies Lost/Found Personals/Notices Misc. Notices/ Announcements Worship Listings

PUBLIC NOTICES/ LEGAL ADS Adoptions Articles of Incorporation Bids Foreclosures Government Misc. Notices Notice to Creditors Public Notices Regulations

or drop off an application/resume at the

Peninsula Clarion 150 Trading Bay Road, Kenai The Peninsula Clarion is an E.O.E.


Clinical Reimbursement Coordinator Needed for surgeon’s office. Must have strong clinical background, knowledge of medical terminology and good typing skills. Duties include: Coding, billing, collections, obtaining prior authorizations, answering telephones, assisting physician in clinic. Typing test required. Salary DOE. Send resume to: 220 Spur View Drive Kenai 99611 or fax (907)283-6443 or call (907)283-5400

Apartments, Unfurnished ALL TYPES OF RENTALS

Human Resources Director/ Business Office Manager

First Student 36230 Pero St Soldotna, AK 99669 907-260-3557


Aircrafts & Parts All-Terrain Vehicles Archery Bicycles Boat Supplies/Parts Boats & Sail Boats Boat Charters Boats Commercial Campers/Travel Trailers Fishing Guns Hunting Guide Service Kayaks Lodging Marine Motor Homes/RVs Snowmobiles Sporting Goods


NOW HIRING SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS & BUS ATTENDANTS for Soldotna & Seward areas. Must be 21 years of age.

Auctions Business for Sale Financial Opportunities Mortgage/Loans

Antiques/Collectibles Appliances Audio/Video Building Supplies Computers Crafts/Holiday Items Electronics Exercise Equipment Firewood Food Furniture Garage Sales Heavy Equipment/ Farm Machinery Lawn & Garden Liquidation Machinery & Tools Miscellaneous Music Musical Instructions Office/Business Equipment Vacations/Tickets Wanted To Buy


To place an ad call 907-283-7551


Frontier Community Services is a Soldotna based non-profit agency providing in-home and group home services to people experiencing a disabling condition. We are seeking top-notch personnel for full-time and part-time positions within the agency with an interest in providing health care services for the Kenai Peninsula area.

• • • • • • •

Current Openings: Accounts Payable/Purchasing Specialist Care Coordinator Care Coordinator Associate DD Grant Coordinator Job Developer/ Job Coach Mental Health Clinician Support Staff

Full job descriptions can be found on our website, ____________________________________ Pick up and return application packet to FCS’ HR Department, 43335 K-Beach Rd. Suite #36, Soldotna, AK 99669 or email to FCS is an Equal Opportunity Employer



Agriculture Computing & Engineering Construction & Trades Domestics, Childcare, Aides Drivers/Transportation Education Finance & Accounting General Employment Healthcare Hospitality & Food Service Manufacturing & Production Oil & Refinery Office & Clerical Personal Care/Beauty Professional/ Management Real Estate, Leasing, Mortgage Retail Sales & Marketing Schools/Training Tourism Work Wanted

KENAI SUB LOT/ Soldotna. River access. Boat tie up, utilities in. $85,000. (907)350-3180 KENAI RIVER/

PRIVATE LOT. Protected slough, Castaway Cove. Castaway Cove is a gated community with 24 hour access fo property owners. $57,500. George (801)244-7285, (907)252-0946.

General Employment MEN/ WOMEN WANTED Phone sales $10- $12/ Hour. (907)395-0651 Mike Leave message.

Rentals Apartments, Unfurnished Apartments, Furnished Cabins Condominiums Town Homes Duplex Homes Lots For Rent Manufactured/Mobile Homes Misc. Rentals Office Space Out of Area Rentals Rental Wanted Retail/Commercial Space Roommate Wanted Rooms For Rent Storage Rentals Vacation Rentals

Healthcare HELP NEEDED Live in caregiver, Experienced female preferred. All expenses paid. (907)335-1098

Real Estate For Sale Commercial Property Condominiums/Town Homes Farms/Ranches Homes Income Property Land Manufactured Mobile Homes Multiple Dwelling Out of Area for Sale Steel Building Vacation Property Wanted To Buy Waterfront Property

Apartments, Unfurnished EXCELLENT OCEAN VIEW! Bay Arm Apartments, Kenai. Accepting applications for 1 bedroom apartment, utilities included. $25. nonrefundable application fee. No pets. (907)283-4405.


NEAR VIP Sunny 2-bedroom, 1,100sqft., $1,050. washer/dryer, Dish TV. carport, utilities included. No Smoking/ No Pets. (907)398-0027.

NIKISKI 3-Bedroom, 2.5-baths, large kitchen with island, wood burning stove, 2-car garage. approximately 2000sqft., on 2 acres. Very peaceful, a lot of wildlife. $310,000. (907)776-8487, (907)394-1122

REDOUBT VIEW Soldotna’s best value! Quiet, freshly painted, close to schools. 1-Bedroom from $625. 2-Bedroom from $725. 3-Bedroom, 2-bath, from $825. No pets. (907)262-4359.

