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Football

Don’t forget to vote!

Wilson, Seahawks visit Washington

Polls are open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Sports/A-7

CLARION

Chilly 42/24 More weather on Page A-2

P E N I N S U L A

Vol. 45, Issue 6

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2014 Kenai Peninsula, Alaska

50 cents newsstands daily/$1.00 Sunday

‘Rise as One’

Question When do you think the central Kenai Peninsula will receive its first measurable snowfall? n Any day now n By Halloween n Not until November — or later

Speakers team up for AFN keynote

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 news@peninsulaclarion.com.

In the news Elections Division reprinting pamphlet to include Walker C

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ANCHORAGE (AP) — The Division of Elections has reprinted voter information pamphlets to include independent gubernatorial candidate Bill Walker. Division Director Gail Fenumiai said candidates are sent letters informing them of the pamphlet, which includes information provided by the candidates on their families, interests and reasons for running. But she says Walker wasn’t sent the letter. She said it was a “mishap by staff,” noting that Walker declared his intention to run last year and slipped through the cracks. She said it was too late to include Walker in the version of the pamphlet that voters began receiving Monday. She said the division has printed a supplemental pamphlet for the gubernatorial and lieutenant governor candidates that voters should receive this week. Walker has been included in the online version of the pamphlets.

Index Opinion.................. A-4 Nation/World.......... A-5 Sports.....................A-7 Classifieds............. A-9 Comics................. A-12 Pet Tails............... A-13 Check us out online at www.peninsulaclarion.com To subscribe, call 283-3584.

BY ELWOOD BREHMER Morris News Service-Alaska/ Alaska Journal of Commerce

makes the body produce unusually thick, sticky mucus that clogs the lungs and leads to life-threatening infections. Despite the continued efforts of the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, no cure has been found. According to statistics from the foundation, one in every 30 people in the U.S. carries the defective cystic fibrosis gene. Life expectancy for people with the disease is an average of 37 years. Both Deaton’s parents carried the gene. Rey said Deaton takes a powerful intravenous antibiotic three times a day. “She has 47 percent lung function and can’t run the length of a parking lot,” Rey said of her daughter. “She works with a personal trainer to

A horrific crime brought Miriam Aarons and Mao Tosi together. On Oct. 23, the pair of community organizers will share a message of collaboration as co-keynote speakers at the Alaska Federation of Natives Convention in Anchorage. “I never thought in a million years I would ever be an AFN co-keynote speaker,” said Aarons, 32. The 37-year-old Tosi is of Samoan descent. A former professional football player for the Arizona Cardinals, Tosi grew up in Anchorage and said being asked to headline the state’s premier Native gathering is an honor he is proud of and thankful for. Both prefer to talk more about their message and less about their uniqueness among AFN keynotes — Aarons for her age and Tosi for his background. “I am Alaskan. I maybe came a different route but the acceptance is there; maybe not because of who I am but for the work I’ve done,” Tosi said. He ran a spirited but ultimately unsuccessful campaign for the East Anchorage Assembly seat earlier this year. When Aarons heard news of a May 2013 double murder and sexual assault in Anchorage’s Mountain View neighborhood she immediately wondered what she could do for the family, the community. A mutual acquaintance of the two encouraged her to reach out to

See SHOOT, page A-6

See RISE, page A-6

Photo by Dan Balmer/Peninsula Clarion

Through the looking glass

Fifth-grade students from Cindy Hurst’s Kaleidoscope School of Arts and Science class look through the glass in the interrogation room during a tour of the Kenai Police Department Monday. During the field trip, three classes also participated in a mock city council meeting at Kenai City Hall and a mock trial at Kenai Youth Court to learn about the three branches of government.

Peninsula shoots for the cure Events raises awareness, funds for patients with cystic fibrosis By DAN BALMER Peninsula Clarion

Thirty participants armed with shotguns and another 30 spectators gathered at the Snowshoe Gun Club in Kenai with one goal in mind: help find a cure for cystic fibrosis. On Saturday the Snowshoe Gun Club hosted the first Kenai Peninsula Shoot for the Cure fundraiser, a shooting clay sporting event that raises awareness and funds for patients with cystic fibrosis. Shoot for the Cure founder Karen Rey, of Anchorage, knows all too well the struggle families and patients with cystic fibrosis endure. Rey’s daughter Mattie Deaton, 22, was first diagnosed with cystic fibrosis at age 2. At

Photo courtesy Steve Meyer

A team of five participates in a round of clay pigeon shooting at the Shoot for the Cure fundraiser event Saturday at the Snowshoe Gun Club in Kenai.

age 15 she became deathly ill Deaton, is one of 60 Alasand was hospitalized for a bac- kans diagnosed with cystic fiteria infection in her lungs. brosis, a genetic disease that

Man arrested after Tribal housing grants awarded Nikiski assault By RASHAH McCHESNEY Peninsula Clarion

A man with a history of domestic violence charges and assault convictions has again been arrested for allegedly assaulting a woman in her home on Cabin Lake Road in Nikiski. Alaska State Troopers arrested Eli Wilson Darien, 52, after they responded to a welfare check on Sunday and found that a woman had been assaulted on Saturday. In addition to the assault charge, Darien is also accused of stealing $220 from the wom-

an’s purse and a bottle of whiskey before leaving the area, according to a trooper report. Troopers found Darien on Sunday in a home off of Sunflower Street in Nikiski and reportedly found a flask of whiskey, a small amount of marijuana and a baggie of methamphetamine. Darien is currently on probation for prior controlled substance violations. Ultimately, Troopers arrested him and charged him with assault in the fourth degree, a class A misdemeanor that is punishable by up to one year See ARREST, page A-6

By MARK THIESSEN Associated Press

ANCHORAGE — The federal government has awarded nearly $60 million in grants to more than 90 tribal communities across the nation, including 15 in Alaska, U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Secretary Julian Castro announced Monday in Anchorage. “These grants are intended to improve housing conditions and stimulate community development, including construction projects which will generate local jobs here

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in Anchorage and neighboring communities,” he said. The projects funded include: — $600,000 to the Aroostook Band of Micmac Indian Tribe in Maine to build a tribal fitness center to address diabetes, obesity and other health issues. — $1.1 million to the Blackfeet Housing Authority of Montana to renovate 24 low-rent housing units in Browning and Heart Butte. — $600,000 to the Seneca Nation Indian Tribe of New York to replace a failing wastewater treatment plant.

— 826,926 to the Pueblo of Zuni Housing Authority of New Mexico to rehabilitate 18 housing units. The authority has 190 people on a wait list for help. — $800,000 for a tribal heritage center for the Shawnee Tribe of Oklahoma. — $605,000 for the Fort McDermitt Travel Enterprise of Nevada to a build diesel fueling area at a travel plaza along Highway 95, creating five new jobs and revenue from fuel sales and increased traffic at a convenience store. — $600,000 for the Cook See GRANTS, page A-6


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A-2 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

AccuWeather 5-day forecast for Kenai-Soldotna

Barrow 28/21

®

Today

Wednesday

Sunshine, but chilly

Thursday

Mostly sunny and Breezy with rain chilly at times

Hi: 42 Lo: 24

Hi: 41 Lo: 31

Hi: 42 Lo: 36

The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature® is an exclusive index of the effects of temperature, wind, Sunrise humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, Sunset pressure and elevation on the human body.

10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m.

28 33 37 36

Periods of rain

Periods of rain

Hi: 46 Lo: 38

Hi: 49 Lo: 35

Full Oct 8

Today 8:25 a.m. 7:19 p.m.

Last Oct 15

Daylight

Length of Day - 10 hrs., 53 min., 54 sec. Moonrise Moonset Daylight lost - 5 min., 31 sec.

Alaska Cities Yesterday Hi/Lo/W

Adak* Anchorage Barrow Bethel Cold Bay Cordova Delta Junction Denali N. P. Dillingham Dutch Harbor Fairbanks Fort Yukon Glennallen* Gulkana Haines Homer Juneau Ketchikan Kiana King Salmon Klawock Kodiak

Saturday

Today 7:01 p.m. 7:25 a.m.

From Kenai Municipal Airport

Nome 38/21 Unalakleet McGrath 35/17 31/15

First Oct 30 Tomorrow 7:22 p.m. 8:55 a.m.

Yesterday Hi/Lo/W

City

Kotzebue 32/26/c 52/37/r 53/46/c McGrath 33/23/pc 43/33/pc 38/23/s Metlakatla 55/50/r 30/24/sn 28/21/c Nome 38/23/pc 39/23/pc 34/17/s North Pole 29/25/sn 50/37/pc 48/40/r Northway 31/25/sn 43/35/sh 43/27/pc Palmer 41/29/pc 28/24/c 24/5/c Petersburg 54/43/r 30/21/pc 26/5/pc Prudhoe Bay* 27/21/sn 37/21/s 39/21/s Saint Paul 48/43/r 50/45/r 51/46/r Seward 45/36/pc 31/25/c 28/9/c Sitka 50/43/r 28/27/sn 25/13/sn Skagway 49/46/r 37/24/c 31/15/pc Talkeetna 42/29/pc 33/22/pc 26/12/c Tanana 33/12/pc 48/43/r 45/32/r Tok* 30/20/sn 50/38/pc 41/21/s Unalakleet 34/14/pc 48/42/r 48/34/r Valdez 41/31/pc 57/49/r 53/42/r Wasilla 41/25/pc 38/32/pc 37/31/pc Whittier 41/32/pc 39/15/s 39/17/s Willow* 42/30/pc 53/43/r 53/40/r Yakutat 46/37/r 47/31/pc 46/30/s Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

33/22/pc 31/15/s 53/42/c 38/21/pc 25/-1/c 27/12/sn 35/16/s 49/38/r 26/20/sn 48/37/pc 41/20/s 48/36/r 45/31/r 38/19/s 28/10/s 28/14/sn 35/17/s 38/26/pc 36/16/s 36/26/s 38/17/s 46/30/r

City Albany, NY Albuquerque Amarillo Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo, NY Casper Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Charlotte, NC Chicago Cheyenne Cincinnati

69/40/pc 83/50/s 84/51/s 68/39/pc 78/51/pc 69/39/r 90/71/pc 73/39/s 78/46/pc 80/61/c 64/34/pc 80/52/s 67/43/s 65/43/sh 72/39/pc 78/50/s 68/46/t 76/47/pc 61/42/pc 72/38/pc 63/48/t

71/54/c 81/55/pc 85/53/s 70/56/t 78/65/t 75/60/pc 93/69/pc 71/56/pc 68/46/s 80/65/t 60/32/pc 80/50/s 73/60/pc 66/51/sh 74/38/s 83/65/s 67/51/t 76/59/pc 64/43/pc 73/42/s 67/48/t

Dillingham 39/21

Precipitation

From the Peninsula Clarion in Kenai

24 hours through 4 p.m. yest. 0.00" Month to date ........................... Trace Normal month to date ............. 0.64" Year to date ............................ 16.54" Normal year to date ............... 13.49" Record today ................. 1.06" (1964) Record for Oct. .............. 7.36" (1986) Record for year ............ 27.09" (1963) Snowfall 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest. .. 0.0" Month to date ............................. 0.0" Season to date ........................... 0.0"

Juneau 48/34

National Extremes

Kodiak 46/30

Sitka 48/36

(For the 48 contiguous states)

High yesterday Low yesterday

107 at Death Valley, Calif. 20 at Bodie State Park, Calif.

State Extremes Annette Island Bettles

Ketchikan 53/42

59 7

Today’s Forecast

(Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation)

Showers and heavy thunderstorms will affect parts of the Tennessee, Ohio and lower Mississippi valleys and parts of the Southwest today. Showers will dot the Upper Midwest, Northeast and South Florida.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

World Cities Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

City Cleveland Columbia, SC Columbus, OH Concord, NH Dallas Dayton Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth El Paso Fargo Flagstaff Grand Rapids Great Falls Hartford Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson, MS

60/49/sh 80/45/s 59/44/t 65/31/s 85/67/t 63/45/t 79/44/pc 67/48/pc 63/45/sh 54/32/pc 85/54/pc 64/34/pc 75/32/pc 62/47/t 79/46/pc 70/36/pc 78/57/pc 88/72/pc 84/66/t 67/42/pc 81/61/pc

65/47/r 82/62/pc 65/48/t 68/54/sh 95/72/s 64/46/pc 78/47/s 68/45/pc 60/45/r 49/33/c 88/60/pc 57/35/pc 70/41/pc 59/44/c 69/47/s 72/58/sh 74/46/s 89/74/s 91/72/pc 65/46/pc 87/66/pc

City

Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

Jacksonville Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Midland, TX Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix

E N I N S U L A

(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 email...................................................................news@peninsulaclarion.com General news Will Morrow, editor ............................................ will.morrow@peninsulaclarion.com Rashah McChesney, city editor.............. rashah.mcchesney@peninsulaclarion.com Jeff Helminiak, sports editor........................... jeff.helminiak@peninsulaclarion.com Fisheries, photographer.............................................................................................. ............................ Rashah McChesney, rashah.mcchesney@peninsulaclarion.com Kenai, courts...............................Dan Balmer, daniel.balmer@peninsulaclarion.com Borough, education ......... Kaylee Osowski, kaylee.osowski@peninsulaclarion.com Soldotna .................................. Kelly Sullivan, kelly.sullivan@peninsulaclarion.com Arts and Entertainment................................................ news@peninsulaclarion.com Community, Around the Peninsula............................... news@peninsulaclarion.com Sports............................................ Joey Klecka, joey.klecka@peninsulaclarion.com Page design........ Florence Struempler, florence.struempler@peninsulaclarion.com

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 circulation@peninsulaclarion.com. 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 classifieds@peninsulaclarion.com. 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 leslie.talent@peninsulaclarion.com. Contacts for other departments: Business office.................................................................................. Teresa Mullican Production................................................................................................ Geoff Long Online........................................................................................ Vincent Nusunginya

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

twitter.com/pclarion

Kenai/ Soldotna 42/24 Seward 41/20 Homer 41/21

Valdez Kenai/ 38/26 Soldotna Homer

Cold Bay 48/40

CLARION P

High ............................................... 43 Low ................................................ 30 Normal high .................................. 48 Normal low .................................... 32 Record high ........................ 57 (1993) Record low ......................... 13 (1958)

Anchorage 38/23

Bethel 34/17

National Cities Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

Fairbanks 28/9

Talkeetna 38/19 Glennallen 31/15

Today Hi/Lo/W

Unalaska 51/46

Almanac Readings through 4 p.m. yesterday

* Indicates estimated temperatures for yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W

Internet: www.gedds.alaska.edu/auroraforecast

Today’s activity: Moderate Where: Auroral activity will be moderate. Weather permitting, displays will be visible overhead from Barrow to as far south as Talkeetna and visible low on the horizon as far south as Bethel, Soldotna and southeast Alaska.

Temperature

Tomorrow 8:27 a.m. 7:16 p.m.

New Oct 23

Prudhoe Bay 26/20

Anaktuvuk Pass 17/10

Kotzebue 33/22

Sun and Moon

RealFeel

City

Friday

Aurora Forecast

facebook.com/ peninsulaclarion

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

78/50/s 71/48/pc 86/72/pc 93/67/s 79/59/c 92/64/s 69/51/t 77/61/t 87/71/pc 91/54/s 58/46/c 63/36/pc 76/59/t 85/66/pc 69/50/s 74/47/s 84/56/pc 70/50/sh 83/60/pc 72/47/s 92/70/pc

83/62/pc 75/48/s 86/78/t 89/65/s 86/66/pc 87/65/s 72/52/t 84/65/pc 85/75/t 93/66/s 63/41/pc 59/39/pc 78/57/t 87/71/pc 72/62/sh 79/66/pc 94/64/s 71/46/s 85/68/c 72/61/pc 85/67/t

Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

City

Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Rapid City Reno Sacramento Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Santa Fe Seattle Sioux Falls, SD Spokane Syracuse Tampa Topeka Tucson Tulsa Wash., DC Wichita

65/46/t 64/39/s 85/56/s 75/39/pc 86/44/s 96/57/s 75/48/s 92/72/pc 88/65/pc 83/58/s 80/46/s 78/56/pc 64/36/pc 79/51/pc 70/40/sh 81/61/r 77/51/pc 91/65/pc 83/53/pc 77/49/s 84/54/r

65/49/sh 65/55/pc 79/53/s 66/41/pc 85/46/s 93/58/s 77/50/s 94/74/pc 84/67/pc 78/61/s 78/45/pc 70/55/s 64/38/pc 77/50/s 70/54/c 86/69/c 80/50/s 88/68/t 90/64/s 74/61/pc 88/59/s

City

Yesterday Hi/Lo/W

Acapulco 91/79/t Athens 75/59/pc Auckland 63/52/c Baghdad 99/73/s Berlin 66/48/s Hong Kong 88/74/s Jerusalem 80/57/s Johannesburg 76/54/s London 55/48/r Madrid 77/52/pc Magadan 48/33/c Mexico City 74/55/t Montreal 61/48/sh Moscow 46/36/pc Paris 59/43/r Rome 75/57/pc Seoul 70/47/s Singapore 90/78/pc Sydney 77/57/s Tokyo 77/61/r Vancouver 64/55/pc

Today Hi/Lo/W 88/77/t 78/65/pc 62/50/pc 97/67/s 64/53/sh 88/76/s 82/62/s 80/54/s 59/49/sh 73/55/pc 47/38/c 73/49/pc 65/54/sh 45/26/pc 62/55/sh 75/62/s 72/48/s 89/80/t 79/57/pc 70/63/pc 64/53/c

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice

-10s -0s 50s 60s

0s 70s

10s 80s

20s 90s

30s

40s

100s 110s

Cold Front Warm Front Stationary Front

Scientists probe mass frog deaths By PATRICK WHITTLE Associated Press

PORTLAND, Maine — A Maine biologist documented the die-off of some 200,000 tadpoles in a pond in his backyard, igniting new interest among scientists in ranavirus, a disease that can cause swift mass deaths of amphibians. Bowdoin College professor Nathaniel Wheelwright recently published a paper about the die-off in the academic journal Herpetological Review, concluding the deaths in June of last year likely were due to ranavirus. It represents the largest documented mass natural death event of amphibians recorded in academic literature, he said. “It was traumatic, and it was unexpected, and it was shocking,” Wheelwright said of finding the pond full of thousands of tadpole corpses. “I had two thoughts — one, how sad to lose so many animals overnight, and two, what is the biology behind this strange event.”

have been collected to determine if the disease is increasing in Maine or elsewhere. It’s possible scientists are getting better at identifying it, he said. “It’s certainly well documented,” he said. “We know where it’s occurred. It’s real. And it’s very damaging that it does happen.” Ranavirus has existed in North America for at least 100 years, but it didn’t come to the forefront of scientific research until about 15 years ago, said David Green, a veterinary pathologist with the U.S. Geological Survey based in Madison, Wisconsin. It has also been the subject of study in the mid-Atlantic states, where it has wiped out entire ecosystems of young amphibians. Many more mass die-offs of amphibians from ranavirus likely go unreported, Green said. Some have suggested that warmer temperatures have stressed amphibians to the point where they are more susceptible to ranavirus. Green said

additional stressors probably aren’t necessary, as the disease is virulent enough to kill off amphibians without them. The big question is about the impact of ranavirus on species’ populations declines, he said. “We don’t know how this is perhaps impacting populations biologically,” Green said. Wheelwright said he didn’t see any young frogs this summer at his pond, suggesting the possibility of a “second summer where they got nailed.” Aram Calhoun, a biologist with the University of Maine who was studied ranavirus, said long-term data about ranavirus die-offs are needed to determine if the deaths in Wheelwright’s pond are alarming. But amphibians are already imperiled by long-standing problems such as habitat loss, she added. “What I don’t think is we should be extrapolating what happened in his pool to all pools in New England and say that’s a trend, because we really don’t know that,” she said.

