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Vol. 49, Issue 2019
In the news Southwest man held on suspicion of attempted murder ANCHORAGE — A 30-year-old southwest Alaska man has been arrested on suspicion of attempted murder and firing a gun twice at a household member. Alaska State Troopers on Sunday arrested Don White of Nunapitchuk on a boat on the Johnson River outside the village northwest of Bethel. He was held without bail at the Bethel jail and was not allowed to receive a phone call Monday morning. Troopers on Sunday took a call of an intoxicated man firing shots and threatening to kill household members. Bethel troopers flew to Nunapitchuk, and as they approached White’s house, spotted him in a boat. The pursued and boarded the boat. He’s charged with attempted murder, assault, weapons misconduct, boating under the influence of alcohol and possession of alcohol in a dry village.
4 seek victim status to review Carnival pollution settlement MIAMI — Four people who say they were harmed by pollution from Carnival Corp. cruise ships are seeking status as victims with rights to review a recent settlement. Three Alaskans and one Bahamian have asked the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals to grant them status under the federal Crime Victims’ Rights Act. A Miami federal judge earlier this month rejected their claim before approving a settlement between Carnival and the Justice Department that included a $20 million penalty. Carnival’s CEO admitted in court the world’s largest cruise line had violated probation terms from a 2016 criminal settlement over pollution that included a $40 million fine. The four people who filed Monday’s appeal say they should have the right to review and participate in this newest settlement, which they consider flawed. — Associated Press
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Climate experts meet as Arctic warms
Soldotna’s Becher returns to Oilers
60/47 More weather on Page A2
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P E N I N S U L A
Tuesday, June 18, 2019 Kenai Peninsula, Alaska
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Satanic invocation sparks online petition By VICTORIA PETERSEN Peninsula Clarion
An online petition to rid “Satanic invocations” at Kenai Peninsula Borough Assembly meetings has gathered more than 25,000 signatures. The petition comes before Iris Fontana — a member of the Satanic Temple and the prevailing plaintiff of a lawsuit against the Kenai Peninsula Borough regarding its invocation policy — is scheduled to offer an invocation at the beginning of Tuesday’s meeting. Carrie Henson — founder of the Last Fron-
Members of the Kenai Peninsula Borough Assembly hold a religious invocation during the Oct. 9, 2018, assembly meeting in Soldotna. (Photo by Victoria Petersen/Peninsula Clarion)
tier Freethinkers, a local nonprofit educational organization promoting
“progressive philosophy of life without theism” — is urging the organization’s
membership to offer Fontana, also a member of the Freethinkers, support during her Tuesday invocation. “We’re trying to get members and supporters to be there to support her,” Henson said. Assembly member Willy Dunne said he first heard of the petition when a constituent emailed him June 2. Dunne said he asked Assembly President Wayne Ogle to request law enforcement presence at Tuesday’s meeting. Monday, he confirmed Soldotna police will be present at the meeting. The petition urges the
What to do with rhubarb? Rhubarb-Palooza to show how to get creative with the summer favorite By ViCTORIA PETERSEN Peninsula Clarion
The start of summer always brings fresh rhubarb to the home gardens of many Alaskans. The perennial stalk grows wild all over the state, making it relatively easy to get hands on the tart, but versatile produce. Rhubarb can be harvested throughout the first half of summer, when desired, according to information packets from the University of Alaska Fairbanks Cooperative Extension. To harvest simply pull the stalks out from the base, using a twisting motion. The leaves aren’t safe to eat, so cut those off and wash the stalks. Stalks can vary in length and width, but generally four stalks can yield about 2 cups of diced rhubarb. Freshly harvested rhubarb can be refrigerated for several days, but any
assembly to cancel the upcoming Satanic invocation. It is unclear who started the petition, but the petition is being hosted by Return to Order, a special campaign of the American Society for the Defense of Tradition, Family and Property — an organization for Catholic Americans concerned with “moral crisis.” “How could a public institution which is meant to uphold the common good allow a representative of Satanic principles?” the petition reads. “Are immorality, corruption, and vice See ONLINE, page A2
Cool, wet conditions allow progress on Swan Lake Fire By VICTORIA PETERSEN Peninsula Clarion
A rhubard crumble is photographed on June 1 in Anchorage. Rhubarb pairs well with sweet fruit like strawberries. (Photo by Victoria Petersen/Peninsula Clarion)
longer and it needs to be preserved through freezing, drying or canning
methods, according to the cooperative extension. The stalks, which
look similar to large celery stalks, pair well with See HOW, page A3
Cloudy, wet weather over the weekend allowed firefighters to make progress in slowing the growth of the 12,782acre Swan lake Fire near Sterling, according to a press release from the Alaska Division of Forestry. Monday afternoon winds were expected to test fire lines, and sporadic showers were not predicted to produce wetting rain, according to the release. The fire will transition to an incoming Type 2, bringing more personnel onto the incident management team. The team will continue strategizing as warmer, drier days are expected to continue, the release said. Fire lines near the community of Sterling were See FIRE, page A3
Former Arizona lawmaker gets 45 years in murder case By Alex McCarthy Juneau Empire
Mark De Simone, who was found guilty of murder in the 2016 shooting death of Duilio Antonio “Tony” Rosales, was sentenced Monday to serve 45 years in prison. On May 10, 2018, a Juneau jury found De Simone, who is currently 56, guilty of first-degree murder. Juneau Superior Court Judge Philip M. Pallenberg handed down the sentence in an emotional court hearing Monday as Rosales’ friends and family watched with tears in their eyes. Pallenberg’s full sentence was
Gonzalez said at the hearing and to media members afterward that she didn’t care much about what sentence De Simone received. “Even if he got 100 (years), my life is not going to change,” Gonzalez said. “Sixty-five, 45 years is nothing compared to the pain that I have every day.” De Simone did not speak during his two-and-a-halfweek trial in 2018 but spoke briefly at Monday’s sentencing hearing. He reMark De Simone enters the courtroom Monday for his ferred to the incident as an sentencing hearing. (Alex McCarthy/Juneau Empire) “accident” but said that just because something is an acfor 65 years in prison with ther the maximum nor the cident doesn’t mean he’s not to blame. 20 years suspended, saying minumum sentence. “The fault and the rethat this case deserved neiRosales’ widow Maria
Court: Alaska sex offender registry violates rights FAIRBANKS (AP) — Alaska’s sex offender registry violates offenders’ due process rights because it provides no means for them to demonstrate that they are not a threat to public safety, the state Supreme Court ruled Friday. The court in a 3-2 decision ruled offenders must be given an opportunity to prove they are rehabilitated, the Fairbanks Daily NewsMiner reported.
The case involves a man convicted of aggravated sexual battery in 2000 in Virginia. He was required to register in Virginia as a sex offender. The man moved to Alaska in January 2003 and registered as a sex offender. The Department of Public Safety informed him he had to register each January and the man did so for 2004 and 2005. In 2005, the department
informed him had to register quarterly for life if he kept living in Alaska. The department noted that his Virginia conviction had the same elements as first-degree sexual assault in Alaska, which requires quarterly registration. The man ceased registering. In 2007, he was convicted of failure to register as a sex offender. The man sued in 2016, See COURT, page A3
sponsibility are mine and mine alone,” De Simone said. During the hearing Gonzalez asked repeatedly, as she did at De Simone’s arraignment, why De Simone pulled the trigger. “This has taken over my life,” Gonzalez said through tears. “I just want to end with this already. I don’t know how many years he’s going to get but that’s not going to bring my husband back.” De Simone nodded his head slightly as Gonzalez spoke but he did not respond. De Simone was a memSee 45, page A2
Anchorage airport may raise fees for pilots and businesses ANCHORAGE (AP) — Rates and fees at Anchorage’s city-owned airport may increase soon, officials said. Merrill Field airport plans to request that the city raise rates on leases, parking and airplane fuel paid by businesses and pilots, The Anchorage Daily News reported Sunday. The 90-year-old facility also plans to charge for services previously
provided at no cost such as document preparation, said Ralph Gibbs, who became the airport manager in September 2018. The airport has spent more than it has made for about four years to complete federally subsidized improvement projects, while a savings account from a land exchange has been depleted, officials said. The airport has proSee FEES, page A3
A2 | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | Peninsula Clarion
AccuWeather® 5-day forecast for Kenai-Soldotna Today
Partly sunny and breezy Hi: 60
Intervals of clouds and sunshine Hi: 65
Periods of clouds and sunshine
10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m.