Land 1.7 to 2 ACRE LOTS. Holt Lamplight & Miller Loop. GAS, ELECTRIC & borough maintain roads. Owner financed , 10% down, 8% interest, 10 years. $29,500. (907)776-5212

Apartments, Furnished 1-LARGE ROOM FULLY FURNISHED Soldotna, quiet setting, includes utilities. (907)394-2543.





An exciting opportunity has become available at the Peninsula Clarion newspaper in Kenai, Alaska. We are looking for an individual who has a strong employee relations background, a strategic mindset and the desire to work in an industry that is fast-paced, community-focused and endlessly evolving. HR Director/Business Office Manager serves as strategic partner to the Publisher and is responsible for overall supervision and planning for the business office, provides timely and useful information to management and prepares and maintains the operating and capital budgets, in addition to fulfilling the human resources function for the newspaper. DUTIES: As Strategic Partner to the Publisher___________ • Prepares profit analysis for new/existing products/ services • Monitors and forecasts business performance • Supervises the business office • Prepares and monitors budget and expenses • Hires/Trains/Evaluates staff, including new hire orientation and exit interviews • Responsible for bi-weekly payroll data entry • Responsible for proper controls and security of all personnel files • Assists managers with employee relations issues • Handles employee communications • Responsible for all compliance with state and federal laws pertaining to employment issues (FMLA, HIPPA, Unemployment Insurance, COBRA, etc.) • Seeks ways to streamline and make work more efficient through process changes and the use of technology Maintain Internal Controls____________________ • Complies with Morris policies and procedures • Assists with periodic Internal Audits • Fosters control issue awareness throughout the organization • Provides timely and useful Information to the Management Team • Responsible for financial closing and reporting • Supervises human resources activities such as ensuring accuracy of employee data, overseeing timekeeping administration, supporting managers by supplying information, resources and advice • Prepares the Operating and Capital Budgets (This is not an exhaustive list of duties, but represents key responsibilities.) Kenai, Alaska, with its natural beauty and abundance of wildlife, has the nickname “Alaska's Playground.” Whether you enjoy fishing, golf, wildlife viewing, hunting, or hiking, Kenai has it all. The City of Kenai boasts of wonderful views of the mouth of the Kenai River, Cook Inlet, miles of sandy beaches and three active volcanoes. With a population of approximately 7,000, the city is the largest community on the Kenai Peninsula. REQUIREMENTS Bachelor's Degree in Accounting or equivalent plus 3+ years of accounting experience Experience in human resources a plus. Qualified candidates may submit a resume to:

Apartments, Furnished 5 Minutes North SOLDOTNA Country setting, 1-bedroom, 1-bath, $875. month includes utilities. No Smoking/ no pets. RV parking available. (907)262-4122. LONGMERE AREA 2-bedroom, Available Aug 1. No smoking/ pets. Washer/dryer, WiFi, all utilities included, $850./ 1st & last month rent plus deposit. (907)262-1790 (907)398-9695

Homes WHY RENT ????? Why rent when you can own, many low down & zero down payment programs available. Let me help you achieve the dream of home ownership. Call Now !!! Ken Scott, #AK203469. (907)395-4527 or cellular, (907)690-0220. Alaska USA Mortgage Company, #AK157293.

Financial Auctions Business for Sale Financial Opportunities Mortgages/Loans

Merchandise For Sale Antiques/Collectibles Appliances Audio/Video Building Supplies Computers Crafts/Holiday Items Electronics Exercise Equipment Firewood Food Furniture Garage Sales Heavy Equipment/ Farm Machinery Lawn/Garden Liquidation Machinery & Tools Miscellaneous Music Musical Instructions Office/Business Equipment Vacations/Tickets Wanted To Buy

Appliances RANKIN DELUXE 24in. GRIDDLE 2 burner, 3/4in. plate. $450. (907)235-2696


Misc. Rentals RV SPOTS on the Kenai River, call for details. (907)953-0141

Roommate Wanted Must have job/ transportation. Robinson Loop. $500. month, $250. deposit. (907)394-8907

Aircrafts & Parts All-Terrain Vehicles Archery Bicycles Boat Supplies/Parts Boats & Sail Boats Boats Charter Boats Commercial Campers/Travel Trailers Fishing Guns Hunting Guide Service Kayaks Lodging Marine Motor Homes/RVs Snow Mobiles Sporting Goods

Property Management Division 170 N. Birch Suite 101, Soldotna (907)262-2522


AND CABIN CASTAWAY COVE. Kenai River front double lot. 70 foot frontage by 100 feet deep. KNOCK EM DEAD RED SALMON HOLE right in front of cabin. electricity available. Very accessible location. Age forces me to sell this very valuable location... Lots 34 and 35 block 9, Castaway Cove, $112,000. Borough book and page map 55-253 Call me for a visit to the property (907)252-4500 or (907)283-4960