Plant turns cow manure into electricity

Oil Prices Not available

Mon. Stocks Company Final Change Agrium Inc............... 85.62 +1.60 Alaska Air Group...... 43.49 -0.66 ACS...........................1.51 -0.02 Apache Corp........... 86.19 -0.76 AT&T........................ 35.49 +0.13 Baker Hughes...........61.80 +0.11 BP ........................... 43.05 +0.35 Chevron...................118.09 +0.38 ConocoPhillips..........74.96 +0.19 ExxonMobil.............. 94.52 +0.60 1st Natl. Bank AK... 1,676.88 0 GCI.......................... 10.92 -0.07 Halliburton................61.68 -0.18 Harley-Davidson...... 59.85 +0.46 Home Depot............ 93.26 -0.28 McDonald’s.............. 93.84 -1.02 Safeway................... 34.31 -0.05 Schlumberger.......... 98.56 +0.66 Tesoro...................... 62.02 +1.37 Walmart....................77.35 +0.03 Wells Fargo.............. 52.03 -0.07 Gold closed............1,206.91 +15.56 Silver closed.............17.31 +0.47 Dow Jones avg..... 16,991.91 -17.78 NASDAQ................4,454.80 -20.82 S&P 500................1,964.82 -3.08 Stock prices provided by the Kenai Peninsula Edward Jones offices.

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Wheelwright’s work is emerging as scientists around the country are trying to learn more about ranavirus, which poses a threat to already struggling species of frogs, toads and salamanders. Amphibians are the most imperiled class of vertebrates in the world, with about a third of them considered threatened. Scientists have documented the disease in more than 20 states, and some believe it is everywhere in the continental United States. The disease causes amphibians, especially larvae, to swell and hemorrhage. Whether cases of ranavirus are becoming more prevalent or if diagnosis is merely on the rise is a subject of current scientific inquiry, said Phillip de Maynadier, a biologist with the Maine Inland Fisheries & Wildlife Department. De Maynadier said there have been a “flurry” of ranavirus die-offs in Acadia National Park over the last 15 years. However, he added that not enough data

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MIDDLETON, Wis. (AP) — uses cow manure to produce A La Crosse-based health care electricity in conjunction with network celebrated the comple- the World Dairy Expo. tion of a $14 million project that Gundersen Health System was

set to unveil the plant at GL Dairy Biogas Farm on Monday morning. The company’s joint power venture with Dane County kicked off near Middleton late last year, the La Crosse Tribune reported. “The cow power project paves the way for home-grown renewable energy, cleaner lakes and The Clarion question for last week was: keeping our dairy farm families milking cows for generations to Would you like to see a greater law come,” said Dane County execuenforcement presence in the borough’s tive Joe Parisi. “Dane County is the 23rd-largest dairy-producing unincorporated communities? county in the nation, and we are turning all that milk into green energy to power our homes and businesses.” Manure from more than 2,000 cows owned at three local dairy farms is sent to the plant, where it’s used to create methane and produce electricity. Gundersen then sells the electricity to Madison Gas and Electric Co., which uses it to power about 2,500 homes, and byproducts, such as compost, bedding and liquid ferResults are not scientific tilizer, elsewhere.

Clarion Question Results

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Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

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. We offer two types of death reports: Pending service/Death notices: 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: The Clarion charges a fee to publish obituaries. Obituaries are prepared by families, funeral homes, crematoriums, and are edited by our staff according to newspaper guidelines. Obituaries up to 300 words are charged $50, which includes a one-year online guest book memoriam to on Legacy. com. Obituaries up to 500 words are charged $100, which also includes the one-year online guest book memoriam. Tax is not included. All charges include publication of a black and white photo. Obituaries outside these guidelines are handled by the Clarion advertising department. How to submit: Funeral homes and crematoriums routinely submit completed obituaries to the newspaper. Obituaries may also be submitted directly to the Clarion, online at www.peninsulaclarion.com, or by mail to: Peninsula Clarion, P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, Alaska, 99611. Pre-payment must accompany all submissions not already handled by a funeral home or crematorium. Deadlines: Submissions for Tuesday – Friday editions must be received by 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. Copyright: All death notices and obituaries become property of the Clarion and may not be republished in any format. For more information, call the Clarion at 907-283-7551.

School bets video game scholarship can attract talent By JASON KEYSER Associated Press

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CHICAGO — As a teenager, holed up in his bedroom, illuminated by the glow of his laptop, Youngbin Chung became addicted to video games. Tenhours-a-day addicted. His grades tanked. His parents fretted. A few years later, the 20-year-old from the San Francisco area leads a team of headset-wearing players into virtual battle in a darkened room at a small private university in Chicago. He’s studying computer networking there on a nearly $15,000 a year athletic scholarship — for playing League of Legends, the video game that once jeopardized his high school diploma. “I never thought in my life I’m going to get a scholarship playing a game,” said Chung, one of 35 students attending Robert Morris University on the school’s first-in-the-nation video game scholarship. Once regarded as anti-social slackers or nerds in a basement, gamers have become megastars in what are now called esports. In professional leagues, they compete for millions of dollars in prizes and pull in six-figure incomes for vanquishing their enemies in what have become huge spectator events packing tens of thousands into sports stadiums around the world. Games have evolved from the days of Pac-Man and Donkey Kong into something much more complex. They demand hyper mental acuity and involve multiple players communicating with each other in teams, plotting strategy, predicting opponents’ moves and reacting in milliseconds. Robert Morris, a not-forprofit university with about 3,000 students, believes those are not so different from the skills one uses on a football

field or a basketball court and that spending money to recruit these students, too, will enrich campus life and add to its ranks of high-achieving graduates. “It’s coming; it’s coming big time,” Associate Athletic Director Kurt Melcher said of the esports trend and what he’s sure is its looming recognition by a bigger chunk of the collegiate sports world. Hundreds of other colleges and universities have esports clubs, but Robert Morris is the first to recognize it as a varsity sport under its athletic department. The scholarships, which cover up to half off tuition and half off room and board (worth a total of $19,000 in a typical three-quarter academic year) are for a single game, League of Legends, in which teams of five on five use keyboards and mouses to control mythical fighters battling it out in a science fiction-like setting. The first practices started last month in a $100,000 classroom outfitted with an expansive video screen, computers and an array of eye-dazzling gaming paraphernalia. The space is dimly lit and window blinds are drawn to keep glare off monitors. In the darkness, dozens of students wearing microphone headsets flit fingers and thumbs over the controls with blistering intensity and concentration. Death comes in a multitude of forms and is often sudden. Accordingly, the hum of game chatter is punctuated by the occasional whooping cry of victory or anguished sigh of defeat. The Robert Morris Eagles will play teams in two leagues that include the likes of Harvard and MIT with hopes of making it to the League of Legends North American Collegiate Championship, where the members of the first-place team take home $30,000 each in scholarships.

Around the Peninsula Celebrate National 4-H Week October 5-11 is National 4-H Week. Did you know one of every 7 adult Americans was once a member of 4-H? More than ever, youth need meaningful ways to connect with and learn from positive adult mentors and role-models. If you are a 4-H Alumni we would like to hear from you and reconnect. For the month of October the Cooperative Extension Office, Located below the Alaska Fish and Game Office on Kalifornsky Beach Road, is asking alumni to stop in, say howdy, sign our alumni list and put a pin on a map, in the county or town where you had your first 4-H experience. Everyone who signs the alumni list will get a chance to win a free Kenai Peninsula 4-H t-shirt or hoodie and 4-H themed goodie-bag. 4-H is a positive youth development program of the University of Alaska Fairbanks and the Nation’s Land Grant University System. For more information about volunteering with or sponsoring your local 4-H program contact Jason Floyd at 907-262-5824.

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cooperative is undertaking. For more information about the area meetings, please call HEA Director of Member Relations Joe Gallagher at 283-2324.

League of Women Voters to meet The League of Women Voters of the Central Kenai Peninsula will hold their monthly meeting at noon Friday at Christ Lutheran Church in Soldotna. The League will make plans for events in regard to the Nov. 4 election. Bring a sack lunch and a friend. For more information contact Gail Knobf at 907-262-6635 or tiamat@eagle.ptialaska.net

Sports gear swap on deck The Kenai Central High School ski team booster club’s annual sports gear swap is Saturday in the commons area by the school’s auditorium. Drop off gear to be sold from 4-7 p.m. Friday or 9-10 a.m. Saturday. The sale runs from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday. Sellers keep 80 percent of the sales price of each item; 20 percent goes to support the ski team. For more information call Mitch at 252-5350 or Brad at 690-1097.

Caregiver program shares tips on dental care Parks board meeting scheduled Kenai Peninsula Family Caregiver Support Program will be The Southern Peninsula State Parks Advisory Board will holding a caregiver support meeting at the Sterling Senior Cen- meet on Oct. 15, from 5–7 p.m., in Ninilchik at 66590 Oil Well ter, Tuesday at 1 p.m. The topic is “Dental Hygiene for Older Road. For more information please contact the Kenai Area Adults.” Some great tips on dental care to help you if you are State Parks Office, 262-5581 caring for someone with Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, stroke related, or someone who is frail. For more information, call Shelley Take-A-Break schedules luncheon or Judy at 907-262-1280 Peninsula Take-A-Break will host a luncheon from 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Oct. 15 at the Solid Rock Conference Center, AmVets hold special joint meeting Mile 90.5 of the Sterling Highway. Lunch includes a special AmVets Post 4, the AmVets Auxiliary and the AmVets Sons feature from Summer Ferguson and Iced and Sliced Cakery, will hold a Special Joint Meeting this Tuesday at 7 p.m. to dis- as well as “Lyrical Limbo” from inspirational speaker Sharon cuss upcoming event plans and to guide the post for the next Miller. Lunch is $12; complimentary child care is available. quarter. Bring your ideas to the group. AmVets Post 4 is lo- For more information or reservations call Susan at 335-6789 cated in the Red Diamond Center on K-Beach. For information by Oct. 13. please call 262-3540.

HEA schedules meetings/Soldotna plant tour Homer Electric Association is continuing to host a series of area meetings throughout the Kenai Peninsula. The meetings feature a family-style barbecue dinner followed by a short presentation on current HEA projects and activities. Please note that the meeting time for the October 9 Nikiski area meeting has been changed to noon to avoid a conflict with another event that evening. In addition, tours will be offered of the new Soldotna Combustion Turbine Plant from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Wednesday. The plant is located on the Sterling Highway and Boundary Avenue in Soldotna. The schedule for the area meeting and tour is as follows: n Monday, Funny River, Funny River Community Center, 5:30 p.m. n Wednesday, Soldotna Combustion Turbine Plant Tour, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. n Wednesday, Sterling, Sterling Community Club, 5:30 p.m. ­n Thursday, Nikiski, Nikiski Community Recreation Center, noon n October 13, Port Graham, Community Center, noon HEA members are encouraged to attend the area meetings and learn about some of the exciting projects that the electric

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. 10:30 a.m. • Take Off Pounds Sensibly, for all ages, meets at the Kenai Senior Center. For more information call 907-283-3451. Noon • Alcoholics Anonymous recovery group at 11312 Kenai Spur Highway Suite 71 in the old Carrs Mall in Kenai. Call 262-1917. • Kenai Bridge Club plays party bridge at the Kenai Senior Center. Call 907-252-9330 or 907-283-7609. 1 p.m. • Free Seated Zumba Gold at the Kenai Senior Center. New participants, active older adults, and chair-bound or limited mobility participants are encouraged. 6 p.m. • Weight Watchers, Woodruef Building, 155 Smith Way, Soldotna. Doors open at 5:15; joining members should arrive by 5:30; Getting Started session for newcomers at 6:30. Call 907-262-4892. 6:30 p.m. • Narcotics Anonymous “Speaking of Solutions” group

at Central Peninsula Hospital, Redoubt Room, Soldotna. 7 p.m. • Lost & Found Grief Self Help Group at Christ Lutheran Church, 128 Soldotna Ave. For more information, call 907-4203979. 8 p.m. • Narcotics Anonymous Support Group “It works” at

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Coast Guard Auxiliary The Kenai Flotilla of the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary will conduct its monthly meeting on Oct. 18 at 10 a.m. at the Nikiski Fire Station No. 1, 44800 Kenai Spur Highway. The public is cordially invited to attend and share ideas and information about boating safety. For more information, please contact the Flotilla Commander at 907-776-8522, or the Vice Flotilla Commander, 907-776-8457.

Pickleball, yoga at Sterling Community Center Regular pickleball play times at the Sterling Community Center in October are Mondays, 1-3 p.m., and Thursdays, 6-8 p.m. Pickleball is a game played on a badminton-sized court with a low net, whiffle ball, and oversized ping pong paddles. Beginning Yoga continues on Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30 p.m., instructed by Raven Askew. This class is great for all skill levels. Dress comfortably; bring water and a floor mat. For a current schedule of events, find the SC Center calendar at www.sterlingcommunityclub.com (“Calendar” tab), or call 262-7224 for more information.

URS Club, 11312 Kenai Spur Highway, Unit 71, Kenai. • AA North Roaders Group Step and Traditions Study at North Star Methodist Church, Mile 25.5 Kenai Spur Highway. Call 907-242-9477. • Alcoholics Anonymous Ninichik support group at United Methodist Church, 15811 Sterling Highway, Ninilchik.

Call 907-567-3574. 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 news@peninsulaclarion.com.