52 54 58 57
Today 4:34 a.m. 11:38 p.m.
Last June 25
New July 2
Daylight Day Length - 19 hrs., 4 min., 7 sec. Daylight gained - 0 min., 42 sec.
Alaska Cities Yesterday Hi/Lo/W 50/43/c 67/51/c 40/30/s 76/53/pc 56/46/sh 57/49/sh 65/50/c 65/45/pc 61/47/sh 54/47/sh 75/50/pc 69/48/pc 68/39/sh 67/37/r 61/53/r 61/47/c 58/52/r 55/53/r 67/56/s 65/43/c 58/53/r 51/49/sh
Tomorrow 4:34 a.m. 11:38 p.m.
First July 9
Today 12:04 a.m. 6:00 a.m.
Unalakleet 68/54 McGrath 70/50
Full July 16 Tomorrow 12:53 a.m. 6:58 a.m.
Yesterday Hi/Lo/W 71/59/pc 74/55/c 56/54/r 70/50/s 73/49/pc 71/46/pc 68/45/pc 57/53/r 38/32/c 49/44/pc 58/49/sh 54/50/r 61/50/r 63/52/sh 75/42/r 65/47/c 68/49/c 59/44/sh 69/48/sh 55/48/sh 69/52/sh 55/53/r
City Kotzebue McGrath Metlakatla Nome North Pole Northway Palmer Petersburg Prudhoe Bay* Saint Paul Seward Sitka Skagway Talkeetna Tanana Tok* Unalakleet Valdez Wasilla Whittier Willow* Yakutat
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
80/61/pc 85/66/pc 83/57/s 85/65/t 90/72/t 88/72/c 91/70/pc 92/71/t 80/55/pc 91/71/pc 72/49/pc 89/60/s 75/64/pc 76/52/pc 73/52/pc 88/71/t 86/66/t 92/72/pc 67/55/c 71/51/t 83/66/t
78/63/c 90/61/pc 83/59/t 79/64/t 83/71/t 82/68/t 96/78/pc 86/71/t 81/57/t 82/72/t 76/57/pc 88/55/s 69/60/sh 76/57/c 71/48/t 87/73/t 76/66/t 86/71/t 78/62/c 62/48/t 77/66/t
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
71/60/c 93/74/pc 78/67/t 80/57/pc 87/64/c 78/68/t 75/49/t 80/62/c 73/58/c 66/47/c 97/69/s 65/52/c 77/42/pc 70/55/c 78/46/s 80/63/pc 81/54/pc 91/76/pc 89/67/c 75/68/c 89/69/t
76/62/c 90/72/t 78/67/t 75/59/c 91/73/pc 78/66/t 67/50/t 78/62/t 78/60/c 66/48/c 98/73/s 73/53/c 77/41/pc 78/60/c 79/52/t 74/61/r 80/54/t 91/77/pc 93/76/pc 80/65/c 87/72/t
4:08 a.m. (20.5) 5:16 p.m. (18.8)
11:05 a.m. (-3.1) 11:10 p.m. (2.9)
3:27 a.m. (19.3) 4:35 p.m. (17.6)
10:01 a.m. (-3.1) 10:06 p.m. (2.9)
2:04 a.m. (11.4) 3:27 p.m. (8.9)
8:57 a.m. (-2.0) 8:45 p.m. (2.8)
8:21 a.m. (30.3) 9:19 p.m. (29.1)
3:00 a.m. (4.8) 3:39 p.m. (-2.2)
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High .............................................. 70 Low ............................................... 41 Normal high ................................. 62 Normal low ................................... 44 Record high ....................... 79 (2015) Record low ........................ 31 (1985)
From the Peninsula Clarion in Kenai
24 hours ending 4 p.m. yest. . 0.00" Month to date ........................... 0.11" Normal month to date ............ 0.59" Year to date ............................. 3.50" Normal year to date ................ 4.57" Record today ................ 0.50" (1974) Record for June ........... 2.93" (1955) Record for year ........... 27.09" (1963)
(For the 48 contiguous states)
112 at Death Valley, Calif. 33 at Yellowstone N.P., Wyo.
Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
State Extremes High yesterday Low yesterday
Jacksonville 89/70/pc 88/73/t Kansas City 82/67/pc 81/66/c Key West 90/81/r 87/80/t Las Vegas 100/77/pc 100/80/s Little Rock 84/67/c 88/72/c Los Angeles 72/63/pc 74/61/pc Louisville 86/69/t 82/71/t Memphis 84/71/t 85/73/t Miami 86/77/t 84/75/t Midland, TX 94/70/pc 96/71/t Milwaukee 64/52/c 74/56/c Minneapolis 75/58/c 77/58/pc Nashville 90/71/t 85/70/t New Orleans 91/77/t 89/75/t New York 76/69/sh 72/63/r Norfolk 93/74/t 90/73/t Oklahoma City 84/62/pc 87/66/t Omaha 82/66/pc 73/63/r Orlando 88/73/t 85/72/t Philadelphia 80/68/t 82/67/t Phoenix 105/82/pc 103/76/s
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76 at Bethel 30 at Barrow
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
Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
76/66/r 77/58/s 81/58/pc 67/52/pc 91/62/pc 93/56/s 84/64/pc 89/66/t 65/63/c 76/54/pc 82/59/pc 75/56/pc 77/62/c 85/59/c 77/48/pc 90/74/r 86/68/pc 101/71/s 84/69/pc 91/74/t 89/62/pc
76/64/t 69/57/pc 76/53/c 69/52/t 93/64/s 96/57/s 83/62/pc 95/78/pc 68/63/pc 74/57/pc 84/52/pc 71/52/sh 77/54/c 82/54/s 77/60/c 85/76/t 83/67/c 100/69/s 84/68/c 86/70/t 83/65/t
Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
Acapulco Athens Auckland Baghdad Berlin Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg London Madrid Magadan Mexico City Montreal Moscow Paris Rome Seoul Singapore Sydney Tokyo Vancouver
95/78/t 92/75/t 57/49/pc 111/80/s 83/57/pc 87/81/t 80/66/s 65/43/pc 73/52/pc 91/57/s 46/32/r 81/62/t 73/54/s 81/52/s 79/55/pc 80/61/s 77/61/pc 88/82/pc 63/53/sh 81/68/pc 73/55/pc
89/81/t 88/71/t 58/43/s 111/80/s 84/63/s 89/84/c 81/62/s 67/38/pc 67/56/r 89/61/s 57/49/r 78/58/t 79/59/s 78/57/pc 83/64/t 81/65/s 78/65/sh 84/78/t 66/48/sh 79/68/pc 71/53/s
Many areas in the central and eastern part of the nation can expect showers and thunderstorms today. Severe weather will be localized, however. Most areas west of the Rockies will be free of rain.