3-Bedroom, 2 1/2-bath 2466sq.ft. home for sale. Located on K-Beach between Kenai & Soldotna on the Kenai River. This home has an 1100sq.ft. attached garage and work shop area, storage shed, paved driveway and established lawn with sprinkler system. The view is gorgeous with the mountains, kenai flats, Kenai river and the city of Kenai. Enjoy watching the amazing wild life from the comfort of your home including eagles, moose, caribou, coyotes, seals and the occasional bear and beluga sightings. Asking $599,000. (907)283-5447 or (907)398-6885.


Lake front home with float plane accessibility. Quiet lake home for someone with many interests --- landscaping; animal raising (barn, tack room, chicken coop) art/handicraft studio (26 X 26) that could become separate bedrooms; lake for sailing, canoeing, kayaking, swimming; float plane accessible; two bedroom apartment for B & B; two car, heated garage; many, many possibilities. This unusual home is built into a hillside. The unique house kept expanding up the hill. All three stories are at ground level,with the main floor handicapped accessible. Windows everywhere. You live with nature. Built as close as possible to 5 Star requirements and to be as maintenance free as possible. It has cement siding, vinyl windows and storm doors. Seven miles south of Soldotna. Priced for sale this summer at $367,000. For appointment to see this home call Ruth at (907)262-9619 or Sharilyn at 5 Star (907)252-3163


KENAI RIVER FRONT HOME. World-Class SALMON FISHING out your back door! 5-Bedroom, 3-Bath Ranch home, att, heated 4+ car gar. Open kitchen, dining/ living area with 5 picture windows all with views of the river! 112' RIVER frontage. 48' Aluminum dock with fish cleaning table/ sink/ water. Nat. Gas heat, Wood stove, Automatic backup generator. Landscaped yard with Fire Pit/ view of the Kenai Mtns. For MORE INFO See: Call: (907)252-4671 $749,000. FSBO

Retail/Commercial Space PRIME KENAI RETAIL/ OFFICE SPACE 1,832SqFt to 20,000SqFt. Rates start @ $.50SqFt. Call Carr Gottstein Properties, (907)564-2424 or visit

News, Sports, Weather & More!









Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014 A-11

Aircrafts & Parts WIPLINE 4000 Amphibious Floats, Mount Brackets for Cessna 206, all new Tires, nice tight floats. $22,000. (360)864-6271 (360)269-4907 Toledo, Washington.

Boats & Sail Boats 17x60 WILLIE DRIFTER Blue diamond outside, 9.9 Yamaha long shaft motor, $7,750. for boat, $1,600. for motor, both $9,000. (907)283-3536 19FT. LUND Aluminum Riverboat Fully equipped 50-Horse Yamaha, 4 stroke. 3 pedestal seats. River ready, just like new. (907)598-1945

Campers/Travel Trailers 14’ JAYCO SELF CONTAINED. GREAT SHAPE. SLEEPS 4. $7500 776-5414 ‘74 AIRSTREAM 31ft. Great condition. Funny River area. $4,995. (717)579-8075

Transportation Autos Classic/Custom Financing Motorcycles Parts & Accessories Rentals Repair & Services Sport Utilities, 4x4 Suburbans/Vans/ Buses Trucks Trucks: Commercial Trucks: Heavy Duty Trailers Vehicles Wanted

Pets & Livestock Birds Cats Dogs Horses Livestock Livestock Supplies Pet Services Pet Supplies


Services Appliance Repair Auction Services Automotive Repair Builders/Contractors Cabinetry/Counters Carpentry/Odd Jobs Charter Services Child Care Needed Child Care Provided Cleaning Services Commercial Fishing Education/Instruction Excavating/Backhoe Financial Fishing Guide Services Health Home Health Care Household Cleaning Services House-sitting Internet Lawn Care & Landscaping Masonry Services Miscellaneous Services Mortgages Lenders Painting/Roofing Plumbing/Heating/ Electric Satellite TV Services Snow Removal Tax Services Travel Services Tree Services Veterinary Water Delivery Well Drilling

Household Cleaning Services LOOKING TO CLEAN Homes/ Businesses, Soldotna Call Barb (907)741-0190 or message (907)741-1332

Notices/ Announcements Announcements Card of Thanks Freebies Lost/Found Personals/Notices Misc. Notices/ Announcements Worship Listings





Pawsitive training for all dogs & puppies. Agility, Conformation, Obedience, Privates & Rally. (907)335-2552


(6) MNT-5

FOUND Coin purse 7/5/14 Saturday, at my garage sale. Call to identify. (907)398-9739 FOUND KINDEL Soldotna area Call Sue to identify. (907)262-4455