A-4 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

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Serving the Kenai Peninsula since 1970 VITTO KLEINSCHMIDT Publisher

WILL MORROW������������������������������������������������������������������������ Editor Teresa Mullican............... 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

Governor’s denial of request thwarts right to know Problems with harassment, sexual as-

sault, fraud and other issues within the Alaska National Guard are serious business. The scathing report from the National Guard Bureau, the removal of Adjutant Gen. Thomas Katkus and Deputy Commissioner McHugh Pierre and additional promised shakeups in Guard leadership illustrate the gravity of the issues facing one of the state’s prominent institutions. So it’s difficult to understand Gov. Parnell’s reticence in making public documents that would enhance the public’s understanding of what took place to warrant these actions and help ensure such missteps aren’t made in the future. In May, the Alaska Public Radio Network made a Freedom of Information Act request for emails between the governor’s office, Gen. Katkus and Mr. Pierre related to the reports of problems in the Guard. The guidelines for FOIA requests state that agencies have 10 days to respond, with an additional 10 if more time is required to fulfill them. With the APRN request, the governor’s office took 86 days before notifying the network it was rejecting their petition for information entirely. It’s not as though the request slipped through the cracks. During the course of those three months, APRN said it made more than two dozen phone calls to the governor’s office seeking a response, many of which were unreturned. When APRN finally received the rejection on Sept. 26, the governor’s policy director Randy Ruaro said the communications, some of which came from Guard chaplains blowing the whistle on chain-of-command abuses, fell under the privilege between clergy members and their parishioners. Furthermore, Mr. Ruaro cited potential harm if victims’ identities became known. Concern for the disclosure of victims’ identities is well-intentioned, but misguided for two reasons: first, some of the victims of abuses in the Guard have already voluntarily come forward to tell their stories to the media. Second, even if identities of victims were not already known, broadcast and print media in Alaska do not disclose the names of victims of sexual assault or abuse. State officials are well aware of that practice. With regard to Mr. Ruaro’s rationale that communications with clergy are privileged, that argument would hold water if the communications in question were between Guard members and their chaplains. But the request was for emails between the governor’s office, Gen. Katkus and Mr. Pierre. The chaplains were a third party, and the disclosures they made to state officials would already obviate whatever privilege could be asserted over communications made between those officials after the fact. The seriousness of the misconduct within the Guard and the tardiness with which the state has addressed it make it all the more important that in responding to the issues, the state is as forthright and transparent as possible. The people deserve a full picture of where mistakes were made in the chain of command, and the information requested by APRN is necessary to that goal. The governor’s office was wrong to block access to it, and the denial doesn’t inspire confidence in the administration’s willingness to fully address the issues. — Fairbanks Daily News-Miner, Oct. 3

Classic Doonesbury, 1978 

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Opinion

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By GARRY TRUDEAU

Americans can handle the truth

The Ebola virus is not a threat, but ISIS is. That’s what some of our leaders tell us. Should we believe them? Do they have a track record for truth-telling that would lend them credibility? ISIS hasn’t (yet) invaded America, but Ebola has. We are bombing ISIS in Syria, but treating Ebola here as an interloper that can be controlled. There is nothing to worry about. No need to panic. Pay no attention to the disease behind the curtain. Experts are in charge and we must always trust our experts. Do you? I sure don’t. Sometimes it seems the priority of our elected officials and experts is selfprotection rather than the protection of the public, which they are supposed to serve. We only know what they tell us. We presume they have access to accurate information, but we only get their version of the truth. Government officials testify before congressional committees and either deny responsibility for their own incompetence and malfeasance, blame others, hide behind the all-purpose “mistakes were made,” or take the Fifth. A few accept “responsibility,” but only in rare cases does anyone lose their job, unless their transgressions are so glaring they can’t be ignored, like Julia Pierson, former director of the Secret Service. If politicians and bureaucrats protected us the way they protect themselves, there would be no need to fear Ebola, ISIS or anything else. In the case of Ebola, our leaders want us to remain unconcerned. They have it under

Letters to the Editor Inspiring to see youth stand up for their rights The good news is that teachers and students are standing up and speaking out in favor of educational policies that educate students more fully than the limited anti-education policies proposed by three members of the school board in Colorado. (Jack Healy, the New York Times, September 23, 2014) According to the report, hundreds of students from 11 high schools in the Jefferson County School District in Colorado’s second largest district participated in the protest against limiting their educational opportunities. Young people who stand up for a right make me proud and hopeful for our future. Thank you young people for exercising your right to free speech and to playing a role in defining your education and our’s also. We need you to express your selves. You are key to our future. Thank you to the teachers and parents for encouraging and bringing your young people to this point. Your parenting and teaching tell me you are absolutely doing some things right. I applaud you. Seventy five years ago we had some very unhealthy practices. Children were to be quiet, stay in their seat, do their work, do not complain because children were meant to be seen not heard. The result of these practices seems to be our very unhealthy and largely uninvolved silent majority and at least one grouchy senior citizen. Our latest primary election resulted in 31 percent voter participation. Hugh R. Hays Soldotna

Tsalteshi Trails celebrates an exciting year What a year for the Tsalteshi Trails Association! Despite an uncharacteristically mild winter and a forest fire-filled spring, C

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control, they say. And yet infected people keep popping up. Not to worry, they say. We can trust West African nations to examine those leaving their countries, even though it appears we can’t. Thomas Eric Cal Thomas Duncan managed to get out of Liberia and travel to the U.S. with relative ease. The dumbest analysis so far came recently on CNN. Appearing on “Anderson Cooper 360,” Ebola “expert” (there’s that word again) David Quammen argued against quarantines and banning flights from West Africa where thousands have died from Ebola and thousands more are infected. Here’s Quammen: “You can’t isolate neighborhoods, you can’t isolate nations. It doesn’t work ... how dare we turn our backs on Liberia given the fact that this is a country that was founded in the 1820s, 1830s because of American slavery. We have a responsibility to stay connected to them and help them see this through.” We are “staying connected.” The Obama administration may send 4,000 troops to Liberia and American health workers are on the ground there. Public health should not be held hostage to any other consideration. The practice of quarantine — separating the sick from the healthy — goes back as far as the year 549

we’ve had the largest community involvement in Tsalteshi history this year. With a variety of communitywide ski, run and bike races, our trails have seen over 9,000 kilometers of community racing. This doesn’t even include school or private events and uses, but despite those exclusions, it is enough to ski, bike and run from Tsalteshi Trails all the way to Guatemala! This year has also seen a great deal of firsts. Not only have we been able to enjoy 25 kilometers of trail, thanks in no small part to the development, maintenance and grooming of Bill Holt, we have included a dedicated single-track trail for our cycling enthusiasts. This purely volunteer effort was spearheaded by Nic and Natalie Larson, with an army of volunteers and muchappreciated help from Beemun’s Bike and Ski Loft. Adding purpose-built trails meant lease agreement changes with the Kenai Peninsula Borough, for which Land Management Officer Marcus Mueller provided quick and comprehensive information. We had over 50 people participate in our first shoes-optional run, the Caveman 5k, with help from The Fitness Place. We had our first film festival, with help from Kenai River Brewing Co. and Alaska Downhill Brigade. We raised money for the American Cancer Society by hosting the Relay for Life 5k. We added color to the mix by partnering with United Way with the Color Us United 5k, and we became involved with the central peninsula mainstay Rotary Unity Run with the Soldotna and Kenai River Rotary clubs. A new water tower project is being skillfully handled by the city of Soldotna, and planners have been exceedingly accommodating to our hope to keep our Fox trail skiable and awesome. We partnered with Cook Inletkeeper for our first ever 10mile beach race, the Mouth to Mouth Wild Ride and Run, which saw tremendous turnout for a great cause. The third year of the increasingly popular Salmon Run Series had its largest participation ever, with every race seeing over 100 people finish, thanks to the efforts of the amazing Allie

A.D. when, in the midst of an outbreak of bubonic plague, the Byzantine emperor Justinian enacted a law meant to isolate sick people from regions infested with plague. I’m sure leaders back then told the public not to worry, that they had everything under control. Did people trust their leaders then any more than we trust our leaders today? I doubt it. Failure to tell the truth about a whole range of things has contributed to public distrust, even cynicism, about government. Take for instance the latest unemployment figures spun by the Obama administration. We are told a 5.9 percent unemployment rate and the addition of 248,000 nonfarm payroll jobs last month proves the economic recovery continues. Left out of most news coverage is a labor force participation rate of 62.7 percent, the lowest it has been since the 1970s and down from 66.1 percent in January 2004, according to Labor Department figures. Former ABC News anchor Ted Koppel once said: “Our society finds truth too strong a medicine to digest undiluted. In its purest form, truth is not a polite tap on the shoulder. It is a howling reproach.” Our leaders underestimate the ability and desire of the public to respond to the truth with sober minds. We can handle the truth, if our government will only tell it to us. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.

Ostrander and the Kenai Watershed Forum. One race was the largest communitywide running event in Tsalteshi history — 165 finishers! Our nine-race Cycle Series also saw our largest-ever participation. These races culminated in PsychoCross 2014, made possible by generous donations from Beemun’s Bike and Ski Loft, with door prizes from the T200 Sled Dog Race and Advanced Physical Therapy. The Fountain of Youth Pursuit race, this year a 5k, proved to be a very popular option and a fun way to challenge racers against each other, regardless of age or gender. And the Tri-the-Kenai Triathlon at Tsalteshi, now in its fifth year, also saw largest-ever participation, despite being delayed by smoke from the spring wildfire. Many of these events couldn’t have been possible without the aforementioned individuals and entities. And none of this would be possible without participation from our community. Thank you for becoming Tsalteshi members, participating in events, volunteering, donating and assisting in keeping the Tsalteshi Trails Association thriving. And the fun doesn’t stop here! Spook Night is coming up Oct. 26, hopefully with snow and a full season of skiing close behind. We’ll see you on the trails! Tsalteshi Trails Association Board of Directors

Letters to the Editor:

E-mail: news@peninsulaclarion.com Write: Fax: Peninsula Clarion 907-283-3299 P.O. Box 3009 Questions? Call: Kenai, AK 99611 907-283-7551

n All letters must include the writer’s name, phone number and address. n Letters are limited to 500 words and may be edited to fit available space. Letters are run in the order they are received.

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Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

Nation & World Around the World Islamic State group presses assault on Syrian town near Turkish border MURSITPINAR, Turkey — Islamic State fighters backed by tanks and artillery pushed into an embattled Syrian town on the border with Turkey on Monday, touching off heavy street battles with the town’s Kurdish defenders. Hours after the militants raised two of their Islamic State group’s black flags on the outskirts of Kobani, the militants punctured the Kurdish front lines and advanced into the town itself, the Local Coordination Committees activist collective and the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said. “They’re fighting inside the city. Hundreds of civilians have left,” said Observatory director Rami Abdurrahman. “The Islamic State controls three neighborhoods on the eastern side of Kobani. They are trying to enter the town from the southwest as well.” The center of the town was still in Kurdish hands, Abdurrahman said. Kurdish officials could not be immediately reached for comment. Since it began its offensive in mid-September, the Islamic State group has barrelled through one Kurdish village after another as it closed in on its main target — the town of Kobani, also known as Ayn Arab. The assault has forced some 160,000 Syrians to flee and put a strain on Kurdish forces, who have struggled to hold off the extremists even with the aid of limited U.S.-led airstrikes.

NBC cameraman suffering from Ebola arrives at specialized Nebraska facility OMAHA, Neb. — An American video journalist who contracted Ebola while working in Liberia stepped off a jet Monday under his own power on his way to a Nebraska hospital where he will be treated for the disease in a specialized containment unit. At the bottom of the jet’s steps, Ashoka Mukpo was loaded onto a stretcher for the ambulance ride to the Nebraska Medical Center. Mukpo, 33, was working as a freelance cameraman for NBC News when he became ill last week. He is the fifth American with Ebola to return to the U.S. for treatment during the latest outbreak, which the World Health Organization estimates has killed more than 3,400 people. Mukpo’s parents said they tried to talk him out of going to Liberia last month, but he told them he wanted to report on the severity of the epidemic. “I told him I thought he was crazy,” said his father, Dr. Mitchell Levy.

Chicago teen arrested, accused of trying to travel to Syria to join Islamic State group C

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CHICAGO — A 19-year-old American left a letter expressing disgust with Western society for his parents before trying to board a plane in Chicago, the first step in his plan to sneak into Syria to join the Islamic State group, according to a federal criminal complaint released Monday. Mohammed Hamzah Khan, a U.S. citizen who lived with his parents in the Chicago suburb of Bolingbrook, was arrested Saturday while trying to board a plane to Turkey, which borders Syria, at O’Hare International Airport. He is charged with attempting to provide material support to a foreign terrorist group. Before heading to the airport, Khan allegedly left a threepage, handwritten letter in his bedroom for his parents, explaining why he chose to join the Islamic State. The letter, according to the complaint, read: “We are all witness that the western societies are getting more immoral day by day.” Investigators say Khan also wrote that he was upset that his U.S. taxes were going to kill his “Muslim brothers and sisters,” an apparent reference to a bombing campaign against Islamic State militants by the U.S and other nations. The letter was signed, “Your loving son.” Khan appeared in a federal court Monday in orange jail clothes, calmly telling a federal magistrate that he understood the allegations. Later, as marshals led him away in handcuffs, the slight, bearded young man turned to smile at his parents at the back of the room.

GM uses Facebook, calls to reach 1.2M car owners who haven’t gotten deadly switch fixed DETROIT — Eight months after General Motors began recalling more than 2 million cars because of a deadly ignition-switch defect, less than half the owners have gotten their vehicles fixed. At first, the problem was a shortage of parts. But now the problem is people. Despite the heavy publicity surrounding the scandal, many drivers evidently haven’t heard of the recall or haven’t grasped how serious the defect is because it hasn’t given them any trouble. As a result, GM has been forced to go beyond the usual ominous-sounding recall letters. It has sent out Facebook messages and made phone calls to owners of the cars, mainly Chevrolet Cobalts and Saturn Ions. CEO Mary Barra has even sent a personal letter urging people to get the switches replaced.

Military surplus program gives weapons to a coroner and livestock theft investigator BATON ROUGE, La. — Doug Wortham used a Defense Department giveaway program for law enforcement to stock his office with an assault rifle, a handgun and a Humvee — even though the people in his custody are in no condition to put up a fight. They’re dead. Wortham is the Sharp County, Arkansas, coroner. He says the Humvee helps him navigate the rugged terrain of the Ozarks foothills, but he struggled to explain why he needs the surplus military weapons he acquired more than two years ago. “I just wanted to protect myself,” he said. His office isn’t the only government agency with limited policing powers and a questionable need for high-powered weaponry to take advantage of the program. While most of the surplus weapons go to municipal police departments and county sheriffs, an Associated Press review shows that a diverse array of other state and local agencies also have been scooping up guns and other tactical equipment no longer needed by the military. — The Associated Press

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Mexico mass grave shines light State officials worked to determine if missing students are among 28 bodies By JOSE ANTONIO RIVERA Associated Press

IGUALA, Mexico — Revelations of mayhem, murder and mass graves shed light Monday on another deeply troubled region of Mexico, the southern state of Guerrero, where officials say city police in league with drug traffickers are suspected of carrying out an attack on students that left at least six dead and 43 missing. As state officials worked to determine whether some of the missing students are among 28 bodies found in a clandestine grave, President Enrique Pena Nieto called the deaths “outrageous, painful and unacceptable.” Pena Nieto said he dispatched federal security forces to “find out what happened and apply the full extent of the law to those responsible.” His statement came amid rising international concern over two possible cases of mass killings involving Mexican authorities. In addition to the Iguala incident, in which 22 city police have been detained, an army unit is now under investigation and three soldiers are charged with murder in a June 30 confrontation that killed 22 suspected gang members in neighboring Mexico state. The army originally reported that the 22 died in a gun battle after soldiers on patrol came under fire. But a witness told The Associated Press that 21 of them were killed after they surrendered. Guerrero State Prosecutor Inaky Blanco said the bodies in the mass grave are badly damaged and genetic testing could

AP Photo/Felix Marquez

Relatives of missing students talk behind a makeshift altar as they wait for news inside the Isidro Burgos rural teachers college in Ayotzinapa, Mexico, Sunday. Mexican forensic experts recovered 28 charred bodies from a clandestine grave on the outskirts of this city where police engaged in a deadly clash with student protesters a week ago but said the corpses were too badly damaged for immediate identification. He could not say whether any of the dead could be some of the 43 college students reported missing after the confrontation with police.

take two weeks to two months to identify them. Blanco said a person detained in the case had told investigators that 17 students were taken to the site outside Iguala, about 120 miles (200 kilometers) south of Mexico City, and killed there. He said so far there was no known motive for the attack on the students. Investigators said video showed police taking away an undetermined number of students, who had gone from a rural teachers college in Ayotzinapa to the city to solicit donations. But speculation abounded among parents and local residents as a banner appeared, signed in the name of the local drug gang Guerreros Unidos. It demanded that the 22 officers

detained be released within 24 hours, and warned of consequences otherwise. “The war has started,” the banner added. Former anti-drug prosecutor Samuel Gonzalez said it was possible that traffickers suspected the youths had been sent by a rival drug gang. Manuel Martinez, spokesman for the students’ families, denied they had any links to organized crime. But the Ayotzinapa school has long been an ally of community police in the nearby town of Tixtla, and Martinez said that, along with the teachers union and the students, it had formed a broad front to expel cartel extortionists from the area last year. Authorities have presented

charges against 29 people in the case. Three suspects are fugitives, including Iguala’s police chief. Parts of Guerrero are controlled by vigilante-style community police forces, some believed to have ties to leftist guerrilla movements. Drug traffickers sometimes form their own pseudo-vigilante groups, and the state is torn by ancestral land conflicts, illegal logging and mining interests that create a powder keg for potential conflict. The mass grave comprised six unmarked pits on a hillside about a mile (2 kilometers) from the nearest road. The bodies had been put on top of branches and tree trunks, which were doused with a flammable substance and set on fire. The grave covering and the burning appeared fresh, according to an official close to the case who was not authorized to speak to the press. But there were layers of bodies separated by tarps, the official added, indicating that some might have been there for some time. The mother of 17-year-old Luis Angel Abarca Carrillo said he had enrolled in the Ayotzinapa school to get ahead in life and not be a poor farmer like his brothers. “But now look what they did to him,” said Margarita Carrillo, 60. “He hasn’t reappeared.” Mexico’s National Human Rights Commission has opened its own probe of possible “serious human rights abuses” by Iguala police, and Amnesty International called on federal authorities Monday to carry out “full and thorough investigations.”

Nurse in Madrid diagnosed with Ebola By JORGE SAINZ Associated Press

MADRID — In the first known transmission of the current outbreak of Ebola outside West Africa, a Spanish nurse who treated a missionary for the disease at a Madrid hospital has tested positive for the virus, Spain’s health minister said Monday. The female nurse was part of the medical team that treated a 69-year-old Spanish priest who died in a hospital last month after being flown back from Sierra Leone, where he was posted, Health Minister Ana Mato said. The nurse is believed to have contracted the virus from that priest. The World Health Organization confirmed there has not been a previous transmission outside West Africa in the cur-

rent outbreak. WHO spokeswoman Fadela Chaib told The Associated Press that so far there have only been confirmed cases in West Africa and the United States, and no known transmission outside West Africa. The organization is awaiting official notification of the case from Spanish authorities. The woman went to the Alcorcon hospital in the Madrid suburbs with a fever on Sunday and was placed in isolation. Mato said the infection was confirmed by two tests. The woman’s only symptom was a fever and she was on vacation when she fell sick, Antonio Alemany, Madrid director of primary health care, told a news conference. Alemany said authorities are drawing up a list of people the nurse had contact with, though he did not say how many people that might be, or

where she went on holiday. She is married but does not have children. Nobody apart from the woman is in quarantine, but her husband and the paramedics who admitted her on Sunday are being monitored. Officials did not say how or where. The nurse helped treat two Spanish missionaries who died after being flown back to Madrid with the deadly virus, officials said. She cared for Manuel Garcia Viejo, who died Sept. 25. In August, she also helped treat 75-year-old Spanish priest Miguel Pajares, who was flown back to Spain from Liberia, but died after being treated with the experimental Ebola medicine ZMapp. The woman will be transferred for treatment to Madrid’s Carlos III hospital.