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation
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ber of the Arizona State House of Representatives in 2007, but resigned the next year after he was arrested on charges related to domestic violence, according to reports at the time from the Arizona Republic. The charge was dropped, the New York Times reported, and he agreed to go to counseling. Rosales’ death happened during a hunting trip to Excursion Inlet on Sunday, May 15, 2016, as described by witnesses at the trial. The hunting party that included De Simone and Rosales was split between two cabins that week, several witnesses testified, and De
. . . Online Continued from page A1
what we expect our public officials to promote?” In October, the borough lost a lawsuit against plaintiffs represented by the American Civil Liberties Union of Alaska in a fight over its invocation policy, which allowed certain groups and individuals to offer an invocation at the beginning of each meeting. The plaintiffs, Lance Hunt, an atheist, Fontana and Elise Boyer, a member of the Jewish community in Homer, all applied to give invocations after the policy was established in 2016. All three were denied because they didn’t belong to official organizations with an established presence on the peninsula. They sued and the ACLU Alaska agreed to represent them. Anchorage Superior Court Judge Andrew Peterson ruled the invocation policy, passed in 2016, violated the Alaska Constitution’s establishment clause, which is a mandate banning government from establishing an official reli-
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High yesterday Low yesterday
World Cities Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
12:21 a.m. (2.5) 12:56 p.m. (-3.2)
National Cities Yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
5:21 a.m. (21.2) 6:29 p.m. (19.5)
Cold Bay 54/46
Seward Homer 57/46 57/44
Kenai/ Soldotna Homer
Kenai City Dock
Kenai/ Soldotna 60/47
Today Hi/Lo/W 67/59/c 70/50/c 56/48/r 67/53/pc 74/57/c 64/48/sh 62/46/r 54/46/r 45/35/c 52/43/s 57/46/c 54/47/r 54/50/r 65/47/c 74/47/pc 63/50/sh 68/54/pc 59/47/sh 63/45/c 58/50/c 66/46/c 55/49/r
Prudhoe Bay 45/35
Anaktuvuk Pass 64/43
* Indicates estimated temperatures for yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W 49/41/c 62/50/c 44/35/pc 70/50/pc 54/46/pc 58/46/c 68/53/c 63/44/sh 61/46/sh 53/44/s 74/57/c 73/53/pc 52/43/c 62/45/sh 57/51/r 57/44/pc 57/48/r 56/47/r 75/56/s 59/43/sh 57/47/r 55/46/pc
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City 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
Simone and Rosales were alone on the deck of one of them on that Sunday evening. Rosales, a 34-year-old jeweler and Juneau resident, was sitting on a bench next to a table on the deck and had just taken off his boots, investigators testified. That’s when a Ruger .41 Magnum Blackhawk revolver fired twice, with both bullets hitting Rosales in the head just behind his right ear, forensic pathologists testified. During the trial, Assistant Public Defender Deborah Macaulay didn’t dispute that De Simone pulled the trigger. The main defense in the case was that De Simone could have fired twice accidentally, and two gun experts squared off in the final days of the trial and
debated whether that was possible. Jurors were not convinced that De Simone accidentally fired twice, and found him guilty. Just prior to handing down the sentence Monday, Pallenberg addressed the defense’s argument. “That theory still leaves a ‘why’ question unanswered,” Pallenberg said. “If the gun went off by accident, why was it pointed at the back of Mr. Rosales’ head at close range when it went off accidentally twice? That’s a mystery.” Pallenberg went on to say that there was no apparent motive in the case, and that the two men seemed to have no ill will toward one another, based on everything witnesses said during the trial. Pallenberg, who called for a
30-minute break in Monday’s hearing to think everything over before issuing his final decision, said the killing didn’t seem premeditated and hypothezised that the shooting was “bizarre impulsive act, motivated by who knows what.” Gonzalez said she hopes De Simone writes her a letter or eventually finds a way to explain to her what was going through his head that day. Pallenberg agreed, saying he hopes De Simone can explain himself eventually. “It’s obvious that the key question in this case is the question that Ms. Gonzalez asked right at the beginning and today, and probably every day in between,” Pallenberg said, and that’s the question, ‘Why?’”
gion or the favoring of one belief over another. Article 1, Section 4 of the constitution provides that “no law shall be made respecting an establishment of religion.” In November, the assembly voted against appealing the Superior Court decision and passed an updated invocation policy allowing more people the ability to give invocations at assembly meetings.
The Satanic Temple was founded in 2013, and according to their official website, the organization fights for secularism. The Temple’s co-founder, Lucien Greaves, says the Satanic Temple is a “nontheistic movement aligned with liberty, equality and rationalism.” The Temple’s mission “is to encourage benevolence and empathy among all people, reject
tyrannical authority, advocate practical common sense and justice, and be directed by the human conscience to undertake noble pursuits guided by the individual will.” Fontana will offer an invocation at the beginning of Tuesday’s assembly meeting, at the Kenai Peninsula Borough Betty J. Glick Assembly Chambers.
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Peninsula Clarion | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | A3 talent from across the state and beyond. Headliner will be — Ring-a-Lings, lunchtime entertainment, Monday, June Meghan Linsey from season 8 of NBC’s “The Voice.” Also 24, 11 a.m. featuring Mike Morgan, The Pepper Shakers, Ben Jamin, the — Computer assistance, every other Friday: 1 p.m. MikaDayShow and more. Proceeds to benefit Matti’s Farm, — Council on Aging, Thursday, June 13: 4:30 p.m. LeeShore Center board meeting “Connecting generations through agriculture and education.” — Kenai Senior Connection Board Meeting, Friday, June The LeeShore Center will be holding its monthly board This will be fun for the whole family. $10 for adults, $5 for 28: 9:30 a.m. meeting at The LeeShore Center on Wednesday, June 26. youth, $25 for the whole family. Visit https://www.facebook. Yoga in the Park The meeting is open to the public and begins at 6 p.m. For com/events/477572906107254/?active_tab=about or https:// further information call 283-9479. Soldotna Parks & Recreation and The Yoga Yurt are exyoutu.be/vRvbSZSNP28. cited to offer free yoga in the park in June and July. This is Midnight Sun FFA Chapter Lemonade Stand VFW state service officer visit a gentle flow yoga for all skill levels on Fridays from 6-7:15 The Kenai Peninsula members of the Midnight Sun FFA On Tuesday, June 18 from 12-4 p.m. at VFW POST p.m. at Farnsworth Park in Soldotna. Farnsworth park is loChapter will be selling lemonade during Alaska’s Lemonade 10046 at 134 N Birch Street in Soldotna, the VFW state ser- cated at 148 S Birch Street and yoga will happen rain or shine Day on Saturday, June 29 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The FFA vice officer will help members and veterans learn how to get so dress accordingly. For more information call 262-3151. members will be at the Soldotna Fred Meyer’s front entrance their benefits through the VA. Not a member yet? Check out Central Peninsula Garden Club June (entry B). The students will be selling special lemonades as the post. workshops well as goodies! Please stop by and visit, and show your supSterling Friday Flea Market port for agriculture’s future in Alaska! Saturday, June 22: 10-11:30 a.m.: What do you really The Sterling Community Center invites you to our Sum- know about Worm Poo? This workshop will tell you what’s Golf Fore a Cure mer community event, Sterling Friday Flea Market. On Fri- really true Oh Pooh! 1-2:30 p.m.: Tied to the garden water4th Annual Alzheimer’s Golf Tournament and Concert day, June 14, 21, 28, July 12, 19, 26 and Aug. 9 and 16. Open ing? Come learn what relief can bring. Members Only regwill take place Sunday, June 23 at Bird Homestead Golf 10 a.m.