(9) FOX-4


(10) NBC-2


(12) PBS-7




5 PM


News & Views ABC World (N) News

The Insider (N)

Inside Edition Family Feud Family Feud Family Guy (N) ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘14’

The Ellen DeGeneres Show ‘G’ Bethenny Tamar Braxton; skin 4 transformations. ‘PG’

KTVA 5 p.m. CBS Evening First Take News Entertainment Two and a Tonight (N) Half Men ‘PG’

The Dr. Oz Show “Defy Your Channel 2 News 5:00 2 Age” (N) ‘PG’ Report (N) Wild Kratts Wild Kratts ‘Y’ BBC World News Ameri7 “Birds of a Feather” ‘Y’ ca ‘PG’


(23) LIFE (28) USA (30) TBS (31) TNT (34) ESPN (35) ESPN2 (36) ROOT (38) SPIKE (43) AMC (46) TOON (47) ANPL (49) DISN (50) NICK (51) FAM

(56) DISC (57) TRAV (58) HIST (59) A&E (60) HGTV (61) FOOD (65) CNBC (67) FNC

Meet Single right now. Just real people like you. (907)398-8874

(82) SYFY

(81) COM

NBC Nightly News (N) ‘G’ Alaska Weather ‘G’

Jeopardy! (N) ‘G’

6:30 Wheel of Fortune ‘G’

8 PM


9 PM

9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

(:01) Mistresses April faces Daniel about coming clean. (N) ‘14’ American Family Guy Dad “Meter “Brian’s Play” Made” ‘14’ ‘14’ Under the Dome Acid rain threatens everyone. ‘14’ Fox 4 News at 9 (N)

ABC News at (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live ‘14’ (:37) Nightline 10 (N) (N) ‘G’

30 Rock ‘14’ Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Mean” Death of a tims Unit “Sick” The sexual bully. ‘14’ abuse of a child. ‘14’ KTVA 6 p.m. Evening News 2 Broke Girls Mom ‘14’ Mike & Molly Two and a (N) ‘14’ ‘14’ Half Men The Big Bang The Big Bang MasterChef “Top 14 Compete” 24: Live Another Day Jack Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ The cooks work at a busy, must make an unthinkable iconic diner. ‘14’ decision. (N) ‘14’ Channel 2 Newshour (N) Last Comic Standing Ellen American Ninja Warrior “Dallas Finals” The Dallas finals DeGeneres; Wanda Sykes. ‘14’ course; Salmon Ladder. (N) ‘PG’ PBS NewsHour (N)

Antiques Roadshow An Edgar Allen Poe-inscribed book. (N) ‘G’

30 Rock ‘14’ How I Met The Office It’s Always Your Mother “PDA” ‘14’ Sunny in ‘14’ Philadelphia KTVA Night- (:35) Late Show With David Late Late cast Letterman (N) ‘PG’ Show/Craig The Arsenio Hall Show Two and a TMZ (N) ‘PG’ Magic and Cookie Johnson; Half Men ‘14’ La La Anthony. ‘14’ Channel 2 (:34) The Tonight Show Star- (:36) Late News: Late ring Jimmy Fallon ‘14’ Night With Edition (N) Seth Meyers Antiques Roadshow Disney POV “Getting Back to Abnormal” Stacy Head On Story ‘G’ Charlie Rose (N) animation art; Van Briggle runs for re-election. (N) ‘PG’ vase. ‘G’

Hoarders “Hanna; Kathy & Gary” A woman hoards farm animals. ‘PG’ NCIS A fellow NCIS agent is found murdered. ‘14’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ‘PG’

Salem “All Fall Down” ‘MA’ Isaac Mizrahi Live ‘G’

Salem “All Fall Down” ‘MA’

Manhattan Parks and Parks and 30 Rock ‘14’ Project Recreation Recreation Quacker Factory by Jeanne Denim & Co. ‘G’ AeroPilates Home Studio ‘G’ Bice ‘G’ Hoarders An eyesore among Hoarders “Mike; Bonnie” A Hoarders A woman seeks expensive homes. ‘PG’ hoarder moves into her sister’s treasures in trash bins. ‘PG’ home. ‘PG’ WWE Monday Night RAW (N Same-day Tape) ‘PG’

Hoarders “Debra & Patty” A woman fills her home with clothing. ‘PG’ NCIS A Marine explosives expert disappears. ‘PG’ Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The Family Guy Susie” ‘PG’ Pothole” ‘PG’ ‘14’

Family Guy ‘14’

30 Rock ‘14’ It’s Always Sunny Kenneth Jay Lane Jewelry Clearance. ‘G’ (:01) Little Women: LA “MissConception” Traci and Christy argue. ‘14’ (:05) Graceland “Magic Number” ‘14’ Family Guy The Big Bang The Big Bang CeeLo Conan Actor Jason Biggs; ‘14’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘14’ Green’s The actress Ellie Kemper; comic Good Life Mark Normand. ‘14’ Major Crimes “Jane Doe (:01) Murder in the First (:02) Major Crimes “Jane Doe Number 38” (N) ‘14’ “Punch Drunk” (N) ‘MA’ Number 38” ‘14’ SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter

Futurama ‘PG’ ’Til Death ‘PG’ Denim & Co. ‘G’

(:02) Hoarders An eyesore among expensive homes. ‘PG’ (:08) NCIS: Los Angeles “Keepin’ It Real” ‘PG’ CeeLo Conan ‘14’ Green’s The Good Life (:03) Murder in the First “Punch Drunk” ‘MA’ SportsCenter

! HBO 303 504 ^ HBO2 304 505 + MAX 311 516 5 SHOW 319 546 329 554


(3:45) “War of the Worlds” (2005) Tom (:45) “Boy Interrupted” (2009, Documentary) The life of Last Week To- “The Wolverine” (2013, Action) Hugh Jackman, Hiroyuki (:15) True Blood Sookie plans (:15) The Leftovers Rev. Matt Cruise. A man and his children try to survive Evan Perry, a 15-year-old who committed suicide. ‘NR’ night-John Sanada, Famke Janssen. Wolverine confronts the prospect of to track down the H-Vamps. Jamison struggles. ‘MA’ an alien invasion. real mortality. ‘PG-13’ ‘MA’ (3:00) “The (:40) “Admission” (2013, Comedy-Drama) Tina Fey, Paul Last Week To- Real Time With Bill Maher True Blood Sookie plans to The Leftovers Rev. Matt “Lethal Weapon 4” (1998, Action) Mel Gibson, Danny Laramie Rudd, Michael Sheen. A college admissions officer thinks an night-John ‘MA’ track down the H-Vamps. ‘MA’ Jamison struggles. ‘MA’ Glover, Joe Pesci. Detectives Riggs and Murtaugh battle Project” applicant is her son. ‘PG-13’ Chinese mercenaries. ‘R’ (2:50) “The Negotiator” (:15) “The Way, Way Back” (2013, Comedy-Drama) Steve “Riddick” (2013, Science Fiction) Vin Diesel, Karl Urban, “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey” (2012, Fantasy) Ian McKellen, Martin Freeman, (1998, Suspense) Samuel L. Carell, Toni Collette. A fatherless boy finds a mentor in a wa- Jordi Mollà. Wanted criminal Riddick confronts two teams of Richard Armitage. Bilbo Baggins joins the quest to reclaim a lost kingdom. ‘PG-13’ Jackson. ‘R’ ter-park employee. ‘PG-13’ mercenaries. ‘R’ (:15) MAD DOG: Inside the Secret World (:45) “Lee Daniels’ The Butler” (2013, Historical Drama) Forest Whitaker, Masters of Sex “Parallax” ‘MA’ Ray Donovan “Yo Soy Capi- Masters of Sex “Parallax” ‘MA’ Ray Donovan “Yo Soy Capiof Muammar Gaddafi Stories of the Libyan Oprah Winfrey, John Cusack. A White House butler serves many presidents tan” ‘MA’ tan” ‘MA’ dictator. ‘MA’ over the years. ‘PG-13’ (2:25) “Silver “Scary Movie V” (2013) Ashley Tisdale. New “The House of Yes” (1997) Parker Posey, (:25) “Boat Trip” (2003, Comedy) Cuba “Silver Linings Playbook” (2012, Comedy-Drama) Bradley (:05) “The Motel Life” (2012, Linings Play- parents need help to rid themselves of an evil Tori Spelling. A woman schemes to get back Gooding Jr. Straight pals unwittingly set sail Cooper. A man intends to rebuild his life and reunite with his Drama) Emile Hirsch, Stephen book” demon. ‘PG-13’ in her brother’s bed. ‘R’ on an all-gay cruise. ‘R’ estranged wife. ‘R’ Dorff. ‘R’

July 13 - 19, 2014 Parts & Accessories

Clarion TV Health

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© Tribune Media Services

Public Notices

INVITATION TO BID CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROJECTS WRANGELL STREET AND MCKINLEY AVENUE PAVING #N3WRA WILBUR AVNUE #C1WIL The Kenai Peninsula Borough Road Service Area hereby invites qualified firms to submit a firm price for acceptance by the Borough for Road Capital Improvement Projects:

Notice of Intent to Begin Integrated Vegetation Management Plan Activity In accordance with the Department of Transportation and Public Facilities (DOT&PF) Integrated Vegetation Management Plan (IVMP), the DOT&PF Maintenance and Operations (M&O) Division intends to begin using herbicides as a maintenance tool, along with non-chemical methods, to control woody vegetation and noxious weeds in the DOT&PF right-of-way (ROW) in the Municipality of Anchorage (MOA), Mat Su Borough (Mat Su) and the Kenai Peninsula Borough (KPB). Treatments will occur between July and October 2014 at intermittent locations on the Hope Highway milepost (MP) 1.8 to 5.5, Glenn Highway MP 28.18 to 50.0, Parks Highway MP 0.75 to 11.94, Palmer Wasilla Highway MP 5.468 to 5.7, Vine Road MP 0.2 to 0.52, and the Sterling Highway MP 119.95 to 155.34. The herbicides approved for use include: Aquamaster (EPA# 524-343), RoundUp (EPA# 71995-33), Habitat (EPA# 241-426-67690), Garlon 3A (EPA# 62719-37), Garlon 4 (EPA# 62719-40), Garlon 4 Ultra (EPA# 62719-527), Milestone (EPA# 62719-519), Transline (EPA# 62719-259), Escalade 2 (EPA# 228-442), Escort XP (EPA# 352-439), and Telar XP (EPA# 352-654). The herbicides will be applied once during the 2014 maintenance season. The herbicides will be applied by certified sprayers using backpacks and truck mounted devices. No spraying will occur near any waterbodies. For additional information, please refer to the IVMP at: %202013).pdf or contact Jennifer Micolichek, Environmental Impact Analyst, at 269-5690, and Burrell Nickeson, M&O Specialist, at 269-0757. PUBLISH: 7/14, 21, 2014 1822/702

Wrangell Street and McKinley Avenue Paving #N3WRA (N. Kenai) • Wilbur Avenue #C1WIL (Sterling) Projects consist of furnishing all labor, materials, and equipment to upgrade these roads. • Wrangell Street and McKinley Avenue #N3WRA includes paving approximately 2,200' of road, 720 Tons Type II, Class B Asphalt and 700 Tons D-1 Base. • Wilbur Avenue #C1WIL project includes subgrade modification, drainage, clearing, ditching and roadbed widening. Pre-bid conferences will be held at the Kenai Peninsula Borough Road Service Area office, 47140 East Poppy Lane, Soldotna, Alaska for Road Capital Improvement Projects:

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Wrangell Street and McKinley Avenue Paving #N3WRA, July 15, 2014 @ 10:00 AM • Wilbur Avenue #C1WIL, July 15, 2014 @ 10:00 AM Attendance at pre-bid conferences is recommended but not mandatory. Contracts are subject to the provision of State of Alaska, Title 36, Minimum Wage Rates. Contracts will require certificates of insurance and may require performance and payment bonds. Bid documents may be obtained beginning July 8, 2014 at the Kenai Peninsula Borough Road Service Area office, 47140 East Poppy Lane, Soldotna, Alaska 99669 (907) 262-4427, for a non-refundable fee of $20.00 per set, $10.00 additional for mailing. Bid documents may also be downloaded from the web at: Opportunities.aspx One (1) complete set of the bid package is to be submitted to the Kenai Peninsula Borough, Purchasing and Contracting Department, 144 N. Binkley Street, Soldotna, Alaska 99669. These forms must be enclosed in a sealed envelope with the bidder's name on the outside and clearly marked: BID: WRANGELL STREET AND MCKINLEY AVENUE PAVING #N3WRA DUE DATE: July 24, 2014, no later than 2:00 PM BID: WILBUR AVENUE #C1WIL DUE DATE: July 24, 2014, no later than 2:00 PM