The virus that causes Ebola spreads only through direct contact with the bodily fluids of an infected person who is showing symptoms. Spanish authorities said they were investigating how the nurse became infected at a hospital with modern health care facilities and special equipment for handling cases of deadly viruses. More than 370 health workers in West Africa have become infected in this outbreak, and more than half of those have died. Doctors and nurses there have worked under difficult conditions, treating patients in overflowing wards, sometimes without proper protection. But even under ideal conditions, experts warn that caring for Ebola patients always involves a risk. WHO estimates the latest Ebola outbreak has killed more than 3,400 people.

Court clears the way for gay marriage expansion By MARK SHERMAN Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court unexpectedly cleared the way Monday for a dramatic expansion of gay marriage in the United States and may have signaled that it’s only a matter of time before samesex couples can marry in all 50 states. Rejecting appeals from five states seeking to preserve their bans, the Supreme Court effectively made such marriages legal in 30 states, up from 19 and the District of Columbia, taking in every region of the country. Challenges are pending in the other 20 states. Almost immediately, exuberant couples began receiving marriage licenses previously denied to them. “This is the dream day,” said Sharon Baldwin, a plaintiff in a challenge to Oklahoma’s ban, as she and her partner got their license in the Tulsa County Clerk’s Office. Directly affected by Monday’s orders were Wisconsin, Indiana, Oklahoma, Utah and Virginia. Officials in those states had appealed lower court rulings in an effort to preserve their bans. Couples in six other states — Colorado, Kansas, North Carolina, South Carolina,

West Virginia and Wyoming — should be able to get married in short order since those states would be bound by the same appellate rulings that have been on hold. While county clerks in a number of states quickly began issuing licenses to gay and lesbian couples, in some other states affected by the court’s action officials did not sound

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ready to give up the fight. However, their legal options are limited. Monday’s terse orders from the court were contained among more than 1,500 rejected appeals that had piled up over the summer. The outcome was not what either side expected or wanted. Both gay marriage supporters and opponents had asked the court to resolve

whether the Constitution grants same-sex couples the right to marry nationwide. The justices did not explain why they decided to leave that question unanswered for now. They may be waiting for a federal appeals court to break ranks with other appellate panels and uphold state laws defining marriage as between a man and a woman.


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A-6 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

. . . Shoot

felt like it clay shooting could be a fun way to offer a unique event that people can come together for,” Rey said. The first fundraiser took place in 2006 at the Birchwood Recreation and Shooting Park in Anchorage and raised $90,000, she said. Last May the event grew to nearly 200 participants in the shooting tournament at the same location along with a banquet and silent auction. In eight years, Shoot for the Cure has raised more than $1 million, she said. Rey said donations to the foundation go toward grants and programs like an equestrian therapy program and scholarships to help kids receive tutoring while in the hospital. Rey has also worked with U.S. Congressmen Don Young, RAlaska, who has lobbied for funding clinical trials for a drug, Arikace, which can help treat patients. Since 2007, the foundation has awarded $300,000 in research to Providence Alaska

Medical Center in Anchorage. “We always look for new ways to provide for local patients,” she said. “We want to help lift the burden of families.” Rey wanted to expand the fundraiser to the Kenai Peninsula, said Steve Meyer, vice president of the Snowshoe Gun Club. A five-stand clay shooting mobile station was brought down from the Birchwood Shooting Park, which gave local shooters who are used to skeet and trap shooting more variety, he said. The entry fee for teams was $1,500 or $300 for each person in teams of five. Kenai corporate sponsorship included Kenai Spine, which donated $5,000 and $3,000 donated by Central Peninsula Hospital. Teams competed in all-shot rounds of 75 clays. The Alaska Shooting Stars Youth Team with coaches Stu Goldstein and Bobby Cox won the overall event. Meyer said the event was

well attended and was for a worthy cause that the club board embraced. He said the club would like to continue the annual fundraiser, but might change the event to be held in the spring so more people can attend. “With it being in the fall, a lot of gun club members are hunters and some people who would like to participate might be out of the loop,” Meyer said. “We look forward to promoting the event. We are all about supporting the community.” Rey said she estimated the event raised nearly $20,000. “This is my destiny to continue to raise awareness and fight for a cure,” Rey said. “I would like to get the word out to support patients in Alaska and find out what families need.” Fore more information, visit the website www.alaskacfshoot.org.

Development Block Grant Program funds will for the first time be used to address mold in Continued from page A-1 lower-income housing. Among the nine tribes reInlet Tribal Council to help pay ceiving such funds is the Hafor a 23-unit senior housing vasupai Tribe in Arizona, which will use nearly $400,000 to recomplex in East Anchorage. Other Indian Community move mold from 10 homes in

its village at the bottom of the Grand Canyon. Mold is a problem because of overcrowding and frequent flooding. “These grants are critical to promote better housing and economic development, and they also support self-determination,” Castro said. “Our

tribal partners, not Washington, decide which activities and projects meet their needs and though we’re all challenged to stretch our housing dollars, these funds represent a critically needed investment in the tribal communities that need it most.”

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keep her lungs healthy. She is starting college in Arizona and is trying to be like every other 22-year-old.” Eight years ago, Rey founded Shoot for the Cure, a non-profit corporation to benefit those with cystic fibrosis through fundraising. Rey said she was motivated by a story of a young Alaskan man who needed a lung transplant and was set to travel out of state for surgery but died while waiting for the logistics of his travel to be figured out. Nationwide cystic fibrosis affects 30,000 people. It is more difficult for Alaskans to receive treatment due to the remote distance and lack of resources, Rey said. The idea for the fundraiser came from Rey’s interest in shooting sporting clays. “I love to shoot and hunt and

. . . Grants

Reach Dan Balmer at daniel.balmer@peninsulaclarion. com.

Alaska Guard firing decisions reversed ANCHORAGE (AP) — The acting commander of the Alaska National Guard fired two high-ranking officers last week but reversed the decision a day later at the direction of Gov. Sean Parnell. Brigadier Gen. Mike Bridges on Thursday asked for the resignations of Brigadier Gen. Catherine Jorgensen and Col. Edie Grunwald but rescinded the action Friday. Both had applied to be adjutant general, the top position in the Alaska National Guard.

Bridges has also applied to be the permanent commander. Parnell directed Bridges to rehire the officers after learning that they had applied for the job. Parnell’s spokeswoman, Sharon Leighow, said Parnell did not want an appearance of impropriety, the Alaska Dispatch News. Bridges, who would not say why he fired Jorgenson and Grunwald, took responsibility for the reversal. “I initiated some leadership changes without consult-

ing with the governor’s office, which I rescinded within 24 hours,” Bridges said Sunday. “My fault.” The firing and rehiring is the latest development for the troubled Alaska National Guard. After allegations of sexual assault within the agency, a federal report released Sept. 4 found evidence of fraud and ethical misconduct. Parnell asked for the resignation of Maj. Gen. Thomas Katkus, the adjutant general, and McHugh Pierre, his top

civilian aide and the deputy commissioner of the Department of Military and Veterans Affairs. Parnell on Thursday said three more guard officials would be fired but that personnel laws prohibited naming them. That same day, Bridges asked for the resignation of Jorgensen, chief of staff for the Army National Guard, and Grunwald, a senior adviser on manpower and personnel matters. He had not told Parnell, Leighow said.

. . . Arrest

theft in the fourth degree, a class B misdemeanor which is punishable with up to 90 days in jail; misconduct involving a controlled substance in the fourth degree and sixth degree which carry a potential jail time of up 90 days and up to five years, respectively. Darien has an extensive criminal history including several domestic violence charges on at least three different woman,

including multiple allegations of violent attacks on a woman listed as a longtime domestic partner, according to court documents. In at least one of those cases, Darien was convicted of reckless endangerment when he hit and choked the woman until she lost consciousness, according to court records. At the time, he was sentenced to three years of probation and served 20 days in jail.

It is not clear if the current domestic violence charge was committed against one of the women Darien has previously been charged with assaulting. Wilson also has several arrests for probation and drug violations and driving without a valid license. After he was arrested Sunday Darien was taken to the Wildwood Pre-Trial facility in Kenai.

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in prison, with the added provision of it being a domestic violence charge which means that, if convicted, Darien must be imprisoned for at least 20 days in connection with the offense. He was also charged with

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. . . Rise Continued from page A-1

companies to do the same in her speech, which she hopes can be kept rather informal. AFN President Julie Kitka wrote in a statement that the group is continually looking to include new voices within its community. “There are many shining lights and people of courage who make a difference in Alaska,” Kitka wrote. “Some quietly take actions every day. Some take actions working across various communities and sectors and are so inspiring, AFN wants to share their work at our convention. The two individuals who were selected as keynoters for 2014 are such individuals.” Tosi said another message the two hope to emphasize is one to push culturally diverse Alaskans to come together over common issues and address both positive goals and serious challenges. It’s a message his nonprofit, AK PRIDE, spreads to Alaska’s youth. AK PRIDE works to help young people identify their passions and strengths and pursue them as far as they are willing take them by connecting kids with others who have experience in their chosen path, whatever it may be, Tosi said. Such encouragement in athletics helped him reach the NFL and taught him lessons that have translated to other aspects of life, notably the importance of teamwork. Giving kids an avenue to chase their dreams and reiterating to them that they should be proud of their subsequent accomplishments is how AK PRIDE tries to break the cycles of substance abuse and domestic and sexual violence that plague parts of the state. “A lot of the work I’ve been a part of has not been because of myself alone, but partnering with others, working together, uniting together and how important that message is to unite — take action. If Miriam can do it you can as well; if I can do it you can too,” Tosi said. “Taking pride in our community is what I’ve always represented and continuing to share that message is what I’m going to do. I’m really excited to work with Miriam again and to get this message across that we’re here to rise as one.”

Tosi. After a simple Facebook message the Stop the Violence car wash and block party was arranged just two days later. More than 1,500 people showed up for the event to draw attention to Alaska nonprofit organizations that offer assistance to victims of violent crimes, Aarons said. The pair and their volunteers raised nearly $25,000 that went to the family members of the victims of the terrible tragedy that occurred just days prior. Tosi, who manages the Northway Mall where the rally was held, remembers being particularly proud of the people of Anchorage for their turnout and support. “It was many Alaskans that came together. I shook every person’s hand that was waiting in line and the line was probably 20 to 30 cars long, and everyone in line did not mind waiting because they knew what they were there for. It was amazing, truly amazing,” he said. “It was one of those healing moments.” Their work that day exemplified the “Rise as One” theme of this year’s AFN Convention. Aarons admits to already having some jitters at the thought of standing before the AFN crowd, particularly because she feels a “pretty big responsibility,” she said. However, she hopes that with Tosi’s help a can-do message comes through. “Really, one of my underlying messages is that I’m just a regular person,” Aarons said. “Before I teamed up with Mao I was just a lady pregnant with twins and I happened to have a little bit of faith in my idea and I teamed up with the right person and that was really the key to making something happen.” A Bering Straits Native Corp. shareholder and the company’s communications director, Aarons said her employer’s flexibility and support are imperative to some of the volunteer work she does. “I’m thankful I work for a company that encourages its employees to get out in the community and do things,” she Elwood Brehmer can be said. reached at elwood.brehmer@ She plans to encourage other alaskajournal.com.

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Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

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Nats, Harper stay alive against Giants JANIE McCAULEY AP Baseball Writer

SAN FRANCISCO — Eye black and uniform still on, Bryce Harper emerged from a different kind of fog than typically seen in San Francisco. This was the celebratory stuff from a Nationals victory party, and he had earned it, all right. Harper screamed out in delight as he crossed the plate with Washington ahead at last. After all those extra innings and a subdued cross-country flight, the Nationals had broken through — with some help from Madison Bumgarner’s big blunder. Doug Fister pitched seven shutout innings and the Nationals capitalized on Bumgarner’s one off-target throw, stav-

ing off elimination in the NL Division Series with a 4-1 win over the San Francisco Giants on Monday. “Being able to get that momentum swing to us a little bit is definitely huge,” said Harper, who also made a difficult running catch in the gap. Fister dazzled again in San Francisco, helping the Nationals cut their deficit to 2-1 in the best-of-five series. They ended the Giants’ 10-game postseason winning streak that started with Game 5 of the 2012 NL Championship Series against St. Louis. Washington scored two runs on Bumgarner’s throwing error in the seventh inning to end the ace’s 22-inning scoreless streak. Harper punctuated the victory with a solo homer in the ninth. Drew Storen allowed the first two

batters to reach in the bottom of the ninth but shook off his postseason struggles, allowing a run in closing it out as Washington forced a Game 4 on Tuesday night. Now, the 96-win Nationals will send left-hander Gio Gonzalez up against San Francisco right-hander Ryan Vogelsong, hoping to pull out the fog machine they used after wins all season one more time. “We just needed one break,” Storen said. “It’s been a tough couple innings here to start and we got our break. It’s just a matter of building on it, and we live to see another day.” On a day Bumgarner had been nearly untouchable, his own miscue prevented a three-game sweep. Bumgarner fielded Wilson Ramos’ two-strike sacrifice bunt between the

mound and the first-base line and fired to third rather than going for the sure out at first. “We probably should have taken the out of first. I made a mistake telling him to throw to third,” catcher Buster Posey said. “It happens.” Bumgarner’s throw sailed wide of Pablo Sandoval’s outstretched glove and bounced all the way to the tarp along the left-field wall before rolling over the bullpen mounds where two relievers were warming up. Sandoval nearly did the splits trying to make the play and stayed down in pain as the two runs scored. Trainers checked on the third baseman and he remained in the game. “That was an important play right now. In my mind I was like, ‘I have to do it, have to do it,’ Ramos said. “For

me, that changed the whole game. Bumgarner threw a really good game. Those little things happen in games. If we do the little things, we’ll have an opportunity to win this series.” Asdrubal Cabrera followed with an RBI single. He spent the final eight innings watching the Giants’ 2-1, 18-inning victory Saturday night after his ejection for arguing a called third strike. Fister outpitched Bumgarner at AT&T Park for the second time in four months, leaving behind the memory of his October outing here in Game 2 of the 2012 World Series. Fister took a line drive to the right side of his head that day — while also opposing Bumgarner — but stayed in the game and carried a shutout into the seventh before Detroit lost 2-0 and was swept.

Cards push LA to brink Wong’s 2-run homer in 7th inning snaps tie for 2-1 lead in series R.B. FALLSTROM AP Sports Writer

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Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson escapes the grasp of Redskins strong safety Bashaud Breeland during the first half of an NFL football game in Landover, Maryland, Monday.

Wilson runs over Washington Seahawks improve to 11-1 in prime time under Carroll JOSEPH WHITE AP Sports Writer

LANDOVER, Md. — How’s this for a frustrating hat trick: Percy Harvin had three touchdowns called back because of penalties. “Well, the first one I was cool with,” he said. “I was like, ‘OK.’ Then when the second one happened, I was like, ‘Wow.’ And then when the third one happened I just flipped my hands down. I couldn’t believe it.” Were it not for the self-inflicted wounds, the Seattle Seahawks might have had a cakewalk against the Washington Redskins. As it was, they settled

On Tap Peninsula high school sports Tuesday Volleyball Soldotna at Nikiski, 5:30 p.m. Thursday Volleyball Soldotna at Wasilla, 6:30 p.m. Kenai at Palmer, 6:30 p.m. Soccer CIA at Borealis Conference Tourney in Palmer, TBD Friday Football Seward at Nikiski, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball Homer, Seward at Grizzly Invite, 1 p.m. Soldotna at Colony, 6:30 p.m. Kenai at Wasilla, 6:30 p.m. Soccer CIA at Borealis Conference Tourney in Palmer, TBD Saturday Football Juneau-Douglas vs. Soldotna, 1 p.m. at Dimond High School, Anchorage Kenai vs. North Pole, 4 p.m. at Dimond High School, Anchorage Swimming Seward Invitational,TBD Volleyball Homer, Seward at Grizzly Invite, 9 a.m. Soldotna at Palmer, 12:30 p.m. Kenai at Colony, 12:30 p.m. Soccer CIA at Borealis Conference Tourney in Anchorage, TBD

for a 27-17 win in a Monday night game flush with “neutral zone infractions,” holds, false starts and even a 15-yarder that was called because someone, according to the referee, “hit a player on the ground unnecessarily.” “It could’ve been a very big night for us,” Seattle coach Pete Carroll said. “We came out flying, but we were just a little bit out of whack.” One player who definitely wasn’t out of whack was Russell Wilson, who rushed for a career-high 122 yards and a touchdown and completed 18 of 24 passes for 201 yards with two scores as the Seahawks (31) maintained their dominance

in games played under the lights. Seattle is an NFL-best 21-8 on Monday nights, including nine wins in a row. The team is also 11-1 in prime time under Carroll. Wilson dazzled throughout, whether it was a designed run or a scramble out of the pocket. He had rushes of 16, 29, 13 and 22 in the first two drives. He headed for the pylon on a clinical zone-read run for a 9-yard score in the second quarter, giving Seattle a 17-0 lead, and pulled off two incredible runfor-his-life scrambles in the second half after the Redskins threatened to make a game of it. “It was like he wasn’t Su-

perman in the second half,” Redskins safety Ryan Clark said. “He was, like, Clark Kent, half-Superman. He still did his thing.” But how bad was the Seahawks’ penalty bug? It wasn’t until a 4-yard run by Alfred Morris with three minutes left in the first half that the Redskins’ total yards (47) passed Seattle’s penalty yards (45) for good. “I just think it’s ‘Monday Night Football.’ You know, the fans are watching and everybody wants to see a good game, so they’re going to try to make it as close as possible,” Seattle safety Earl Thomas said. “It’s a business.”