-4 p.m. The market is for crafters, fruit/vegetable venistration begins June 1. Public registration begins June 8. Course. $70 per person. Registration and lunch: 11 a.m.-1 dors, merchandise vendors, and second-hand booths. 10-feet Registration ends June 18. Register online at www.cenpenp.m. Shotgun starts at 1:30 p.m. Cost includes green fees, wide by 20-feet deep spaces for rent in parking lot for $10. gardenclub.org. music, lunch and dinner. Public welcome for silent auction, Bring your own tents and tables or we have rentals: 6-foot dinner and music following tournament. Troubador North table and one chair $10. Get a space at the Sterling Friday A Safe Place for the Heart concert at 5:30 p.m. $15 per person. Kids free under 12. Con- Flea Market anytime during the summer. If the weather is Camp Mend-A-Heart is a free day camp for ages 6 to 16 tact Karen at 907-398-2605. not cooperating vendors can come inside. All vendors and who have experienced a loss due to death. Camp is held at customers will have access to Sterling Community Center beautiful Solid Rock Camp, just outside of Soldotna. Many Rock’n the Ranch 2019 Music Festival facilities and vending machines. Call for registration and in- fun activities as well as age appropriate grief activities. Dates Rock’n the Ranch at the Rusty Ravin 2019 Music Festival formation262-7224 or email email@example.com. are Aug. 13 to the 15, 2019. All applications must be in by will take place Friday-Saturday, July 12-13 at Rusty Ravin July. Please contact Hospice at 262-0453 for additional inFood for Thought Plant Ranch at Mile 12.5 K-Beach Road. Friday’s event runs formation, questions and applications. Monday to Thursday 6 p.m. to midnight. Saturday 2 p.m. to midnight. Featuring Join us in the Fireweed Diner, every Tuesday from 5-6 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Gasoline Lollipops, Blackwater Railroad Company, H3, Juno p.m. from June 11 through Sept. 10 for a meal and a time of Smile, Harpdaddy, Ghost the World, The Caper. Admission: learning about food and nutrition. June 11: What’s for Din- Seldovia Summer Solstice Music Festival one-day $35, two-day $55. Kids under 15 free with a parent. ner? with Shelby Dykstra, dietetic intern; June 18: “What Into its 20th year, the Seldovia Summer Solstice Music I have on Hand” Meal Planning with Amorette Payment, Festival is happening June 20-23 in Seldovia and is building Conversation at the Planned Parenthood SNAP-ED nutrition educator; June 25:Bring the Kids! with to be an event to remember. The headliners are the Sahnas Dr. Al Gross will be at the Planned Parenthood Health Shelby Dykstra, dietetic intern. RSVP to Greg Meyer, execuBrothers and Suzanne Lansford who play a blend of Greek, Clinic on Thursday, June 20 from 5:30-7 p.m. to meet and tive director, 907-262-3111 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Latin, and Flaminco guitar music with the added flair of Sutalk with the public. Gross is an independent, who is conzanne Lansford’s excellent fiddle accompaniment. The secSalmon Classic Round Up sidering a run for the US Senate in 2020, a lifelong Alaskan, ond headliner is Tumbledown House Band, which performed orthopedic surgeon, dad and commercial fisherman. He is an The Sterling Senior Center is hosting its annual fundraiser, at Salmonfest 2018. Also appearing from Alaska is the Emily advocate for health care reform, supports Planned Parenthood Salmon Classic Round Up, on June 22 at 5 p.m. BBQ dinAnderson Band from Fairbanks, Kat Moore from the Super and a woman’s right to make her own reproductive choices. ner, Silent Auction, Live Auction, beer and wine available. Saturated Sugar Strings, Noah Proctor and Kelly Baber from Tickets are $30 each and are available at the center at 34453 Soldotna, Susan Mumma and Daryl and the Scribs from SelWhen is it time for a long-term facility? Sterling Highway or online at: sterlingseniors.org/eventsKenai Senior Center will host a Caregiver Support meet- activities Further info, call 262-6808. Sterling Area Senior dovia. Happening at the same time is the 5th annual Higgy’s ing on Tuesday, June 18 at 1 p.m. Meeting topic: “When is it Citizens is a 501c3 non-profit focusing on food, housing, se- En Plein Air Art Festival with Emil Vinberg and Jen Jolliff as Headliners. Both events have free workshops along with time fora long-term facility?” Many family members want to curity, and active lifestyles. musical busking, a song circle with the performers and other care for their loved one at home for as long as possible. What ‘Blazing Guns at Roaring Gulch’ auditions activities to make this a truly memorable weekend! Tickets does “for as long as possible” really mean? We will discuss are $40 for an all festival Adult pass, Teens $16., under 12 factors to indicate the time may be right to consider the adKenai Performers is holding open auditions for a melo- free. More info on Facebook- Seldovia Summer Solstice Muditional support of an assisted living home or nursing home drama titled, “Blazing Guns at Roaring Gulch…or, The for more care. Please join us to share your experiences as a Perfumed Badge” by Shubert Fendrich on Sunday, June 23, sic Festival or the seldoviaartscouncil.net. caregiver, or to support someone who is a caregiver. For more 2-2:30 p.m. and Monday, June 24, 7-7:30 p.m. in their rental 2nd Annual Disability Pride information, call Sharon or Judy at 907- 262-1280. space located on the backside of Subway restaurant on KThe Kenai Peninsula will celebrate its 2nd Annual Pride Beach Road. Play has roles for 4 men/5 women, age 16 and Celebration on Saturday, July 20 at the Soldotna Creek Park Free Pressure Canner Dial Gauge Testing up. Performance dates are August 16-18 & 23-25, 2019. For from 12-4 p.m. This is a national event, which celebrates the The Cooperative Extension Service is offering free testing more information contact Terri at 252-6808. signing of the Americans with Disabilities Act. Disability of pressure canner dial gauges weekdays from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Kenai Senior Center activities Pride is seeking sponsors for this event and extends a warm at the Extension Office located in the same building as Fish invitation to you and your business to participate. We hope and Game on K-Beach Road. Gauges can be tested on or off The Kenai Senior Center is open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mon- to hear back from you by June 3. Contact Maggie Winston the lid of the canner. It is important to have pressure canner day to Friday, and are open until 9:30 p.m. on Thursdays. dial gauges checked annually to help assure home canned Community meals are served Monday to Friday from 11:30 at 907-740-0410 or Nikki Marcano at 907-262-6351. Donafood is safely processed. There will be free food preserva- a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost for lunch is $7 suggested donation for tions can be mailed to Independent Living Center at 47255 tion publications available. Pressure canners using weighted individuals 60 or older, $14 for those under 60. Call 907-283- Princeton Ave., #8, Soldotna, AK, 99669. Kenai Performers’ summer drama camp gauges do not need to be checked. For more information 4156 for more information. contact the Cooperative Extension Service Office at 907— Walking Group, Tuesdays and Thursdays: 9-10 a.m. Junior session, ages 5-7, June 17-June 28, Monday-Friday, 262-5824. — Beginning Spanish, Thursdays: 1 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon. Fee: $250. Senior session, ages 8-18, June 17— No-Host Dinner at Acapulco in Soldotna, Tuesday, July 13, Monday-Friday, 12:30-4 p.m. Fee: $450. Location: Summer Solstice Music Festival June 18: 4:30 p.m. 43335 K-Beach Road (backside of Subway). Early enrollFun Under the Midnight Sun Summer Solstice Festi— Birthday Lunch, Wednesday, June 19: 11:30 a.m. ment discount if fee is paid by June 1. For more information val will take place Friday, June 21 from noon-9 p.m. at the — Kenai Peninsula Caregivers Group, Tuesday, June 18: or to register, call Terri at 252-6808. Diamond M Ranch Resort. Featuring an amazing lineup of 1-3 p.m.