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JULY 14, 2014

Castle Castle and Beckett Castle A murdered lottery Castle Investigating a friend of Major Crimes “Do Not Dis138 245 grow closer. ‘14’ winner. ‘PG’ Castle’s. ‘14’ turb” ‘14’ 2014 Gillette Home Run Derby From Target Field in MinSoftball SportsCenter (N) (Live) 140 206 neapolis. (N) (Live) Arena Football New Orleans VooDoo at Jacksonville Sharks. From Jackson- ESPY’s Nomi- Olbermann Olbermann Olbermann Olbermann Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) ESPN FC (N) NFL Live (N) SportsNation 144 209 ville Veterans Memorial Arena, Jacksonville, USA. (N) (Live) nation (N) (Live) (3:00) Tennis PowerShares World Poker Tour: Season 12 World Poker Tour: Season 12 UFC Reloaded “UFC 141 Lesnar vs. Overeem” Relive UFC 141. UFC Unleashed ‘PG’ UFA 426 687 Series: Denver. (3:00) “Law Abiding Citizen” (2009, SusCops ‘PG’ Cops ‘14’ Cops ‘PG’ Cops ‘14’ Cops ‘14’ Cops ‘14’ “Law Abiding Citizen” (2009) Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler. A prosecutor gets Frankenfood Frankenfood 241 241 pense) Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler. caught up in a vengeful prisoner’s twisted scheme. ‘G’ ‘G’ “The Fugitive” (1993, Suspense) Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones, Sela Ward. An innocent “Shooter” (2007, Suspense) Mark Wahlberg, Michael Peña, Danny Glover. A wounded (:01) “We Own the Night” (2007, Crime Drama) Joaquin 131 254 man must evade the law as he pursues a killer. sniper plots revenge against those who betrayed him. Phoenix, Mark Wahlberg, Eva Mendes. King of the King of the The Cleve- The Cleve- Family Guy China, IL ‘14’ American Family Guy Robot Chick- Aqua Teen The Venture Family Guy China, IL ‘14’ American Family Guy Robot Chick176 296 Hill ‘PG’ Hill ‘PG’ land Show land Show ‘14’ Dad ‘14’ ‘14’ en ‘14’ Hunger Bros. ‘MA’ ‘14’ Dad ‘14’ ‘14’ en ‘14’ To Be Announced Finding Bigfoot: Further To Be Announced Finding Bigfoot “Bigfoot Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Finding Bigfoot “Bigfoot Call-Wildman Call-Wildman 184 282 Evidence ‘PG’ Hoedown” ‘PG’ Hoedown” ‘PG’ Austin & Austin & Austin & Austin & Good Luck Jessie ‘G’ “The Little Mermaid” (1989, Fantasy) Voices Austin & Austin & Dog With a Liv & Mad- A.N.T. Farm Good Luck Good Luck 173 291 Ally ‘G’ Ally ‘G’ Ally ‘G’ Ally ‘G’ Charlie ‘G’ of Jodi Benson, Pat Carroll. Ally ‘G’ Ally ‘G’ Blog ‘G’ die ‘G’ ‘G’ Charlie ‘G’ Charlie ‘G’ iCarly ‘G’ iCarly ‘G’ iCarly ‘Y’ The Thunder- Sam & Cat ‘Y’ Every Witch Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Friends ‘PG’ (:36) Friends (:12) Friends Joey dates an 171 300 mans ‘Y’ Way (N) ‘G’ ‘PG’ adoring fan. ‘PG’ “Harry Potter and the The Fosters “Say Something” Switched at Birth Toby re- Switched at Birth “The Image The Fosters “Truth Be Told” Switched at Birth “The Image The 700 Club ‘G’ The Fosters “Truth Be Told” 180 311 Deathly Hallows: Part 2” ‘14’ turns from Iceland. ‘14’ Disappears” ‘14’ (N) ‘14’ Disappears” ‘14’ ‘14’ Say Yes to the Say Yes to the Extreme Cou- Extreme Cou- Undercover Boss “American Undercover Boss “Cinnabon Undercover Boss “Subway” Undercover Boss “Baja Undercover Boss “American Undercover Boss “Cinnabon 183 280 Dress Dress poning poning Seafoods” ‘PG’ Inc.” ‘PG’ ‘PG’ Fresh” ‘PG’ Seafoods” ‘PG’ Inc.” ‘PG’ Street Outlaws “Straight Out Street Outlaws “The Rise of Street Outlaws Track racers Street Outlaws: Full Throttle Street Outlaws “The Mouthy Fat N’ Furious: Rolling Thun- Street Outlaws “The Mouthy Fat N’ Furious: Rolling 182 278 to Cali” ‘14’ the Crow” ‘14’ from Tulsa. ‘14’ (N) ‘14’ Dirty South” ‘14’ der (N) ‘PG’ Dirty South” ‘14’ Thunder ‘PG’ Man v. Food Man v. Food Bizarre Foods With Andrew Xtreme Water- Xtreme Water- Bizarre Foods America ‘PG’ Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods America ‘PG’ Bizarre Foods America “Twin Bizarre Foods America 196 277 ‘G’ “Austin” ‘G’ Zimmern ‘PG’ parks ‘PG’ parks ‘PG’ “Seattle” ‘PG’ Cities” ‘PG’ “Seattle” ‘PG’ (3:00) Titanic’s Achilles Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Ice Road Truckers “The Gath- Ice Road Truckers “Rushin’ (:02) Biker Battleground (:01) Pawn (:31) Pawn 120 269 Heel ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ “All in” ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ering Storm” ‘PG’ Roulette” ‘PG’ Phoenix ‘14’ Stars ‘PG’ Stars ‘PG’ The First 48 A couple are The First 48 “Body of Criminal Minds Garcia inves- Criminal Minds A killer finds Criminal Minds “JJ” JJ tries Longmire “Population 25” (:02) Longmire “Population (:01) Criminal Minds A killer to reunite a family. ‘14’ Vic and Sean are kidnapped. 25” Vic and Sean are kidfinds victims on the Internet. 118 265 gunned down at home. ‘14’ Evidence” Dismembered body tigates murders in Alaska. ‘14’ victims on the Internet. ‘14’ parts are found. ‘14’ (N) ‘14’ napped. ‘14’ ‘14’ Love It or List It, Too “Linda Love It or List It, Too “Tessa Love It or List It “Di Palma Love It or List It “Melissa & Love It or List It “Julie & House Hunt- Hunters Int’l Love It or List It “Sachi & Love It or List It “Julie & 112 229 and Cory” ‘G’ and Jay” ‘G’ Family” ‘G’ Oliver” ‘G’ Sherry” ‘G’ ers: Where? Cam” ‘G’ Sherry” ‘G’ The Pioneer Farmhouse Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Guy’s Grocery Games ‘G’ Diners, Drive-Ins and Mystery Din- Mystery Din- Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive-Ins and 110 231 Woman ‘G’ Rules ‘G’ Dives ‘G’ ers ‘G’ ers ‘G’ Dives ‘G’ American Greed “Tri Energy” Marijuana in America: Colo- Restaurant Startup ‘PG’ American Greed: The Fugi- American Greed: The Fugi- American Greed: The Fugi- Breaking Paid Program Paid Program Breaking 208 355 rado Pot Rush tives tives tives Bald ‘G’ Bald ‘G’ The O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File Hannity On the Record With Greta Red Eye (N) 205 360 Van Susteren (3:56) Fu(:26) Fu(4:56) South (:27) Tosh.0 The Colbert Daily Show/ Futurama ‘PG’ Futurama ‘14’ South Park Cartman freezes South Park “South Park: Pan- Daily Show/ The Colbert (:01) At Mid- (:31) South 107 249 turama ‘PG’ turama ‘PG’ Park ‘MA’ ‘14’ Report ‘PG’ Jon Stewart himself. ‘14’ demic 1& 2” ‘MA’ Jon Stewart Report ‘PG’ night ‘14’ Park ‘MA’ “Bigfoot” (2012) Danny Bonaduce, Barry Williams. Two rivals “Paul” (2011) Simon Pegg, Nick Frost. Two British sci-fi nerds “Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End” (2007, Action) Johnny Depp, Orlando Bloom, Keira Knightley. “Paul” (2011) 122 244 try to capture the legendary creature. ‘14’ help an alien return to his spaceship. Jack Sparrow’s friends join forces to save him.