ST. LOUIS — John Lackey was just as advertised for the St. Louis Cardinals. Their postseason power surge has been a big surprise. Kolten Wong hit a two-run homer to snap a seventh-inning tie, Matt Carpenter went deep for the third straight game and Lackey pitched St. Louis past the Los Angeles Dodgers 3-1 Monday night to give the Cardinals a 2-1 lead in their bestof-five NL Division Series. “Well, we just kind of knew what we were going to get,” St. Louis manager Mike Matheny said. “He wants the ball. He proves it by how he goes out and throws.” Facing elimination in St. Louis for the second consecutive postseason, the Dodgers will turn to ace Clayton Kershaw on short rest Tuesday night in Game 4. Shelby Miller makes his first playoff start for the Cardinals, one win from a fourth straight trip to the NL Championship Series. The Cardinals finished off Los Angeles in a six-game NLCS last fall, knocking out Kershaw in the fifth inning of a 9-0 blowout in the final game. Two runners reached against Trevor Rosenthal in the ninth before he earned his second save of the series — with an assist from the grounds crew on a rainy night. Rosenthal said he was unable to find his footing, missing badly on consecutive pitches to Juan Uribe, before the grounds crew applied a drying agent and raked the mound. The right-hander then threw a pair of practice pitches and regained his stride, retiring the next two

batters on flies to right for his sixth career postseason save. Hanley Ramirez had three of the Dodgers’ seven hits, including an RBI double in the sixth. Lackey, acquired from Boston at the trade deadline, gave up five hits in seven innings with eight strikeouts. The veteran right-hander improved to 7-5 in postseason play, including three wins for the Red Sox last year — one against St. Louis in the World Series. “I think there’s definitely different energy, different adrenaline level. And that can take you to special places when you use it the right way,” Lackey said. “The atmosphere tonight was great. Fans were unbelievable. You feel that. You feed off that. If you channel it the right way, it can definitely help you out.” Asked what made the 35-year-old Lackey so tough, Dodgers manager Don Mattingly mentioned plate umpire Dale Scott. “I thought Dale was very generous,” Mattingly said. “We had a lot of guys complaining about the strike zone. We felt like he was really generous, and that puts you in a bind. “You can’t go too far with it, but really generous.” St. Louis hit 105 homers in the regular season, the secondlowest total in the majors, ahead of only Kansas City. But the Cardinals have shown plenty of power in the playoffs, scoring 10 of their 15 runs on six homers in three games. Carpenter connected in the third and then Wong, the rookie second baseman who was picked off to end a World Series loss against Boston last year, hit a two-run shot off loser Scott Elbert to put the Cardinals ahead 3-1.

Lions release Henery after 3-miss performance By The Associated Press

ALLEN PARK, Mich. — The Detroit Lions are looking for kicking help once again. The Lions released kicker Alex Henery on Monday, a day after Henery missed three field-goal attempts during Detroit’s 17-14 home loss to the Buffalo Bills. One of the misses was a 50-yard try in the final minute that would have given the Lions the lead. Henery also missed from 44 and 47 yards and went 1 for 5 during his twoweek stint. “That’s this business,” wide receiver Golden Tate said. “Either you handle your business or they’ll find someone who will. It’s tough we’ve had to experience that the last few weeks and it’s tough that that’s held us back a little bit, but at the end of the day I don’t think you can ever blame the game on any one (person).” Detroit (3-2) also released rookie kicker Nate Freese after Week 3. Freese made just 3 of 7 attempts and was 0 of 4 from 40 yards or longer. The Lions will reportedly hold tryouts Tuesday as they look for yet another kicker to fill the void entering Sunday’s game at Minnesota (2-3). “We’ve got to find a performer,” coach

Jim Caldwell said. “We’ve got to get a guy who’s consistent under pressure and able to put points on the board. “In this league there are going to be close games. Guys in that position are going to decide a number of games and we’ve got to make certain we get the right guy for us.”

Coast time when we were actually on West Coast time. That was just my mishap. It really had nothing to do with the time zones. I’m aware of that. For that moment, I got that mixed up.” Smith acknowledged he was watching a movie — he wouldn’t say which one — at a theater when he realized about 30 minutes in that he might have Smith, Ryan say absence an ‘hon- made a mistake with the times. He had est mistake’ no cell service, so he walked out to call NEW YORK — Geno Smith had one a teammate, who told him he had the miserable week for the New York Jets. times confused. The struggling quarterback, who was fined by the NFL for cursing at a fan Thomas says he never intended to last weekend, missed a team meeting hurt Campbell the night before Sunday’s 31-0 loss to ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — Julius the San Diego Chargers in which he was Thomas said Monday that he never inbenched. tended to hurt Calais Campbell despite Both Smith and coach Rex Ryan said Arizona coach Bruce Arians calling the that the absence was an “honest mis- Pro Bowl tight end’s chop block the take” after the second-year quarterback “dirtiest play I’ve ever seen” in 37 years confused the times for the meeting in in the NFL. San Diego on Saturday night. Ryan said Thomas said he and tackle Ryan Clathe Jets usually set their schedules ac- dy would never try to hurt anyone and cording to Eastern time when they trav- the play Sunday that sent Arizona’s star el, including changing hotel clocks, to defensive end out with a sprained right keep their body clocks consistent. MCL was a matter of miscommunica“Mainly, I just counted down instead tion, not malice. of counting up and just got the times Broncos coach John Fox passionmixed up,” Smith said during a confer- ately defended Thomas, too. He said ence call Monday night. “So I guess you he’s been in the league just two years could say I was thinking I was on East less than Arians and “it’s not the dirtiest C

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play I’ve seen this year, let alone in 35 years.” Fox said that no matter how bad it looks, Thomas meant only to legally cut block Campbell, which would have been OK had Clady not gotten into his pass protection stance just as Thomas went low and took out Campbell’s knees. “There wasn’t anything dirty about a player. There wasn’t anything dirty about coaching. It’s just something that happened where they screwed up and it cost us a 77-yard touchdown,” Fox said. Campbell is expected to miss one to three weeks. Arians didn’t back off Monday, saying, “You’ll never convince me it wasn’t premeditated.” HGH testing begins NEW YORK — The NFL has begun testing for human growth hormone for the first time, three years after the league and players’ union tentatively agreed to do so. HGH testing was part of the 2011 labor agreement but was delayed because the NFL Players Association was not comfortable with the procedures or science involved. Both sides agreed last month on the new policy, which took effect Monday.


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A-8 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

Scoreboard

Sports Briefs Harris faces sexual assault allegation GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Florida freshman Treon Harris went from potentially becoming the starting quarterback to being suspended indefinitely in a matter of hours Monday. Harris was banned from all team activities by the football program while authorities investigate sexual assault allegations made against him. The school said Harris has been accused of sexually assaulting a female student around 3 a.m. Sunday — hours after he helped Florida rally to beat Tennessee 10-9 in Knoxville — at an on-campus residence hall. The University Police Department is investigating the alleged assault and working with the Gainesville Police Department to assist with collection and analysis of forensic evidence. A GPD forensics crime unit truck was parked outside the residence hall Monday afternoon. “We have no tolerance for sexual assault on our campus,” university President Bernie Machen said in a statement. “The university is committed to providing a safe and inclusive environment for every member of the UF community. “We must strive to protect all of our students from sexual harassment and assault, and do everything in our power to promote a safe learning environment.” Harris, a 5-foot-11, 190-pound Miami native, has not been arrested. His attorney, Huntley Johnson, said he doesn’t expect his client to be, either.

US women’s team stands by Solo The U.S. women’s national team continues to stand by Hope Solo, who faces domestic violence charges in Washington state. The goalkeeper is on the roster for the upcoming CONCACAF championship, which serves as qualifying for next year’s World Cup. The championships for soccer’s North and Central American and Caribbean region will be played in four U.S. cities, opening Oct. 15 in Kansas City, Kansas. The championship will be played Oct. 26 in Chester, Pennsylvania, with the top three finishers earning a World Cup spot. Solo was charged with two misdemeanor counts of fourthdegree domestic violence assault following a physical altercation with her sister and nephew during a June party in Kirkland, Washington. She has pleaded not guilty and her trial is set for Nov. 4.

NBA extends deals with ESPN, TNT NEW YORK — The NBA has extended its television deals with ESPN and TNT for nine years. The league announced Monday that the new contracts will run through the 2024-25 season. The previous eight-year agreements end after the 2015-16 season. The NBA received about $930 million annually under the old deals. The NBA Finals remain on ABC, ESPN’s broadcast partner. ESPN/ABC and TNT will continue to split the conference finals. ESPN and ABC are adding 10 regular-season games, bringing their total to 100. TNT will air an additional 12 games over the second half of the season on nights other than its traditional Thursday, bringing its total to 64.

Bianchi in ‘serious but stable condition’ TOKYO — Formula One driver Jules Bianchi is in “serious but stable condition” following emergency surgery for a severe head injury after a crash during the Japanese Grand Prix, FIA said Monday. Bianchi’s parents, Philippe and Christine, arrived in Japan to see their son, who is at Mie General Medical Center following Sunday’s crash into a trackside recovery crane. Hospital officials declined to comment on Bianchi’s condition Monday. — The Associated Press

Baseball Postseason DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League Baltimore 3, Detroit 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Baltimore 12, Detroit 3 Friday, Oct. 3: Baltimore 7, Detroit 6 Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore 2, Detroit 1 Kansas 3, Los Angeles 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Kansas City 3, Los Angeles 2, 11 innings Friday, Oct. 3: Kansas City 4, Los Angeles 1, 11 innings Sunday, Oct. 5: Kansas City 8, Los Angeles 3 National League San Francisco 2, Washington 1 Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco 2, Washington 1, 18 innings Monday, Oct. 6: Washington 4, San Francisco 1 Tuesday, Oct. 7: Washington (Gonzalez 10-10) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 8-13), 5:07 p.m. (FS1) St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1 Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 10, Los Angeles 9 Saturday, Oct. 4: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 2 Monday, Oct. 6: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 1 Tuesday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles (Kershaw 21-3) at St. Louis (Miller 10-9), 1:07 p.m. (FS1) LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League All AL games televised by TBS Friday, Oct. 10: Kansas City (Shields 14-8) at Baltimore (Tillman 13-6), 4:07 p.m. All Times ADT

Football NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East Buffalo New England Miami N.Y. Jets South Indianapolis Houston Tennessee Jacksonville North Cincinnati Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland West San Diego Denver Kansas City Oakland

W 3 3 2 1

L 2 2 2 4

T Pct PF PA 0 .600 96 89 0 .600 123 107 0 .500 96 97 0 .200 79 127

3 3 1 0

2 2 4 5

0 .600 156 108 0 .600 104 87 0 .200 88 139 0 .000 67 169

3 3 3 2

1 2 2 2

0 .750 97 76 0 .600 116 80 0 .600 114 108 0 .500 103 105

4 3 2 0

1 1 3 4

0 .800 133 63 0 .750 116 87 0 .400 119 101 0 .000 51 103

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East Philadelphia Dallas N.Y. Giants Washington South Carolina

4 4 3 1

1 1 2 4

0 .800 0 .800 0 .600 0 .200

156 135 133 112

132 103 111 136

3

2 0 .600 104 120

Atlanta New Orleans Tampa Bay North Detroit Green Bay Minnesota Chicago West Arizona Seattle San Francisco St. Louis

Michael Phelps’ comeback took a major hit on Monday, with USA Swimming suspending the 18-time Olympic champion for six months and forcing him to withdraw from next year’s world championships. Phelps also lost six months of funding from the sport’s national governing body as a result of his second DUI arrest. The 29-year-old swimmer is banned from participating in USA Swimming-sanctioned

meets through April 6, 2015. Phelps can still train with his North Baltimore club, but he had already qualified for the world championships in Russia next August, which is the biggest international meet leading up to the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Olympics. Phelps came out of retirement earlier this year with his sights set on competing at a fifth Olympics in Rio. Being barred from the world meet could put a serious dent in those ambitions. His latest arrest came about

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3 3 2 2

2 2 3 3

0 .600 99 79 0 .600 134 106 0 .400 101 126 0 .400 116 131

3 3 3 1

1 1 2 3

0 .750 86 86 0 .750 110 83 0 .600 110 106 0 .250 84 119

Seahawks 27, Redskins 17 Sea. Was.

7 10 0 7

0 10—27 3 7—17

First Quarter Sea_Kearse 15 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 12:44. Second Quarter Sea_FG Hauschka 40, 9:04. Sea_Wilson 9 run (Hauschka kick), 4:37. Was_Jackson 60 pass from Cousins (Forbath kick), 2:32. Third Quarter Was_FG Forbath 27, 10:41. Fourth Quarter Sea_Lynch 9 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 6:31. Was_Roberts 6 pass from Cousins (Forbath kick), 3:35. Sea_FG Hauschka 43, :21. A_79,522.

Sea Was First downs 20 14 Total Net Yards 403 307 Rushes-yards 36-225 17-32 Passing 178 275 Punt Returns 5-54 0-0 Kickoff Returns 3-37 1-5 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 18-24-0 21-36-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-23 1-8 Punts 6-43.3 8-49.9 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 13-90 3-30 Time of Possession 34:56 25:04 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING_Seattle, Wilson 11122, Lynch 17-72, Turbin 5-19, Harvin 2-7, Ryan 1-5. Washington, Morris 13-29, Cousins 2-4, Helu Jr. 2-(minus 1). PASSING_Seattle, Wilson 18-24-

a month after Phelps won three golds and two silvers at the Pan Pacific Championships in Australia. He had retired after the 2012 London Olympics, having won a record 18 gold medals and 22 medals in four games. Phelps’ monthly funding stipend of $1,750 will be halted for six months, costing him a total of $10,500. That is small change compared to the millions he earns through several major endorsements, including Aqua Sphere, Subway, Under Armour, Omega and Master Spas.

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3 0 .400 151 143 3 0 .400 132 141 4 0 .200 103 156

Thursday, Oct. 9 Indianapolis at Houston, 4:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 12 Jacksonville at Tennessee, 9 a.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 9 a.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 9 a.m. Denver at N.Y. Jets, 9 a.m. New England at Buffalo, 9 a.m. Carolina at Cincinnati, 9 a.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 9 a.m. Green Bay at Miami, 9 a.m. San Diego at Oakland, 12:05 p.m. Dallas at Seattle, 12:25 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 12:25 p.m. Chicago at Atlanta, 12:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Open: Kansas City, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 13 San Francisco at St. Louis, 4:30 p.m. All Times ADT

Phelps gets suspension BETH HARRIS AP Sports Writer

2 2 1

0-201. Washington, Cousins 2136-0-283. RECEIVING_Seattle, Lynch 5-45, Baldwin 4-50, Harvin 4-27, Willson 3-28, Helfet 1-36, Kearse 1-15. Washington, Jackson 5-157, Helu Jr. 5-59, Roberts 5-29, Garcon 2-23, Paulsen 2-11, Paul 1-6, Morris 1-(minus 2). MISSED FIELD GOALS_None.