Around the Peninsula
Monday morning, Incident Command transitioned from the Division of Forestry Kenai-Kodiak Unit in Soldotna to Sterling Elementary School, the release said. Residents should expect to see more
. . . Fees
parking would rise about 50%, from $45 to $70 per month, and monthly medevac fees would increase. Merrill Field, which is not subsidized by local or state taxes, is the secondbusiest airfield in Alaska behind Ted Stevens Anchorage International Airport. “Other airports are
charging less, some of those are subsidized by the state,” Gibbs recently told Anchorage Assembly members. “We are not, we have to break even, which is the driving force behind those numbers.” The city should provide more support for the airport instead of burdening leaseholders, some busi-
dishes, like a rhubarb vinaigrette for salads or even a barbecue sauce. Next week, the public has more opportunities to learn about the possibilities of rhubarb. The cooperative extension is hosting a free RhubarbPalooza event. Residents are invited to bring trimmed, clean rhubarb to the Kenai Penin-
sula Food Bank, from 3 to 6 p.m., during the Farmers Fresh Market on Tuesday, June 25. Don McNamara and Donna Rae Faulkner of Oceanside Farms will be using their commercial-grade hydraulic fruit grinder to press stalks of rhubarb into fresh juice. There will be samples of the juice available at the event. People can bring any amount of rhubarb they desire, but approximately 13 pounds of rhubarb will yield one gallon of juice. Residents need to bring their own vessels to take home their juice. A press release from the cooperative extension says the goal of the event is to inspire and promote more uses for Alaska grown rhubarb. The cooperative extension has released several documents to aid Alaskans in the growing, harvesting and cooking preparations for rhubarb, which will be available at Tuesday’s event.
Continued from page A1
posed raising the cost of aviation fuel by two cents per gallon and leases by four cents for each square foot. Aircraft parking fees would go up 15%, long-term vehicle
. . . How Continued from page A1
sweet fruits like strawberries, which cut the rhubarb’s tartness. It’s common to find rhubarb paired with strawberries in a pie or a crumble, but the stalks can also be used for more savory
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. . . Court
fire personnel on the Sterling Highway while they complete this transition. The lighting-caused Continued from page A1 fire has been burning in an area within the Kenai claiming the state had no auNational Wildlife Refuge thority to require him to register and that Alaska law viosince June 5. lated his due process rights. The Supreme Court in an ness owners and pilots opinion written by Senior Justice Warren Matthews resaid. Terry Cartee, a flight in- jected his first contention and structor and member of the ruled that Alaska can require Municipal Airport Advi- registration by offenders consory Commission, warned victed in other states. The decision addressed the assembly members that the changes would drive due process question without invalidating the law, which away business. “These guys don’t would have triggered taking have to be at Merrill down the registry temporarily. When a replacement act Field,” Cartee said.
was put in place, questions would have been raised about whether it could be retroactive, the opinion said. The offender originally from Virginia should be allowed to attempt to prove that he no longer poses a risk to the public that justifies continued registration, the ruling said. “If he prevails, he should be relieved of the requirements of registration. If he does not, he must comply with the Act. However, after a reasonable time, he may be permitted to file a new complaint, again seeking relief from the requirements of the Act based on a showing of changed circumstances,” Matthews wrote in the majority opinion.
The Start of a Great SWM on June 19!
Monday, crews, including 118 personnel, worked to further protect Continued from page A1 the Sterling community by mopping up, securing and strengthened over the monitoring fire lines on weekend by fire crews, ac- the southwestern edge of cording to the release. the fire, the release said.
. . . Fire
11:30 am - 1:00 pm
Powerful. Soulful. Distinctive. She uses her voice and overall presence, along with the songs she so carefully crafts, to tell the stories she wants, or more accurately, “needs” to tell.
If you are interested in being a vendor at the Soldotna Wednesday Market, please take a moment to open our registration form on our website. Make sure to read the rules and standards, then just mail it, email it or bring it toAnnette Villa on a Wednesday.
A4 | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | Peninsula Clarion
E N I N S U L A
Serving the Kenai Peninsula since 1970 Jeff Hayden Publisher ERIN THOMPSON......................................................... Editor RANDI KEATON....................................... Circulation Director FRANK GOLDTHWAITE......................... Production Manager
What others say
More than ever, Britain needs strong leadership “Never again,” said the Conservative
world, after Theresa May walked into the Tory leadership underprepared and unscrutinised three years ago. Next time, everyone insisted, candidates for the premiership, and their plans for office, should be put under the microscope. And yet here we are, in the week of the first ballot for choosing the next prime minister, and the most probing question being asked on TV and radio of the contenders is: what drugs did you take when you were younger? The unsurprising answer, like many people of their generation, is that, yes, most of them tried illegal substances at some point. It’s almost 30 years since Bill Clinton admitted smoking marijuana, 25 since Barack Obama confessed to taking cocaine, and 15 since David Cameron said politicians were entitled to a private past. It’s time to move on to the serious questions that face anyone who wants to be prime minister. Let’s start with the biggest: who has a plan to unblock the impasse over Brexit? Threatening a no-deal departure is hollow, because there isn’t a parliamentary majority for one and (thankfully) no realistic way to stop Parliament meeting to express that majority. Promising a renegotiation with the EU, and wishing away the Irish backstop, isn’t something anyone in the rest of Europe believes is credible. Passing a version of the existing deal on the table was something Mrs. May failed three times to achieve. Meanwhile none of the leading contenders dare raise the prospect of a referendum, let alone an election. If candidates pretend it is easy to achieve what the current administration has found impossible, then they should be challenged. Perhaps they can drive Brussels into submission; perhaps an Irish border commission involving the Republic might find a way through; perhaps a new leader will be able to reassemble a Tory majority. We need to see the evidence. To those who say they can deliver Brexit by October 31, we simply ask: how? To those who say they would be prepared to delay beyond that, we ask: how will that help? The very least the public deserve is that those who want to enter Number 10 in a few weeks’ time are grilled seriously on their Brexit plan. The same applies to the other policy pledges that are coming thick and fast. New ideas needed A leadership contest is a time for new ideas, and it’s right that — as the saying goes — in democracies we campaign in poetry and govern in prose. So we’re not asking for every detail of every policy. But some idea of how things will be paid for is necessary if the country is not to be further misled by those who govern it. Raising the tax threshold at which people pay 40 per cent beyond £50,000 is a solid Conservative idea that builds on what has already been achieved. Every modern society will want to invest in education but why have the Tories given up talking about the reform that means investment will be well spent? We want more housing but where are you going to build it? We’d all like to provide decent social care without raiding people’s homes and savings but the answer has eluded numerous governments. Using the “headroom” in the public finances to fund all these commitments, as the candidates suggest, is code for “we’ll borrow more”. There’s nothing intrinsically wrong with that, if you explain it means a bigger national debt than would otherwise exist, and then higher taxes and spending cuts in the future. Nor can candidates hide behind their “consciences” on social issues. Reducing the abortion limit is not solely a matter of personal belief when you’re a legislator whose beliefs could impose serious, health-threatening restrictions on millions of women. Let’s hear how you can morally justify that. And where is the
Borough should rethink land use rules V oices of the P eninsula L inda B ruce On June 10, my husband and I attended the Planning Commission meeting to specifically give and hear public testimony on the Beachcomber LLC gravel pit excavation application. In an article about the gravel pit controversy published by the Peninsula Clarion on Wednesday, June 5, it was reported that Emmitt Trimble, owner of Coastal Realty, manages Beachcomber LLC. As stated in the article, Beachcomber LLC is a company that’s been working for a year to excavate gravel on 27 acres of his property. The property totaling around 40 acres sits at the bottom of the natural amphitheater, 500 feet from the Anchor River and near five state campgrounds and three private campgrounds. The meeting was again hours of public testimony with the Planning Commission specifying that the public could not talk about information covered in previous meetings or in written letters/ comments. New people interested in this subject testified, as well as others who had not been able to attend previous meetings but wanted to provide new input, as well as those who have been dedicated to seeing this process through to finality and have homes or property adjoining or adjacent to the gravel pit and a huge stake in the approval or denial of this permit. Full disclosure demands that I tell the readers that my husband and I currently own three pieces of property totaling approximately 7-plus acres adjacent to and to the south behind the gravel pit. Again, as the paper so eloquently puts