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Hoarders “Judy; Jerry” A 108 252 woman hoards in a friend’s home. ‘PG’ NCIS Gibbs tracks a former 105 242 Navy SEAL. ‘PG’ Friends ‘PG’ Friends ‘PG’ 139 247



6 PM

Alaska Daily

America’s Funniest Home America’s Funniest Home (8) WGN-A 239 307 Videos ‘PG’ Videos ‘PG’ (3:00) PM Style With Lisa Robertson ‘G’ (20) QVC 137 317

Personals/ Notices

Adoptions Articles of Incorporation Bids Foreclosures Government Misc. Notices Notice to Creditors Public Notices Regulations


(8) CBS-11 11

4 PM


(3) ABC-13 13

(55) TLC

Lost & Found

Public Notices/ Legal Ads




Public Notices IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF ALASKA THIRD JUDICAL DISTRICT AT KENAI In the Matter of a Change of Name for: AUSTIN J.D.DOLINSKI, Current Name of Minor child Case No: 3KN-14-00395CI

) ) ) ) )

Notice of Judgment - Change of Name A judgment has been issued by the Superior Court in Kenai, Alaska, in case # 3KN-14-00395CI ordering that the petitioner’s name will be changed from AUSTIN J.D. DOLINSKI to AUSTIN J.D. KLEIN, effective date stated in the clerk’s Certificate of Name Change. JULY 8, 2014 Effective Date: PUBLISH: 7/14, 2014

CARL BAUMAN Superior Court Judge 1823/73750

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The State of Alaska requires construction companies to be licensed, bonded and insured before submitting bids, performing work, or advertising as a construction contractor in accordance with AS 08..18.011, 08.18.071, 08.18.101, and 08.15.051. All advertisements as a construction contractor require the current registration number as issued by the Division of Occupational Licensing to appear in the advertisement. CONSUMERS MAY VERIFY REGISTRATION OF A CONTRACTOR . Contact the AK Department of Labor and Workforce Development at 907-269-4925 or The AK Division of Occupational Licensing in Juneau at 907-4653035 or at

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Children’s Dentistry Cook Inlet Dental James Halliday, DMD Extractions, Crowns, Bridges Root Canals, Dentures, Partials Emergency appts. available DKC/Medicaid

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Funeral Homes Peninsula Memorial Chapels & Crematory Kenai........................................283-3333 Soldotna ..................................260-3333 Homer...................................... 235-6861 Seward.....................................224-5201

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A-14 Peninsula Clarion, Monday, July 14, 2014









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Peninsula Clarion, July 14, 2014  

July 14, 2014 edition of the Peninsula Clarion

Peninsula Clarion, July 14, 2014  

July 14, 2014 edition of the Peninsula Clarion