Basketball NBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W Boston 1 Toronto 1 Brooklyn 0 New York 0 Philadelphia 0 Southeast Division Washington 1 Atlanta 1 Charlotte 0 Orlando 0 Miami 0 Central Division Cleveland 0 Detroit 0 Indiana 0 Milwaukee 0 Chicago 0

L Pct 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 .000 0 .000 1 .000

GB — — ½ ½ 1

0 1.000 0 1.000 0 .000 0 .000 1 .000

— — ½ ½ 1

0 0 0 0 1

— — — — ½

.000 .000 .000 .000 .000

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division New Orleans 1 1 .500 Dallas 0 0 .000 Houston 0 0 .000 Memphis 0 0 .000 San Antonio 0 0 .000 Northwest Division Minnesota 0 0 .000 Oklahoma City 0 0 .000 Portland 0 0 .000 Utah 0 0 .000 Denver 0 1 .000 Pacific Division L.A. Lakers 1 0 1.000 Golden State 0 0 .000 L.A. Clippers 0 0 .000 Phoenix 0 0 .000 Sacramento 0 1 .000

— — — — — — — — — ½ — ½ ½ ½ 1

Monday’s Games Boston 98, Philadelphia 78 Atlanta 93, New Orleans 87 Washington 85, Chicago 81 L.A. Lakers 98, Denver 95 Tuesday’s Games Minnesota at Indiana, 3 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 3:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 3:30 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Utah, 5 p.m. Toronto at Sacramento, 6 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 6:30 p.m. All Times ADT

Transactions BASEBALL American League TEXAS RANGERS — Reinstated OF Engel Beltre, LHP

Pedro Figueroa and INF Kevin Kouzmanoff from 60-day DL and assigned them outright to Round Rock (PCL). Assigned RHP RHP Wilmer Font, 1B J.P. Arencibia and INF Guilder Rodriguez outright to Round Rock. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Claimed LHP Joseph Ortiz off waivers from Texas. FOOTBALL National Football League DALLAS COWBOYS — Released LB Keith Smith. Activated S Jakar Hamilton from the exempt/commissioner permission list. DETROIT LIONS — Released PK Alex Henery. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Signed WR Kevin Dorsey from the practice squad. Signed CB Tay Glover-Wright to the practice squad. Released TE Ryan Taylor. MIAMI DOLPHINS — Suspended DL Derrick Shelby indefinitely following his arrest on misdemeanor charges of resisting arrest and trespassing at a nightclub. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Announced the roster exemptions for DB Brandon Browner and WR Brian Tyms were lifted. Released DL Joe Vellano. Placed DL Michael Buchanan on injured reserve. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — Released LB Khairi Fortt. NEW YORK GIANTS — Signed RB Michael Cox from the practice squad. Reinstated CB Jayron Hosley from the exemption list. Waived WR Julian Talley and CB Chandler Fenner. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Claimed WR Kenbrell Thompkins off waivers from New England. HOCKEY National Hockey League BUFFALO SABRES — Assigned C Mikhail Grigorenko and F Zac Dalpe to Rochester (AHL). CAROLINA HURRICANES — Recalled F Patrick Brown from Charlotte (AHL). Released F Chad LaRose from a professional tryout. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Assigned D T.J. Brennan and Ville Pokka to Rockford (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Signed F Ryan Johansen to a three-year contract. Assigned F Kerby Rychel and D Frederic St. Denis to Springfield (AHL). Placed F Brian Gibbons on injured reserve and F Jerry D’Amigo on waivers. DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned D Nick Jensen and Alexey Marchenko and Fs Mitch Callahan, Landon Ferraro, Tomas Nosek, Kevin Porter and Teemu Pulkkinen to Grand Rapids (AHL). Released F Jeff Hoggan and D Aaron Rome. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Signed D Shane O’Brien to a one-year contract. Released D Andrew Blazek and Fs Francis Beauvillier, Joe Basaraba and Stephan Vigier from San Antonio (AHL). Reassigned G Sam Brittain and F Wade Megan from San Antonio to Cincinnati (ECHL) and F Erik Higby from San Antonio to Missouri (CHL). MINNESOTA WILD — Signed F Ryan Carter to a one-year contract. Placed C Cody Almond and LW Stephane Veilleux on waivers and RW Justin Fontaine on injured reserve. Released G Ilya Bryzga-

lov from his tryout agreement. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Released D Francis Bouillon. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Waived D Peter Harrold, RW Steve Bernier, RW Cam Janssen. NEW YORK RANGERS — Traded D Steven Kampfer and F Andrew Yogan to Florida for F Joey Crabb. Reassigned G Cedrick Desjardins, RW Ryan Haggerty, LW Marek Hrivik, D Steven Kampfer and Michael Kostka and Cs Oscar Lindberg, Matthew Lombardi and Dylan McIlrath to Hartford (AHL). PHILADELPHIA FLYERS — Reassigned D Maxim Lemarche and Fs Andrew Johnston, Derek Mathers and Marcel Noebels from Lehigh Valley (AHL) to Reading (ECHL). TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Assigned Fs Jonathan Marchessault and Cedric Paquette and D Luke Witkowski to Syracuse (AHL). TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Released RW Colton Orr and LW Frazer McLaren. Assigned D Korbinian Holzer to Toronto (AHL) and F William Nylander. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Signed F Liam O’Brien to a threeyear, entry-level contract. MOTORSPORTS INDYCAR — Named Marvin Riley director of engine development. OLYMPIC SPORTS USA SWIMMING — Suspended Michael Phelps from USA Swimming-sanctioned competition for six months, withdrew him from the 2015 World Championships Team and forfeited his funding for six months for violating the organization’s Code of Conduct. COLLEGE BIG 12 CONFERENCE — Publicly reprimanded and fined Iowa State athletic director Jamie Pollard $25,000 for his rant against league officiating following an Oct. 4 loss to Oklahoma State. BIG SOUTH CONFERENCE — Named Jeff Jackson deputy commissioner. FLORIDA — Suspended QB Treon Harris. JAMES MADISON — Suspended basketball junior G Andre Nation and sophomore F Tom Vodanovich indefinitely for violating team rules. MISSISSIPPI — Suspended S Trae Elston for the first half of Saturday’s game against Texas A&M after kicking Alabama RB Kenyan Drake during last week’s game. OLD WESTBURY — Named Craig Maerki men’s golf coach. WASHINGTON STATE — Fired special teams coordinator Eric Russell. C

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Contact us

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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

Drivers/Transportation SITE OPERATIONS SUPERVISOR for Homer. First Student 36230 Pero St. Soldotna, AK 99669 907-260-3557

Drivers/Transportation DISPATCHER for Soldotna. First Student 36230 Pero St. Soldotna, AK 99669 907-260-3557

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

Drivers/Transportation NOW HIRING SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS & BUS ATTENDANTS for Soldotna & Seward areas. HIRING BONUS!

FINANCIAL Auctions Business for Sale Financial Opportunities Mortgage/Loans

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

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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

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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

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Kenai Peninsula College/UAA

NEWSPAPER INSERTER Now Taking Applications. 25- 30 hours per week. Evenings to early morning shift. No experience necessary. Applicants must be able to lift up to 35 lbs. & be deadline orientated. Pre-employment substance abuse testing required. Applications available at the Clarion front office

CCEC Program Assistant KPC is searching for an enthusiastic individual who is team oriented and enjoys working in a positive environment. Apply for the Career and Community Engagement Center Program Assistant position if you look forward to making a difference in the lives of our students. This is a term 10 month position, 20 hours per week, $16.33 per hour, grade 75, step 1, benefits and tuition waivers available. See list of responsibilities, qualifications and to apply online: www.kpc.alaska.edu - KPC employment Applications accepted until position is closed.

8am- 5pm, Monday-Friday. 150 Trading Bay Rd. in Kenai. The Peninsula Clarion is an E.O.E

UAA is an AA/EO Employer and Educational Institution.

Healthcare

General Employment

DENTAL HYGIENIST NEEDED to join our caring team in providing dental care. Please drop off resume at Gentle Dental 44539 Sterling Hwy. Suite 203, Soldotna in the Blazy mall (907)262-8834

Education Behavioral Health Services Manager Ninilchik, Alaska

Training & Conference 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 January 2015. Tuition waivers included with benefits package. Applications will be accepted until the position is closed.

Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014 A-9

General Employment

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

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

Education

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Healthcare

Ninilchik Traditional Council (NTC) is seeking qualified applicants. This position provides for the implementation of the Behavioral Health Services Program, including the provision of treatment services to the adult and youth population in the Ninilchik Tribal area. Qualifications include five (5) years experience in behavioral health treatment (mental health and substance abuse). Advanced degree or certificate may be substituted for up to two (2) years of required experience. Master's degree and licensure with the State of Alaska to provide counseling services required. At least a CDCI through the Alaska Commission for Behavioral Health Certification required. Excellent Benefits include Holidays, Paid Time Off, Extended Sick Leave, Medical/Dental/Life & 401(k)

NIGHT ADVOCATE Full-time Duties: Education, support, advocacy for victims of domestic violence and sexual assault. Requirements: Understanding of DV/SA and victim issues, excellent communication skills, knowledge of available community resources, ability to work with diverse population, model non-violent discipline techniques, ability to function both independently and on a team, calm in crisis. Shift work, hours vary. High school diploma or equivalent required, degree in related field preferred. Full-time position, including benefits. Resume and cover letter to Executive Director, The LeeShore Center, 325 S. Spruce St., Kenai, AK 99611 by 5pm Wednesday October 8 ,2014. EOE

For the job description or to apply visit our website at www.ninilchiktribe-nsn.gov. For questions call 907-567-3313. P.L. 93-638 applies

General Employment

To apply for this position go to KPC's employment page at www.kpc.alaska.edu UAA is an AA/EO Employer and Educational Institution.

Office & Clerical Billing Specialist- Kenai General Office, accounting processes, job billing, revenue reports & closing processes. Apply www.emeraldnw.com and click on Careers. Contact: careers@emeraldnw.com EEO.DOE

Office & Clerical

Advertising Assistant Proficiency with both Mac and PC computer using Word/ Excel and Outlook, as well as experience with other software programs desirable. Exceptional customer service and telephone skills, accuracy in data entry with a high attention to detail. Professional appearance. Ability to meet deadlines and complete multiple tasks, this individual will support the Advertising Department with office related tasks, may work directly with customers in a receptionist capacity, perform data entry on a daily basis, and learn to answer phones. Hours are Monday – Friday, 8am- 5pm. Salary DOE. Benefits available. Submit completed application attention: Leslie Talent Peninsula Clarion PO Box 3009 Kenai, AK 99611 No Phone Calls. The Peninsula Clarion is an EOE. Applications are available at our offices on 150 Trading Bay Road in Kenai, Suite 1.

Oil & Refinery

ConocoPhillips Alaska is Recruiting for the following positions:

Procurement & Business Service Supervisor Location: Kenai

Qualified applicants must apply online by October 7, 2014 For more information on this opening and to apply, please visit our website: www.conocophillips.com/careers ConocoPhillips Alaska is an equal opportunity employer

Healthcare

Education

To place an ad call 907-283-7551

Sales & Marketing

Kenai Peninsula College/UAA

4 Faculty Positions Kenai Peninsula College is Growing! KPC is looking for exceptional individuals to fill the following faculty positions at our Kenai River Campus in Soldotna. Each position is for a 9 month renewable appointment, and the successful candidate will participate as a productive member of a vibrant faculty team serving the University of Alaska's bipartite mission of performing teaching and service. Instruction includes 100 and 200 level courses; other duties include advising students in their subject area. All positions receive a full benefit package and tuition waivers. Review dates vary, but applications may be accepted after each position's review date until the position is closed.

BIOLOGY The Assistant Professor of Biology tenure track position will begin in August 2015 (early start date negotiable). Review begins October 30.

ENGLISH-Tenure track The Assistant Professor of English tenure track position will begin in August 2015. Posting date is October 7 and review begins October 21

ENGLISH-Term The Assistant Professor of English term position will begin in August 2015. Posting date is October 7 and review date begins October 21.

WELDING TECHNOLOGY The Assistant Professor of Welding Technology position will begin in August 2015 (early start date negotiable). Posting date is October 14 and review date is October 28. For more information about the positions, and to apply for each position go to KPC's employment page at www.kpc.alaska.edu

EDUCATION and TRAINING ASSISTANT

Case Manager/Registered Nurse Ninilchik, Alaska

Ninilchik Traditional Council (NTC) is seeking qualified applicants. This position provides case management and professional nursing services to the NTC Community Clinic. Qualifications include one (1) year nursing experience or at least one year experience within a clinic setting. Bachelor's or Associate's Degree in Nursing. Current Registered Nurse License in the State of Alaska.

Responsibilities: provide community and staff training and education. Recruit, train and oversee agency volunteers. Assist with agency events. Develop and maintain agency's social media components. Experience in public relations, social media development, education instruction, program assessment, and public speaking. Excellent organizational, written and verbal communication skills. Proficient with various software applications. Ability to work with diverse population, work independently, model direct-communication and non-violent behavior. Resume, cover letter and references to Executive Director, The LeeShore Center, 325 S. Spruce St., Kenai, AK 99611 by October 15, 2014. EOE.

Excellent Benefits include Holidays, Paid Time Off, Extended Sick Leave, Medical/Dental/Life & 401(k) For the job description or to apply visit our website at www.ninilchiktribe-nsn.gov. For questions call 907-567-3313. P.L. 93-638 applies

General Employment ENERGETIC, EXPERIENCE OPERATOR FOR PRINTING PRESS.

Requirements: Able to perform pre and post press duties. Operate and maintaining printing press, cutting, folding, scoring and perforating machines. Strong, organizational and good communication skills, and ability to handle deadlines. Some training provided to the right applicant. Hours Monday- Friday, 8am- 5pm. Pay dependent on experience. Applications available at Peninsula Clarion, 150 Trading Bay Rd. Kenai, Alaska.

CHILD CARE ASSISTANCE PROGRAM Part-Time Eligibility Technician Responsible for conducting interviews and ongoing case management to determine eligibility for childcare subsidies. Qualifications: HS diploma or GED, understanding of and ability to apply state, federal, and internal regulations and procedures. Strong organization and mathematical skills, data entry ability, excellent communication and decision making skills, ability to work with diverse population, work independently and as a team. Resume, cover letter and references to Executive Director, The LeeShore Center, 325 S. Spruce St., Kenai, AK 99611 by October 17, 2014. EOE.

UAA is an AA/EO Employer and Educational Institution.

General Employment Appraisal Technician - Temporary Kenai Peninsula Borough:

Under the general direction of the residential appraisal manager, or designee, this position performs real property inspections within the Kenai Peninsula boundaries, conducts field surveys, and assists in the valuation (assessment) process. Salary is $23.34/hr. Recruitment period closes 10/17/14. For complete job description, including minimum qualifications, and to apply, go to: http://agency.governmentjobs.com/kenaiak/ default.cfm

Appraisal Technician - Temporary Kenai Peninsula Borough:

Under the general direction of the residential appraisal manager, or designee, this position performs real property inspections within the Kenai Peninsula boundaries, conducts field surveys, and assists in the valuation (assessment) process. Salary is $23.34/hr. Recruitment period closes 10/17/14. For complete job description, including minimum qualifications, and to apply, go to: http://agency.governmentjobs.com/kenaiak/ default.cfm C

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Send resume and/or application to: Peninsula Clarion. Attn.: Leslie Talent PO Box 3009 Kenai AK 99611 NO PHONE CALLS leslie.talent@peninsulaclarion.com or deliver to: 150 Trading Bay, Kenai.

Hospitality & Food Service THE RESTAURANT new in Sterling.

Looking For Sushi Chef/ Chef/ Steward/ Waitress/ Admin. cashier. (907)953-2773

Healthcare

General Employment

OUTSIDE SALES REPRESENTATIVE

The Peninsula Clarion is accepting applications for an additional outside sales representative. Sales experience is a must. This position requires a dependable vehicle & an Alaskan drivers license. Position offers excellent earning potential. Benefits available.

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

283-7551


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A-10 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

Apartments, Unfurnished ALL TYPES OF RENTALS

TUESDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING A

Property Management and Oversight Division 170 N. Birch Suite 101, Soldotna (907)262-2522 Mary.Parske@century21.com www.Century21FreedomRealty.com

Homes FSBO

Justice With Judge Mablean ‘PG’ The Insider (N)

(3) ABC-13 13 (6) MNT-5

5

Homes

For Sale by Owner.

2

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(12) PBS-7

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(51) FAM

180 311

(55) TLC

183 280

(56) DISC 182 278 (57) TRAV 196 277 (58) HIST 120 269 (59) A&E

118 265

(60) HGTV 112 229 (61) FOOD 110 231 (65) CNBC 208 355 (67) FNC

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 www.carrgottstein.com

NIKISKI 3-Bedroom, 2 1/2-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.

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Channel 2 News 5:00 Report (N) BBC World News America ‘PG’

6:30

7 PM

7:30

PREMIUM STATIONS

^ HBO2 304 505 + MAX 311 516

329 554

8 PM

OCTOBER 7, 2014 WEDN

8:30

Jeopardy! (N) ‘G’

CBS Evening News Two and a Half Men ‘14’ NBC Nightly News (N) ‘G’ Alaska Weather ‘G’

Wheel of For- Selfie “Un-Tag Manhattan Marvel’s Agents of tune (N) ‘G’ My Heart” Love Story S.H.I.E.L.D. A man who can (N) ‘PG’ freeze objects. ‘PG’ Celebrity Celebrity Law & Order: Criminal Law & Order: Criminal Intent Name Game Name Game Intent A man kills his younger Investigating the world of high brother. ‘14’ finance. ‘14’ KTVA 6 p.m. Evening News NCIS Ducky and Bishop go to NCIS: New Orleans Four (N) London. (N) ‘14’ prisoners escape. (N) ‘14’ The Big Bang The Big Bang Utopia “Week Five in Utopia New Girl “Mi- The Mindy Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ -- A” The pioneers continue cro” (N) ‘14’ Project (N) their work. ‘14’ ‘14’ Channel 2 Newshour (N) The Voice “The Best of the Blind Auditions” A recap of the blind auditions. (N) ‘PG’ PBS NewsHour (N)

Finding Your Roots With Henry Louis Gates, Jr. (N) ‘PG’

9 PM

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

Forever “The Art of Murder” ABC News at (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live ‘14’ (:37) Nightline Memories torment Henry. (N) 10 (N) (N) ‘G’ (3) ABC-13 Everybody Everybody Loves Ray- Loves Raymond ‘G’ mond ‘PG’ (:01) Person of Interest A mysterious errand. (N) ‘14’ Fox 4 News at 9 (N)

Chicago Fire “Just Drive the Truck” Trucks collide on the way to a call. ‘14’ Makers “Women in Hollywood” Frontline “Death by Fire 2” Women influence entertain- Arson conviction. ‘PG’ ment. (N) ‘14’

How I Met Your Mother ‘PG’ KTVA Nightcast Anger Management ‘14’

The Office “Finale” ‘PG’

The Wendy Williams Show (N) ‘PG’ (6) MNT-5

(:35) Late Show With David Letterman (N) ‘PG’ Two and a TMZ (N) ‘PG’ Half Men ‘14’

Channel 2 News: Late Edition (N) Getting Away Together ‘G’

(:34) The Tonight Show Star- (:36) Late ring Jimmy Fallon ‘14’ Night With (10) NBC-2 Seth Meyers Rick Steves’ Charlie Rose (N) Europe ‘G’ (12) PBS-7

Late Late Show/Craig (8) CBS-11 Entertainment Tonight (9) FOX-4

SATELLITE PROVIDERS MAY CARRY A DIFFERENT FEED THAN LISTED HERE. THESE LISTINGS REFLECT LOCAL CABLE SYSTEM FEEDS.