it, “Trimble’s efforts to mine the gravel on his property is well within the law, if the permit is granted. But, balancing the rights of the property owners and neighbors in unzoned areas can be tricky.” It is sufficient to say that the existing borough code to grant permits for gravel pits is woefully inadequate. The code is currently being rewritten, however, if the rumors swirling around are true, even with the new rewrites, it will still be inadequate. My objection to the gravel pit in this particular spot is not complicated. It is simply that when you have what is now a large, developed, residential area, with valuable pieces of property in that area primed or targeted as single-family or multifamily development, an active gravel pit excavation and possible rock crushing is not compatible and doesn’t belong. I realize it’s an unzoned area, however, that does not preclude the neighborhood and homeowners from having protections in place to preserve their property values, preserve their peace and quiet, preserve their “legacy” — to borrow a word from Mr. Trimble. The Planning Commission has a much bigger job and decision here than whether to approve or deny this application. They need to balance the greater good, that being the preservation of property and neighborhoods, the preservation of parks, campgrounds, recreational areas surrounding a pristine river as well as the inlet, the preservation of an already degraded and inadequate road, which, if the information provided on June 10 is accurate, will not be fixed, against the long-term destruction of land (whether or not the plan is to eventually redevelop the land), the damage to all the surrounding habitat, the possible damage/contamination to the surrounding wells (no one can guarantee this won’t happen), and ultimately the destruction of Anchor Point due to upheaval, disappointment, grief, anger, broken
trust, broken promises, dissatisfaction, dissension — basically all the emotions that create a breakdown in community. While none of this is in the code, this really is the crux of the decision, not the fact that Mr. Trimble has or has not met the code. We had a personal relationship with Mr. Trimble and his wife Mary that goes back many years. We bought our original nearly 12 acres (four pieces) of land from or through Coastal Realty. We have sold one piece of the four through Coastal Realty and up until the gravel pit controversy, had the other three pieces for sale through Coastal Realty. Please don’t get me wrong, I am not against gravel pits. I realize gravel for projects makes the world go round in this area of Alaska; I realize they provide jobs and pump money into the economy. I’m not minimizing that value. I am, however, seriously questioning purchasing property in an established housing area and developing a gravel pit in that same area when you can buy large tracts of property all over the peninsula, away from anyone, and have a pit. It’s unfortunate that it’s come down to our Borough Planning Commission to make this difficult, unique and huge decision. Because this is no longer the Wild West, we need to drastically improve and tighten up the rules and regulations on land use in the borough. At the end of the day, I’m morbidly sad for everyone involved because this is a lose-lose no matter how you slice it. Linda Bruce is a private citizen, quasi-social activist interested in the balance of government and personal property rights. She has lived and worked in Anchorage, Kenai and Ninilchik for 30 years and has been or is a property owner in all three locations, as well as Anchor Point.
News and Politics
High court lets Virginia voting go ahead under redrawn map WASHINGTON — Virginians will elect members of the House of Delegates this year using a map seen as favorable to Democrats as a result of a ruling Monday by the U.S. Supreme Court. The political boundaries are important because Republicans currently control the House by a slim majority. Only four states are having legislative elections this year. Virginia is the only one where Democrats have a chance of flipping control of the House and Senate. The high court’s 5-4 decision was perhaps telegraphed by the fact that the justices previously allowed election planning to go forward with the new map. Virginia held its primary last week, and the November general election will be the last time the state uses this map because legislative districts will need to be redrawn to account for results from the 2020 census. The justices let stand a lower court decision putting the new map in place, saying the Republican-controlled state
House did not have a right to represent the state’s interests in an appeal to the Supreme Court. The state could have decided to bring the case but did not, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg wrote. “One House of its bicameral legislature cannot alone continue the litigation against the will of its partners in the legislative process,” she wrote. The four justices joining her were Clarence Thomas, Sonia Sotomayor, Elena Kagan and Neil Gorsuch, a lineup that included conservatives and liberals. Dissenting were Chief Justice John Roberts and justices Samuel Alito, Stephen Breyer and Brett Kavanaugh. The case stemmed from a map drawn by Republican lawmakers in 2011, after the last census, and used in the four elections since. Democratic voters sued in 2014, accusing Republicans of packing black voters into certain districts to make surrounding ones whiter and more Republican. A lower court ruled 2-1 last year that the previous map drawn by lawmakers improperly factored race into drawing 11 of the 100 House districts. After law-
makers failed to reach an agreement on a redistricting plan, the lower court chose a new map from a series of proposals submitted by a special master. Virginia Attorney General Mark Herring, a Democrat, called the ruling a “big win for democracy in Virginia.” “It’s unfortunate that House Republicans wasted millions of taxpayer dollars and months of litigation in a futile effort to protect racially gerrymandered districts,” he said in a statement. The lawsuit challenging the original House lines was backed by the National Democratic Redistricting Committee, led by former U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder. The group targets elections for governors and state legislators, court cases or ballot initiative to give Democrats more control during the next round of congressional redistricting after the 2020 Census. “With a new, fair map in place, all Virginians will now — finally — have the opportunity this fall to elect a House of Delegates that actually represents the will of the people,” Holder said in a statement.
debate about the disruption coming from technology? How do we harness all the exciting possibilities of artificial intelligence, genomics and robotics while mitigating the potential harm? We’ve heard precious little.
What we’ve had instead is more a replay of the Tory best hits from circa 1990. Britain faces the greatest political crisis for a generation. The foundations of our economic prosperity and security are threatened. We face profound
change in our society. It’s time the questions to our leaders matched the seriousness of the task that lies ahead of them.
By JESSICA GRESKO Associated Press
— The London Evening Standard, June 11
Nation Oregon tackles climate change with cap-and-trade proposal By SARAH ZIMMERMAN Associated Press
SALEM, Ore. — Oregon is on the precipice of becoming the second state after California to adopt a cap-and-trade program, a market-based approach to lowering the greenhouse gas emissions behind global warming. Supporters call it the United States’ most progressive climate policy, saying it not only cuts emissions but invests in transitioning the state economy and infrastructure to better prepare for more intense weather events as climate change worsens. “We have an opportunity to invest a substantial amount into low-income communities off the backs of the 100 or so major polluters that caused this problem,” said Shilpa Joshi, with the lobbying group Renew Oregon. Joshi has spent years working with dozens of organizations around the state to help shape the final legislation. Cap and trade has been a top priority this year for Oregon’s majority Democrats, and Gov. Kate Brown has said she would sign the measure, noting in a statement that “Oregon can be the log that breaks the jam nationally” on climate policy. Though the program’s approval is shaping up to be a sure bet, a decade’s worth of baggage from California’s cap-and-trade program has fractured support for the policy among environmental groups.
In this file photo, Kelsey Rose Juliana, of Eugene, Ore, speaks at a rally for a group of young people who filed an environmental lawsuit against the U.S. government in Portland, Ore. (AP Photo/Steve Dipaola, File)
Some question whether Oregon can truly meet its lofty emission goals and keep its promise to prioritize investments in lowincome communities and Native American tribes’ ability to prepare for a changing climate. The division underscores a larger fight on the left over how to best tackle climate change, which scientists warn poses a global existential threat. Some progressives have balked at any solutions less than those outlined in the Green New Deal, a sweeping climate platform from U.S. Rep. Alexandria Ocasio Cortez that calls for the decarbonization of nearly every industry. “Strong climate policy requires steep regulations on business and a total transformation of our current infrastructure,” said Shawn Fleek with OPAL Environmental Justice, one of the main organizations on the left against the
bill. “Cap and trade does none of that. Just like in California, Oregon’s bill has instead turned into a Frankenstein’s monster in handouts to industry.” Under a cap-and-trade program, the state puts an overall limit on emissions and auctions off pollution permits or “allowances” for each ton of carbon industries plan to emit. Only the largest polluters are targeted, and the idea is that as the emissions limit becomes stricter over time, it will be in industries’ financial interest to switch to green technology. Oregon’s program would begin in 2021, and the state wants to reduce emissions to 80% below 1990 levels by 2050. Most of the money raised — estimated to total $550 million in the first year — would be used to fund a sweeping progressive platform that encourages further emission cuts and prioritizes investments
in low-income and tribal communities’ ability to respond to climate change. “We’re seeing the effects of climate really hammer people who can least afford it,” said Rep. Karin Power, a Democrat from Milwaukie and one of two key lawmakers behind the bill. The proposal also contains a $10 million investment to protect workers adversely affected by climate change policy, as some in transportation or manufacturing sector could face layoffs. The legislation provides unemployment benefits and pathways to clean energy jobs that, under the law, must provide competitive wages and benefits. It’s provisions like these that make the changes some of the country’s most progressive, Joshi said. “We are showing other states that it’s not an impossible dream to hold big polluters accountable and use the funds to invest in clean energy and in our most vulnerable communities,” she said. Detractors on the left note Oregon’s program, like California’s, offers concessions to nearly every industry to dampen the potential financial impact. For the program’s first few years, the state will cover a majority of pollution allowances for some industries, including natural gas and utilities companies. The fossil fuel industry is essentially the only one on the hook for paying the full price.
US restores some aid but vows no more without migrant action By MATTHEW LEE AP Diplomatic Writer
WASHINGTON — The Trump administration said Monday it is easing previously announced cuts in hundreds of millions of dollars in aid to the Central American nations of El Salvador, Honduras and Guatemala but will not allow new funding until those countries do more to reduce migrant flows to the United States. The State Department said that after a review of more than $615 million in assistance that President Donald Trump ordered in March to be cut entirely, it would go ahead with $432 million in projects and grants that had been previously approved. The remaining amount will be held in escrow pending consultations with Congress, it said. That $432 million, which comes from the 2017 budget, is being spent on health, education and poverty alleviation programs as well as anti-crime efforts that many believe
help reduce migrant outflows from the impoverished Northern Triangle region. About $370 million in money from the 2018 budget will not be spent and instead will be moved to other projects, the State Department said. “Previously awarded grants and contracts will continue with current funding,” department spokeswoman Morgan Ortagus said. She added that assistance “to help the Northern Triangle governments take actions that will protect the U.S. border and counter transnational organized crime will also continue.” U.S. officials said the review looked at roughly 700 projects funded with fiscal 2017 money by the United States in the three countries and concluded that a significant number were too far advanced to end them. Trump’s decision in March to cut all direct aid to El Salvador, Honduras and Guatemala over the migration issue elicited harsh criticism from Congress where lawmakers from both parties said the assis-
State Department spokesperson Morgan Ortagus speaks at a news conference at the State Department in Washington. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)
tance was key to helping improve conditions in the three countries that have contributed to the people leaving. Lawmakers are also expected to object to the latest announcement, which comes as Trump has ratcheted up pressure on Mexico and its southern neighbors to drastically reduce the numbers of migrants heading to the U.S. Ortagus told reporters the administration was leaving the door open to future funding but would
Masked gunman killed after shootout at courthouse By JAKE BLEIBERG and JAMIE STENGLE Associated Press
DALLAS — A masked gunman opened fire Monday on a federal courthouse in downtown Dallas before being fatally shot in an exchange of gunfire with federal officers, witnesses and authorities said. Brian Isaack Clyde, 22, was pronounced dead at a hospital following the shooting outside the Earle Cabell Federal Building. Authorities offered no hint of his motive, but FBI agent Matthew DeSarno said there was nothing to indicate the presence of any other shooters or threats to the city. Clyde opened fire about 8:40 a.m., and law enforcement immediately responded, including three officers from the Fed-
eral Protective Service who were stationed at the building. A bomb squad later examined a vehicle associated with the gunman as a precaution and performed controlled explosions, authorities said. Two loud blasts could be heard. The Dallas Morning News reported that one of its photographers, Tom Fox, was outside the building and witnessed the shooter opening fire. Fox said the masked man parked at a street corner, then ran and began shooting at the courthouse. The bullets shattered the glass panes in a revolving door. An image of the shooter captured by Fox showed the man wearing a balaclava and a heavy vest and carrying a rifle. Several magazines could be seen on his belt. Another photograph
from Fox showed authorities tending to a shirtless man lying on the ground in a parking lot outside the building. Police closed off several blocks around the federal building. A woman who answered the phone at a number listed for one of Clyde’s relative declined to comment. Chad Cline, 46, who lives near the courthouse, told The Associated Press that a message was broadcast throughout his building shortly before 9 a.m. announcing that there was an active shooter in the area and that residents should stay inside. Less than half an hour later, another message said there was a potential bomb threat and that residents needed to leave. He, his wife and their two dogs went to a coffee shop.
first have to see progress on migration. “We will not provide new funds for programs in those countries until we are satisfied that the Northern Triangle governments are taking concrete actions to reduce the number of migrants coming to the U.S. border, she said. “This is consistent with the president’s direction and with the recognition that it is critical that there be sufficient political will in these countries to address the problem at its source.”
Peninsula Clarion | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | A5
Around the Nation Supreme Court upholds rule allowing state, federal charges WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court is upholding a constitutional rule that allows state and federal governments to prosecute someone for the same crime, a closely watched case because of its potential implications for people prosecuted in the Russia investigation. The court’s 7-2 decision Monday preserves a long-standing rule that provides an exception to the Constitution’s ban on trying someone twice for the same offense. Ruling for the defendant in this case might have made it harder for states to pursue criminal charges against defendants in the Russia investigation in the event they are pardoned by President Donald Trump. The court ruled against federal prison inmate Terance Gamble. He was prosecuted by Alabama and the federal government for having a gun after an earlier conviction for robbery. Justice Samuel Alito wrote in his majority opinion that 170 years of precedent supports the idea that “a state may prosecute a defendant under state law even if the federal government has prosecuted him for the same conduct under a federal statute.” New York authorities already have indicted Paul Manafort, Trump’s former campaign chairman. Manafort has been sentenced to more than 7 years on federal conspiracy and fraud convictions. He also has been charged with mortgage fraud and other crimes in New York. Trump could pardon him for his federal convictions, but Manafort still would have to answer to the state charges by the Manhattan district attorney’s office. The president’s pardon power doesn’t extend to state charges. Had the justices ruled the other way, it might have called into question the ability to prosecute Manafort on the state level. The case decided Monday drew the court’s attention after Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Clarence Thomas wrote in 2016 that the exception to protection from double jeopardy should be reconsidered. But during arguments in December, several justices worried about the practical effects of ruling for Gamble. Justice Stephen Breyer pointed to federal prosecutions for crimes of racial violence and domestic violence against Native American women that could be imperiled if Gamble prevailed. Ginsburg dissented from Monday’s ruling, which she called “adherence to that misguided doctrine.” In a separate dissent, Justice Neil Gorsuch wrote, “A free society does not allow its government to try the same individual for the same crime until it’s happy with the result.” In the end, Thomas parted ways with Ginsburg. He noted in a 17-page opinion that “the historical record does not bear out my initial skepticism.” Thomas spent the bulk of his opinion making the case for less fidelity to Supreme Court precedents. “When faced with a demonstrably erroneous precedent, my rule is simple: We should not follow it,” wrote the justice who is the most likely to encourage his colleagues to overrule earlier high court decisions.