Jessie ‘G’

Girl Meets Girl Meets World ‘G’ World ‘G’ Nicky, Ricky iCarly ‘G’

Manhattan A development overseas. ‘14’ Gourmet Holiday ‘G’

Dance Moms Abby threatens Kim of Queens Addison must (:01) Kim of Queens “Angie to cut the losing team. (N) ‘PG’ train with Rayven. (N) ‘PG’ Returns!” Kim faces new challenges. ‘PG’ Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Modern Family ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang Conan ‘14’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘14’

South Park Tosh.0 ‘14’ ‘14’ Face Off The artists create evil clowns. ‘14’

(:02) Dance Moms: Abby’s Studio Rescue “Battle of the (23) LIFE Blondes” ‘PG’ Law & Order: Special Vic (28) USA tims Unit “Birthright” ‘14’ Cougar Town Conan ‘14’ ‘14’ (30) TBS

(:01) Rizzoli & Isles “Food for (:02) Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Thought” ‘14’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live)

(:03) CSI: NY “Identity Crisis” (:03) CSI: NY A food truck ‘14’ explodes at a festival. ‘14’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter

Baseball Tonight (N) (Live)

NFL Live

Auto Racing

College Football (Taped) ‘G’

Mike and Mike

Ink Master Art by sand blast- Ink Master “Cheek to Cheek” ing glass. ‘14’ (N) ‘14’ The Walking Dead “Cherokee 4th and Loud (N) ‘14’ Rose” ‘MA’ Robot Chick- Aqua Teen The Boon- The Cleveen ‘14’ Hunger docks ‘MA’ land Show Madagascar Madagascar was left untouched by man. ‘PG’

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The Colbert Daily Show/ Report ‘14’ Jon Stewart Face Off Snake-inspired soldiers for G.I. Joe. ‘14’

CABLE

Parks and Parks and Rules of En- Rules of En- 30 Rock ‘14’ 30 Rock ‘14’ (8) WGN-A Recreation Recreation gagement gagement Vicenza Style: Fine Italian Jewelry ‘G’ Gifts for the Cook ‘G’ (20) QVC

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(31) TNT

(34) ESPN

30 for 30 Mobster orchestrates fixing of Bos (35) ESPN2 ton College hoop games.

(36) ROOT

Tattoo; Miami Tattoo; Miami Ink Master Art by sand blast (38) SPIKE ing glass. ‘14’ (:02) 4th and Loud ‘14’ (:01) The Walking Dead “Chu (43) AMC pacabra” ‘MA’

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American Family Guy Dad ‘14’ ‘14’ Madagascar ‘PG’

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(46) TOON

(47) ANPL (49) DISN (50) NICK (51) FAM (55) TLC (56) DISC

(57) TRAV (58) HIST (59) A&E

(60) HGTV

Chopped Baskets contain a (61) FOOD bit of Australia. ‘G’ Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program (65) CNBC

On the Record With Greta Van Susteren Tosh.0 (N) ‘14’ Brickleberry Daily Show/ The Colbert (N) ‘MA’ Jon Stewart Report ‘14’ Town of the Town of the Face Off “Off With Their Living Dead Living Dead Heads” ‘14’

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(67) FNC (:31) Tosh.0 (81) COM ‘14’ Town of the Living Dead (82) SYFY

SATELLITE PROVIDERS MAY CARRY A DIFFERENT FEED THAN LISTED HERE. THESE LISTINGS REFLECT LOCAL CABLE SYSTEM FEEDS.

PREMIU

(2:45) “Mon- Real Time With Bill Maher State of Play Parenting in The Fight “The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug” (2013, Fantasy) Ian McKellen, (:45) Dracula Boardwalk Empire “King of On the Run Tour: Beyoncé ster-in-Law” ‘MA’ youth sports. ‘PG’ Game With Martin Freeman, Richard Armitage. Bilbo and company encounter the fear- Untold: HBO Norway” Chalky returns to and Jay Z ‘MA’ ! HBO (2005) Jim some dragon Smaug. ‘PG-13’ First Look Atlantic City. ‘MA’ (3:15) “The Negotiator” (1998) Samuel L. (:35) “Identity Thief” (2013, Comedy) Jason Bateman, Jerrod Carmichael: Love at Last Week To- Real Time With Bill Maher REAL Sports With Bryant “Ender’s Game” (2013, SciJackson. A top police negotiator is accused of Melissa McCarthy, Jon Favreau. A victim of identity theft fights the Store ‘MA’ night-John ‘MA’ Gumbel ‘PG’ ence Fiction) Harrison Ford. ^ HBO2 committing murder. back. ‘R’ ‘PG-13’ (2:40) “The Devil’s Ad(:05) “Girl, Interrupted” (1999, Drama) Winona Ryder, An- (:15) “The Legend of Hercules” (2014, Adventure) Kellan The Knick “Working Late a (9:55) “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey” (2012, Fan- C M C vocate” (1997, Suspense) gelina Jolie, Clea DuVall. A troubled young woman checks into Lutz, Scott Adkins. Hercules is exiled and sold into slavery Lot” Thackery worries about tasy) Ian McKellen. Bilbo Baggins joins the quest to reclaim a + MAX Keanu Reeves. ‘R’ a psychiatric hospital. ‘R’ because of a forbidden love. ‘PG-13’ his reputation. ‘MA’ lost kingdom. ‘PG-13’ Y K “Double Jeopardy” (1999, Suspense) Tommy Lee Jones, Homeland “The Drone Queen; Trylon and Perisphere” Carrie Inside the NFL (N) ‘PG’ 60 Minutes Sports (N) ‘14’ Inside the NFL ‘PG’ Homeland Carrie makes a Ashley Judd, Bruce Greenwood. Jailed for her husband’s makes a critical decision. ‘MA’ critical decision. ‘MA’ 5 SHOW murder, a woman learns he lives. ‘R’ (3:30) “Broadway Idiot: (4:55) “Silver Linings Playbook” (2012, Comedy-Drama) “Sinister” (2012, Horror) Ethan Hawke, Vincent D’Onofrio, “City of God” (2002, Crime Drama) Matheus Nachtergaele, (:10) “Exorcismus” (2010, Green Day on Broadway” Bradley Cooper. A man intends to rebuild his life and reunite James Ransone. A true-crime writer uses found footage to Seu Jorge. Two young Cariocas deal drugs, kill and steal. Horror) Sophie Vavasseur. ‘NR’ 8 TMC (2013) ‘NR’ with his estranged wife. ‘R’ unravel a murder. ‘R’ (Subtitled) ‘R’

10 Apartments, Unfurnished EXCELLENT OCEAN VIEW! Bay Arm Apartments, Kenai. Accepting applications for studio apartment, utilities included. $25. nonrefundable application fee. No pets. (907)283-4405. NIKISKI Lakefront Apartments 2-Bedroom/1-Bath $850. each plus Tax, Electric. 1-Bedroom/1-Bath $550. plus Tax Century 21 Freedom Realty Property Management (907)262-2522

K-Beach (W. Poppy) Duplex for Sale or Rent. Spacious 1100sqft. (x2), 3-Bedroom, 1-bath Garage, laundry. New bathrooms. One COMPLETELY REMODELED... paint, flooring, kitchen. Exterior to be painted this month. Excellent rental history. Currently rented one side month-to-month; remodeled side not rented. Perfect place to live and have other side pay most of your mortgage! $1,450. to rent remodeled side. Purchase for $268,000. OBO. (907)252-9153.

HOME FOR SALE.

The Dr. Oz Show ‘PG’

(3:58) Fu(:28) Fu (81) COM 107 249 turama ‘14’ turama ‘14’ Face Off The artists must cre (82) SYFY 122 244 ate horror villains. ‘14’

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Multiple Dwelling

6 PM

B = DirecTV

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5 SHOW 319 546

Single family residential mobile home, 1268sqft, on 1.06 acres. Property includes a well-maintained, partially fenced yard, along with an untouched treed area. Very private setting with wooded views on all sides. Conveniently located 4 miles from Nikiski High School and 8.5 miles from Captain Cook State Park. Includes a 12 x 12 shed with additional overhead storage, a large fenced dog pen, and is wired for your generator. 100 gallon propane tank, and an above ground 300 fuel tank, private well and septic. All appliances stay. Wonderful investment opportunity. Owners are highly motivated. $65,000. OBO (907)776-7641 call anytime.

5:30

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

(10) NBC-2

! HBO 303 504

Manufactured Mobile Homes

5 PM

4

(50) NICK 171 300

Beautiful 3375sq.ft. home on 1.5 acres with an attached 2-car garage, a 1200sq.ft., heated, insulated shop, and a greenhouse. 4-bedrooms, 3-bathrooms, including a large master suite (15 x 25) with a jetted tub, 2-large bedrooms and one average size bedroom. The kitchen and dining areas have been updated with granite counter tops, laminate floors, lots of cabinets, and two pantries. French doors lead from the kitchen/ dining to the deck. Unfinished basement with water treatment system, boiler, on demand hot water, laundry, and lots of room for storage, a gym, or additional living space. Oversize garage has a 10' counter with a built in utility sink which is great for processing fish and game. Located in Soldotna. $350,000. Contact Steve (907)299-0461 or Nancy (907)953-0495 to make an appointment to see this home.

A = DISH

News & Views ABC World (N) News

(9) FOX-4

(49) DISN 173 291

Alaskan Dream.

4:30 Supreme Justice

The Ellen DeGeneres Show KTVA 5 p.m. (N) ‘G’ First Take Mike & Molly Entertainment Anger Man‘14’ Tonight (N) agement ‘14’ 4

(8) CBS-11 11

CABLE STATIONS

3-Bedroom, 2-bath, K-beach area home, over 2200ft, 1.23 acres. 2200+ square foot home with 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2 car garage,shed, two story addition with second living room and downstairs family room. Located just off K-beach in a desirable, K-beach elementary school location. Energy upgrades made from 3 star to 4 star. Motivated sellers. (907)252-1960

Homes

4 PM

B

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.

Apartments, Furnished 1-KASILOF QUIET Waterfront cabins. Furnished, Dish, WIFI, washer/dryer. Pets OK. $550. + Seasonal. (907)398-6620 DOWNTOWN Soldotna on the river. 2-bedroom, 1-bath, Seasonal/ Permanent, furnished/ unfurnished, NO pets/ NO smoking. Credit/ background checks. $895., (907)252-7110 KENAI 1-Bedroom, furnished, heat, cable included. No pets. $700. month. (907)283-5203, (907)398-1642.

BEEP! BEEP! YOUR NEW RIDE IS WAITING IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Cabins

Lots For Rent

NIKISKI Log Cabin Large Loft 1-bedroom $850. Plus Tax, Utilities Quiet Location Century 21 Freedom Realty Property Management (907)262-2522

LAND FOR LEASE 2- 4 Sections with gravel pad, fenced & secure. (907)283-3335 or email us at caitlin@kpedd.org

Office Space Office Space for Lease. 744sq.ft. Secure office space available for lease, $700. per month plus utilities. Great parking and customer entrance. (907)283-3335 or email us at caitlin@kpedd.org

Homes 1-BEDROOM Small house 5 minutes Soldotna, 10 minutes Kenai. (907)262-7881 3-BEDROOM, 2-BATH, washer/dryer, partially furnished. 1300 plus utilities monthly. No pets/ no smoking. Holt Lamplight. Deposit required. (907)776-6544 NIKISKI New home, 3-bedroom, 2-bath, garage, walking distance to Nikiski Rec. Center. Indoor pool & ice rink. $1,345. per month. Leave message (907)776-3325

Retail/ Commercial Space WAREHOUSE K-Beach, 2,000Sqft., 14ft.-door, bathroom, heat included/ Deposit. $1,110. (907)283-7430.

Rooms For Rent KASILOF $400/ month, utilities included. Daily/ weekly/ monthly rates. (907)260-9006.

SOLDOTNA Fully furnished House $2,400. Cabins $925. each Cabin $1,100. Plus Tax/ Utilities Century 21 Freedom Realty Property Management (907)262-2522

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.

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

Autos ‘10 VW BEETLE Automatic, Gecko Green, like new, extra wheels with snow tires $15,000. OBO (907)252-2965

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

Dogs Karelian Bear Dog Puppies asking $800. Call Denise (907)394-8605

Financial Auctions Business for Sale Financial Opportunities Mortgages/Loans

Financial Opportunities

SOLDOTNA/ Endicott Executive home, River front, furnished 3-bedroom, 3-bath, appliances included, long term lease, $2,200. (907)252-7110

Clarion TV Transportation

CAPITALIZE on CANNABIS Discover tips & tricks from industry experts. 2-day seminar Oct 11- 12 at the Egan Center. $420/seat. RESERVE YOUR SEAT @ AlaskaCannabisInstitute.com or call for more info 907-331-0506

283-7551

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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

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

October 5 - 11, 2014

WINTER MASSAGE Relaxation. Buy one, get one free. (907)741-0800, (907)398-8896

Health

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

Public Notices/ Legal Ads KENAI KENNEL CLUB

Health

THAI HOUSE MASSAGE

Located in Kenai Behind Wells Fargo/ stripmall. Specials. Monday-Saturday, 11am-6pm (907)252-6510,

Health

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

Buyers & Sellers Are Just A Click Away www. peninsulaclarion.com

**ASIAN MASSAGE** The right touch, wonderful, relaxing. Call anytime. (907)598-4999

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Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014 A-11

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Computer Repair

130 S. Willow St. #8 Kenai............................. 283-5116

Located in the Willow Street Mall

130 S. Willow St. #8 Kenai............................. 283-5116

alias@printers-ink.com

150 Trading Bay Road, Suite 2 Kenai

283-4977

Bathroom Remodeling AK Sourdough Enterprises

35081 Kenai Spur Hwy. Soldotna .......................262-5916

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dentistry

Kenai ................................335-0559 Cell....................................350-0559

Sweeneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clothing

Notice to Creditors

In the Matter of the Estate of ANDREA THORP RANSOM Deceased. Case No. 3KN-14-162

PR

DATED this 26th day of September, 2014. Scott A. Ransom PO Box 1587 Seward, Alaska, 99664 PUBLISH: 10/7, 14, 21, 2014

1943/73750

Alaska Statewide Land Sale The Alaska Mental Health Trust Land Office is holding a sealed bid auction for approximately 58 parcels throughout Alaska. Lots are approximately 0.5 to 7 acres in size. Information on the sale and the parcels can be viewed on the Trust Land Office's website at www.mhtrustland.org or call (907) 269-8658 PUBLISH: 8/4, 5, 7, 10, 11, 13, 15, 19, 21, 24, 25, 27, 29, 31, 9/2, 4, 7, 9, 10, 11, 14, 15, 19, 21, 23, 25, 28, 29, 10/1, 3, 5, 7 8, 9, 12, 15, 17, 2014 1856/2285

In the Matter of a Change of Name for:

AUGUST 25, 2014 Effective Date:

Licensed â&#x20AC;˘ Bonded â&#x20AC;˘ Insured â&#x20AC;˘License #33430

260-4943

Cleaning

Bathroom Remodeling

Automobile Repair

PUBLISH:9/23, 30, 10/07,2014 1928/73750

Advertise Online Today! www.peninsulaclarion.com

â&#x20AC;˘ Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ General Handyman Work â&#x20AC;˘ Sheetrock â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Woodwork â&#x20AC;˘ Tree Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Hauling â&#x20AC;˘ Cleanup & Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchen Remodels â&#x20AC;˘ Bath â&#x20AC;˘ Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Remodels â&#x20AC;˘ Unfinished Projects?

ROOFING 252-3965

35 Years Construction Experience Licensed, Bonded & Insured

Tim Wisniewski, owner â&#x20AC;˘ Residential & Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Emergency Water Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Janitorial Contracts â&#x20AC;˘ Upholstery Cleaning

283-3362

Scott The Handyman

LLC

Construction

Construction

Construction

D ecks â&#x20AC;˘ D eck Repa irâ&#x20AC;˘ C a rpentry REM O D ELIN G â&#x20AC;˘ B a ths â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchens Ad d itio ns Pa inting â&#x20AC;˘ D ry w a ll â&#x20AC;˘ Sid ing â&#x20AC;˘ Sto ne â&#x20AC;˘ Ro ck C ultured Sto ne â&#x20AC;˘ Sta ck Sto ne â&#x20AC;˘ Sm a ll Jo b s â&#x20AC;˘ D o o rs â&#x20AC;˘ W ind o w s â&#x20AC;˘ Flo o ring â&#x20AC;˘ RO O F REPAIR Ho m e Repa ir& M a intena nce

9 07-39 4-6034

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All W ork G uaran teed â&#x20AC;˘ Referen ces

L ic.# 901 31 5 L icen sed & In sured

Hon est & Reliable

Notices Raingutter Technicians with over 20 years Alaskan Experience CONTINUOUS CUSTOM ALUMINUM & STEEL GUTTERS Licened â&#x20AC;˘ Bonded â&#x20AC;˘ Insured

Fax: (907) 262-2347

Reddi Towing & Junk Car Killers Towing

CRAFTSMAN ~ MTD ~ ARIENS ~ YARDMAN BRIGGS & STRATTON ~ TECUMSEH HONDA & OTHER MAKES

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just your tows!

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24/7 PLUMBING AND

HEATING

No matter how old your system is we can make it more efficient. FREE Kenai: 283-1063 Text us at: ESTIMATES Nikiski: 776-8055 394-4017 email us at: linton401@gmail.com Soldotna: 262-1964 394-4018 UNLIMITED MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS License # 34609

fax 907-262-6009

907-260-roof (7663) Member of the Kenai Peninsula Builders Association

www.rainproofroofing.com

WINDOW WASHING

Window Washing

Slide Backs â&#x20AC;˘ Winch Out Services â&#x20AC;˘ Auto Sales Vehicle Storage â&#x20AC;˘ Roll Over Recoveries

R ep a ir or R ep la c em en t of R oofin g, Sid in g,Sh eetroc k ,D ec k s,W in d ow s, D oors & M ost B u ild in g C om p on en ts. C lea n -u p & H a u lin g. & Insured 690-3490 776-3490 Licensed Lic.# 952948

WILLIAMS

Long Distance Towing

LAWNMOWER & SNOWBLOWER PARTS & REPAIRS FOR ALL BRANDS

130 S Willow Street, Suite 8 â&#x20AC;˘ Kenai, AK 99611

35158 KB Drive Soldotna, aK 99669

â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Based in Kenai & Nikiski â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

PARTS - SALES - SERVICE

Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Residential ($35 min.) 10 years Experience â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates Hard Water Deposit Removal License #314902

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Computer Repair, Networking Dell Business Partner Web Design & Hosting

Do you look forward to your gas bill each month? If not, you should call

OF ALASKA

Roofing

Rain Gutters

RAINTECH

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 www.dced.state.ak.us/acc/home.htm

Computer Problems Call Today ( 9 0 7 ) 2 8 3 - 5 1 1 6

O N E AL ASK AN H AN DYM AN SERV ICE

Notice to Consumers

Insulation

Installation

www.peninsulaclarion.com

Timâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Sales, Installation & Repairs Come see our new show room.

Lic.# 992114

1933/73750

News, Sports, Weather & More!

CHIMNEY SWEEPS

Lawnmowers & Snowblowers Bought & Sold Larry Stearns â&#x20AC;˘ 776-3704 51710 Koala Lane, Nikiski AK

Visit Us Online!

Interested persons should submit written comment to their local governing body, the applicant and to the Alcoholic Beverage Control Board at 2400 Viking Drive, Anchorage, AK 99501.

CHARLES T. HUGUELET Superior Court Judge

PUBLISH: 9/30, 10/7, 14, 21, 2014

Lic #39710

LARRYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SMALL ENGINE REPAIR

605 Marine Ave. Kenai............................. 283-4875

THE CANNERY LODGE, LLC is making application for a new BEVERAGE DISPENSARY LICENSE AS 04.11.090 liquor license, doing business as THE CANNERY LODGE located at 2101 BOWPICKER LANE UNIT 13, KENAI, AK 99611

Notice of Petition to Change Name

â&#x20AC;˘ Experienced â&#x20AC;˘ Trustworthy â&#x20AC;˘ Dependable â&#x20AC;˘ Attention to detail Serving the Kenai Peninsula for over 11 years

Phone: (907) 262-2347

Emergency appts. available Denali Kid Care/Medicaid

LIQUOR LICENSE

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CODY HOWELL, Current Name of Adult Case No: 3KN-14-00734CI

HaveGENERAL ToolsCONTRACTING Will Travel

262-4338

150 Trading Bay Road, Suite 2 Kenai............................. 283-4977

Public Notices

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF ALASKA THIRD JUDICIAL DISTRICT AT KENAI

Full or Partial Bathroom Remodels

Installation Services LLC

Kenai Dental Clinic

Advertise â&#x20AC;&#x153;By the Monthâ&#x20AC;? or save $ with a 3, 6 or 12 month contract. Call Advertising Display 283-7551 to get started!

Advertise in the Service Directory today! - Includes Dispatch. 283-7551

Licensed â&#x20AC;˘ Bonded â&#x20AC;˘ Insured All Repairs Guaranteed

Teeth Whitening

alias@printers-ink.com

S u b s c r i b e To d a y !

A petition has been filed in the Superior Court (Case # 3KN-14-00734CI) requesting a name change from (current name) CODY HOWELL to CODY MITCHELL WILLOW. A hearing on this request will be held on October 31, 2014 at 8:30 a.m. at Courtroom 6, Kenai Courthouse, 125 Trading Bay Drive, Suite 100 Kenai, AK.

Public Notices

Kenai ................................335-0559 Cell....................................350-0559

Rack Cards

283-3584

605 Marine Ave. Kenai............................. 283-4875

1935/73750

Residential/Commercial Construction & Building Maintenance *Specializing in custom finish trim/cabinets* 35 yrs experience in Alaska

150 Trading Bay Road, Suite 2 Kenai............................. 283-4977

35081 Kenai Spur Hwy. Soldotna .......................262-5916

Public Notices

PUBLISH: 9/30, 10/7, 14, 21, 2014

Rain Gutters

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NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that SCOTT A. RANSOM has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-named estate. All persons having claims against the decedent are required to present their claims within four (4) months after the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred.

Small Engine Repair

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605 Marine Ave. Kenai............................. 283-4875

AK Sourdough Enterprises

alias@printers-ink.com

Sweeneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clothing

Emergency appts. available Denali Kid Care/Medicaid

ABANDONED VEHICLES

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

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Emergency appts. available Denali Kid Care/Medicaid

Full Color Printing PRINTERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S INK

Outdoor Clothing

Kenai Dental Clinic

A 1983 Blazer Vin#1G8EK18H1DF109659, Mlitary truck 96-78 RD yellow 6x6, White Ford NG1EW85042, 1953 Studabaker Gray M-30510 Stock#G-27428358526 have been abandoned. If you wish to claim these vehicles as a lein holder or family member, pleae contact John Samskar, PO Box 2870, Kenai AK 99611 within 30 days after the last publishing date.

) ) ) ) )

130 S. Willow St. #8 Kenai............................. 283-5116

908 Highland Ave. Kenai............................. 283-0454

Public Notices

IN THE DISTRICT COURT FOR THE STATE OF ALASKA AT KENAI

Located in the Willow Street Mall

Extrations, Crowns, Bridges Root Canals, Dentures, Partials Emergency appts. available DKC/Medicaid

Kenai Dental Clinic

908 Highland Ave. Kenai............................. 283-0454

35081 Kenai Spur Hwy. Soldotna .......................262-5916

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Kenai ................................335-0559 Cell....................................350-0559

Remodeling

Full Color Printing PRINTERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S INK

Walters & Associates

Cook Inlet Dental James Halliday, DMD

Dentistry

Extractions, Crowns, Bridges Root Canals, Dentures, Partials Emergency appts. available DKC/Medicaid

Insurance

Family Dentistry

Residential/Commercial Construction & Building Maintenance *Specializing in custom finish trim/cabinets* 35 yrs experience in Alaska

Cook Inlet Dental James Halliday, DMD

Boots

908 Highland Ave. Kenai............................. 283-0454

AK Sourdough Enterprises

Sweeneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clothing

Residential/Commercial Construction & Building Maintenance *Specializing in custom finish trim/cabinets* 35 yrs experience in Alaska

Extractions, Crowns, Bridges Root Canals, Dentures, Partials Emergency appts. available DKC/Medicaid

Contractor

Carhartt

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

Cook Inlet Dental James Halliday, DMD

Walters & Associates

Print Shops

Plumbing & Heating

Located in the Willow Street Mall

Funeral Homes

Computer Repair

Full Color Printing PRINTERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S INK

Walters & Associates

Dentistry

Handyman

Business Cards

Every Day in your Peninsula Clarion â&#x20AC;˘ www.peninsulaclarion.com

Roofing

Automotive Insurance

ZZZpeninsulaclarionFRP

www.peninsulaclarion.com

283-7551


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A-12 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

Crossword

Mom gets great pleasure from a well-made bed DEAR ABBY: Two of my granddaughters have posted pictures on Instagram that show them facing away from the camera with their bottoms covered and their tops nude. They said this is part of the “Topless Tour.” They said it’s no big deal because it only shows their back and “everyone does it.” I feel it is inappropriate to post something like this on social media. Will Abigail Van Buren you please share your opinion? — GRANDMA IN UTAH DEAR GRANDMA: I think it’s unwise, but the times they are a-changin’ and along with them, the current fads. The Topless Tour — photos of topless women shot from the rear in a scenic location and posted on social media — is just another one of them. Calm down and thank your higher power that this fad is tame. At one point, people were lowering their pants and “mooning” passing trains and cars.

DEAR ABBY: What kind of advice do you have for a guy who is falling in love with a co-worker? We are nurses in a fast-paced intensive care unit. We greatly depend on each other to provide patient care and emotional support. There are so many reasons I want to tell her how I feel, but the fear of messing things up with her scares me. — R.N. WITH A SECRET DEAR R.N.: Not knowing what the policy at your hospital is regarding workplace romances, you’d be wise to start slowly. I assume you see her outside the ICU. A way to start would be to ask her to join you for lunch, coffee, or a drink and “quick dinner” after work. If she says yes, it means she could be interested in you, too. If not — perhaps because she’s already involved with someone — you won’t be embarrassed. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

A baby born today has a Sun in Libra and a Moon in Pisces if born before 6:06 a.m. (PDT). Afterward, the Moon will be in Aries. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Oct. 7, 2014: This year you appear to be heading down the path to victory. Please note that there could be a twist or two along the way. Your endurance and fortitude count. You speak your mind easily. Emphasize details, and you will land well. If you are single, you will meet someone very special through another person; it will be a natural connection. If you are attached, the two of you often agree to disagree. Respect each other’s opinions and discuss new ways of approaching certain topics. ARIES often pushes you too far. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Your creativity can turn on and off, much like a faucet. At times you’ll surprise yourself with sudden flashes of inspiration, but there are moments when nothing will come to mind. Ride with the ups and downs. Tonight: Live it up. Others depend on your vivaciousness. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Mull over an issue until you feel that you have found the right answer. You might go through this process several times as insights occur, and it could force you to reexamine your original premise. You could be overly eager without realizing it. Tonight: Indulge a little. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Zero in on what you feel is absolutely necessary. A meeting

Rubes

or get-together might define your plans and your day much more than you realize. Your instincts could play out in an odd way. Trust your judgment. Tonight: Make the most of the moment. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Pressure builds, and you might be tempted to give someone a very clear “no” response. Know that you will have to see what is happening with an older individual first. Your sensitivity to this person is an asset yet a detriment at the same time. Tonight: Out till the wee hours. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Your imagination tends to wander. While you might be amused with your meanderings, someone who wants to have a serious talk won’t be amused. You could gain a lot of insight if you slow down and be present with this person. Tonight: Follow the music. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Conversations will work better on a one-on-one level than in a meeting with others. A partner could surprise you with his or her perspective. Extreme variations in your feelings could hit you from out of the blue. Don’t push to have your way. Tonight: With a favorite person. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You can see how dominant others might be. Be smart, and let events, discussions and plans unravel without any interference. You’ll want to detach from all power plays for now. What you witness as a result could amaze you. Tonight: Say “yes” to an invitation. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Remain disciplined, as you

By Leigh Rubin

Ziggy

Hints from Heloise

Jacqueline Bigar’s Stars have a lot to accomplish. Fatigue could be a problem if you choose not to delegate some of your responsibilities. A lot is coming down the path that you will have to handle. You might need to spend more than you want right now. Tonight: Slow down. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You seem feistier than you have been in a while. You will try to verbalize what you feel, yet somehow the wrong words could come out. The unexpected will play a role in your decisions. You might not be ready to have a discussion just yet. Tonight: Be spontaneous. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You’ll have a strong desire to stay close to home. You might not want to have a serious conversation until you make a decision. A partner or close loved one is far more optimistic than you are. You also could be angrier than you realize. Tonight: Invite a friend to drop by. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHYou could be overwhelmed by what is happening around you. A friend could be pushing you way too hard. Your communication will be direct, but this person just might not hear you. He or she will hear the words but not get the message. Tonight: Favorite person, favorite spot. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HH Tighten the reins on your spending. Ultimately, you’ll want to have the funds when you really need them. Choose to be discreet with someone you must answer to. The unexpected could occur, for better or worse. Tonight: Treat a pal to some munchies.

I didn’t order this! Dear Heloise: What do I do about magazines that started coming to my house that I didn’t order? I’ve tried calling the phone number in the magazines, and they tell me they didn’t send the magazine. They informed me that companies are sending magazines and then send a bill. I don’t know who to get in touch with. Can you give me any information on this new rip-off? — Jan in Iowa Welcome to a new scam! Here’s the information to take care of this pronto! Sometimes when ordering something online, you may get a magazine you didn’t order. They might say it is a “thank you” gift for two to three months, then if you don’t cancel, it’s a subscription, which you are supposed to pay for! Not fair, folks. You may have to wait to receive a “bill” (which is NOT a legitimate bill, since you did not order a product) from that company. This may be a different business from the magazine, which really adds to the confusion. There should be a phone number or website listed on the bogus bill. Use that to contact the company and inform it that you did not order the subscription, and tell them to cancel the subscription ASAP. Check your credit-card bills carefully, as some of these sneaky scammers will automatically charge your credit card if you don’t cancel the subscription. — Heloise Adjustable space Dear Heloise: My hint involves an adjustable shower rod. I use it in a pickup truck or SUV to keep things from sliding around. — Marty M., Perryton, Texas

SUDOKU

By Tom Wilson

By Dave Green

4 9 7 8 1 3 5 6 2

2 6 3 9 5 7 1 4 8

8 5 1 2 6 4 9 3 7

5 2 8 7 3 1 4 9 6

9 3 4 6 2 5 8 7 1

1 7 6 4 9 8 2 5 3

6 8 2 3 4 9 7 1 5

3 4 5 1 7 2 6 8 9

Difficulty Level

7 1 9 5 8 6 3 2 4

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from Monday to Friday.

10/06

Previous Puzzles Answer Key

B.C.

Tundra

By Johnny Hart

Garfield

Shoe

By Jim Davis

Take It from the Tinkersons By Bill Bettwy

4 6 5 3 3

2

9

2 8 3 7

5

9

6

4

8 9 7 3

7

Difficulty Level

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7 1 6 9 10/07

By Chad Carpenter

By Chris Cassatt & Gary Brookins

Mother Goose and Grimm

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4

5

By Michael Peters

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have four great kids. They are well-behaved, respectful and full of fun. Hubby and I are having a disagreement concerning them, however. I am an admitted “bed snob.” I make every bed in the house every day, just the way I want them done. It makes me crazy when my husband insists that the kids do it themselves. Our kids have homework, daily chores they alternate (cleaning the kitchen after dinner, doing laundry, etc.), as well as what we call “Chore Day Sunday,” which is a family affair when everyone has a list of larger chores to complete. The kids know how to make their beds because I have taught them, and I feel that insisting they make their beds daily, too, is silly. I ENJOY doing this small thing. Am I crazy or is he overreacting? — HOMEMAKER IN GEORGIA DEAR HOMEMAKER: You’re not crazy. I’d be curious to know why your husband feels so strongly about this, particularly since the kids know how to make their beds and you have made clear that you do it because you enjoy it. Having their beds made for them won’t scar your offspring for life, so ask “Hubby” to indulge you by letting it go and not creating a problem where one doesn’t exist.

By Eugene Sheffer

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Pet Tails

Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

A-13

Pets receive blessing from St. Louis church ST. LOUIS (AP) — A vulture, along with more traditional pets such as dogs and cats, attended a service at a downtown St. Louis church that blesses animals as part of an annual tradition. On Sunday, churchgoers and their pets listened to a sermon at the Christ Cathedral Church about the life of St. Francis of Assisi, a 12th century friar whom many Christian churches pay tribute to each October. He’s known for renouncing his wealth and for his special relationship with animals and the environment. “It’s one of my favorite evenings of the year because it’s pure joy,” said the Rev. Michael Kinman, dean of Christ Church Cathedral. Pets “teach us how to love,” he said. After the sermon, pet owners lined up in a church aisle and brought their animals to receive blessings and red bandannas. Attorney Bruce Hopson and technology executive Jim

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Goodwin told the St. Louis Post-Dispatch they brought their 6-year-old dog Ava for a blessing. Religion is important in their family, which Ava is a part of, they said. Jean Caton’s two 8-yearold cats, Pansy Amber and Lily Freckles, snuggled in a pet stroller. They “are a blessing to me,” she said. “People who love pets are a special kind of people.” Adele Moore, founder of TreeHouse Wildlife Center, brought Einstein, a vulture with a bright pink nose and a white beak. Her nonprofit organization, dedicated to the preservation of wildlife, received donations that were collected at the service. Contributions also went to animal rescue organizations Animal House and Stray Rescue of St. Louis. Moore said the blessing of the animals was just a simple “acknowledgement of God’s creatures.”

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AP Photo/St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Cristina Fletes-Boutte

Pet owners attend the Feast of St. Francis service and the Blessing of the Animals at Christ Church Cathedral in downtown St. Louis on Sunday.

Have a photogenic pet? Send us a picture! Pet photos run on the Pets page every Tuesday. They can be color or black and white and may include people. Limit one photo per household. They may be e-mailed to news@peninsulaclarion.com, dropped off at the Kenai office or mailed to the Clarion at P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, 99611. A brief explanation of the photo, the pet’s and owner’s names, owner’s address and phone number must be included. Photos with an address written on the back will be returned. For more information, call 283-7551.


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A-14 Peninsula Clarion, Tuesday, October 7, 2014

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Profile for Sound Publishing

Peninsula Clarion, October 07, 2014  

October 07, 2014 edition of the Peninsula Clarion

Peninsula Clarion, October 07, 2014  

October 07, 2014 edition of the Peninsula Clarion