Harvard pulls Parkland grad’s admission over racist comments BOSTON — A Parkland school shooting survivor says Harvard University revoked his acceptance over racist comments he made in a shared Google Doc and in text messages about two years ago. Kyle Kashuv says the Ivy League school asked him in May to explain the comments he made months before the February 2018 shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida. He apologized for his private comments that had surfaced online. He says he told Harvard officials the comments were “idiotic and hurtful” but don’t represent who he is now. In a June 3 letter that Kashuv shared online Monday, Harvard said it had rescinded his admission because of his comments. A spokeswoman says the school does not comment on admissions decisions. Kashuv has advocated for gun rights since a former Parkland student killed 17 people. — The Associated Press
Tenx Systems, LLC d/b/a ResiDex Software (“ResiDex”) specializes in providing software for assisted living homes, group homes, and organizations providing care for the elderly or disabled, including Happy Valley Assisted Living. ResiDex recently identified and addressed a security incident that may have involved personal information and/or protected health information of the current, former or prospective residents and/or staff members of Happy Valley Assisted Living. ResiDex began providing notice on June 7, 2019 to all individuals potentially impacted by this incident. This notice describes the incident, outlines measures that ResiDex has taken in response, and advises potentially impacted individuals on steps that they may take to further protect their information. This notice constitutes substituted service for those clients whom ResiDex does not have sufficient contact information to make individual notice as required under applicable law. On April 9, 2019, ResiDex became aware of a data security incident, including ransomware, which impacted our server infrastructure and took our systems offline. ResiDex immediately undertook efforts to restore its servers to a new hosting provider. Backups and other information maintained by ResiDex were used to enable near seamless restoration of security and services on the same day. Additionally, ResiDex took affirmative steps to further safeguard its software systems. ResiDex simultaneously retained a forensic investigation firm to determine the nature of the security compromise and identify any individuals whose personal information and/or protected health information may have been compromised. The forensic investigation was unable to identify any specific individuals whose personal information and/or protected health information may have been compromised due to the complexity of the event and efforts undertaken by the perpetrators to conceal their actions. The investigation did determine that first access to ResiDex’s systems occurred on approximately April 2, 2019, with the ransomware launched on April 9, 2019. The data security incident may have resulted in unauthorized access to protected health information, including medical records that existed on ResiDex’s software as of April 9, 2019, and/or personal information including names and social security numbers. Please note that it is entirely possible that any one individual who is/was a current, former or prospective resident or staff member of Happy Valley Assisted Living did not have their personal information and/or protected health information compromised as a result of the incident. Nonetheless, notification has been provided to all potentially impacted individuals in an abundance of caution. Individuals who have received a notification or who believe that they may have potentially been impacted by this incident are invited to contact (877) 347-0184 between 9:00 a.m. and 9:00 p.m. Eastern Standard Time, Monday through Friday. ResiDex and Happy Valley Assisted Living understand the importance of protecting the protected health information and personal information maintained on its systems and deeply regrets any concern that this may have caused the potentially impacted individuals.
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Peninsula Clarion | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | A7
Twins top Palmer, move to .500 in league Staff report Peninsula Clarion
The American Legion Post 20 Twins returned to .500 in the league with a 4-2 victory over host Palmer on Sunday. That victory capped a weekend in which the Twins also split with Wasilla, which won the high school state championship this season and is 6-0 in the league and 8-1 overall so far this summer. Thw Twins move to 2-2 in the league and 3-4 overall, while Palmer falls to 3-3 and 3-4. Post
20 is tied for fourth in the American Division, while Palmer sits in third. “It’s coming together,” Twins coach Robb Quelland said. “We’ve been literally on the field as a team exactly one week, and it takes time to move the pieces around and find what’s working.” One thing working right now is the pitching. The Twins gave up just five runs in the doubleheader against Wasilla and the hurlers shined again Sunday. Mose Hayes got the win, working five innings and giving up just
one hit and two runs while walking three and striking out three. Seth Adkins pitched the final two innings, giving up a hit and no runs while walking none and striking out two. “I’m confident that we have five solid pitchers right now and three more that are working to get to that level,” Quelland said. The Twins, who led 3-1 after three innings, have not been hitting the cover off the ball, but have been finding ways to score runs. Post 20 had five hits Sunday — two from Harrison Metz and one
apiece from David Michael, Mose Hayes and Seth Adkins. But the Twins also found a way to walk eight times. “It’s just our inexperience showing,” Quelland said of the low hit total. “We went from guys throwing in the mid-80s yesterday to the mid-60s today. “It’s a pitching dominant league and we’ve taught them that they have to be selective.” Brayden Methven took the loss for Palmer, going 3 1-3 innings and giving up three hits and three runs — one earned — while walk-
ing five and striking out four. Quelland also continues to be pleased with the defense, which committed two errors Sunday with players constantly moving positions. “We’re definitely not the team where everybody plays the same position every game,” Quelland said. “One of our players played four positions in one game.” The Twins are at home for the weekend, playing a noon doubleheader with Service on Saturday and a noon doubleheader with Dimond on Sunday.
Yankees get past Rays By The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Masahiro Tanaka pitched a two-hitter with 10 strikeouts for his fourth major league shutout, and the New York Yankees beat the Tampa Bay Rays 3-0 on Monday night to increase their slim lead in the AL East. DJ LeMahieu hit a tworun homer off Yonny Chirinos, and Cameron Maybin (3 for 3) homered in his third consecutive game. That was all a dominant Tanaka (5-5) needed while throwing 76 of 111 pitches for strikes in his seventh complete game since coming over from Japan.
he saw in his return from the injured list, Mike Trout had a solo homer among his four hits and Los Angeles used a sevenrun second inning to beat Toronto. Shohei Ohtani and Kole Calhoun also connected in the second for the Angels, who have won all four meetings with Toronto this season.
REDS 3, ASTROS 2
CINCINNATI — Nick Senzel returned from an eye injury and drove in a pair of runs and Luis Castillo pitched two-hit ball into the seventh inning, leading Cincinnati over Houston. Castillo (7-1) allowed a pair of singles and walked a careerhigh six batters, leaving with PADRES 2, BREWERS 0 two on and no outs in the seventh. Shortstop Jose Peraza’s SAN DIEGO — Manny throwing error let in a run, Machado homered and dou- and Michael Brantley doubled bled a few hours after appeal- home another. ing a one-game suspension handed down by MLB, and CARDINALS 5, left-hander Joey Lucchesi MARLINS 0 threw seven solid innings in a combined four-hitter as San ST. LOUIS — Dexter Diego beat Milwaukee. Fowler and Matt Carpenter Machado was suspended homered to back a strong outone game and fined for “ag- ing by Miles Mikolas and lead gressively arguing and making St. Louis over Miami. contact” with plate umpire Bill Mikolas (5-7) snapped a Welke after being ejected for career-high losing streak of arguing a called third strike at five straight decisions. He had Colorado on Saturday night. not won a game since May 6 Machado said he didn’t make against Philadelphia. Mikolas contact with Welke. He can went six innings, scattering six continue to play until there’s a hits and striking out four. final decision.
GIANTS 3, DODGERS 2 LOS ANGELES — Tyler Beede allowed one run over six innings to earn his first big-league victory and San Francisco defeated first-place Los Angeles in the opener of a four-game set between the NL West rivals. Beede (1-2) scattered three hits, struck out seven and walked five on 97 pitches.
BRAVES 12, METS 3 ATLANTA — Mike Soroka won his eighth straight decision, Ozzie Albies homered and drove in four runs, and surging Atlanta beat New York. Nick Markakis hit a tiebreaking, two-run single in the fifth inning as the NL Eastleading Braves improved to 13-3 in June, best in the majors this month. Atlanta has won 10 of its last 11.
RANGERS 7, INDIANS 2 ARLINGTON, Texas — Lance Lynn had another quality start, Danny Santana homered and the Texas spoiled Mike Clevinger’s return from the injured list.
RED SOX 2, TWINS 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Rick Porcello pitched seven shutout innings for Boston to outduel Minnesota ace Jose Berrios.
ATHLETICS 3, ORIOLES 2 OAKLAND, Calif. — Mike Fiers pitched three-hit ball into the seventh inning and the Oakland took advantage of Baltimore’s shoddy defense.
ROYALS 6, MARINERS 4
SEATTLE — Jorge Soler hit a two-out, two-run homer in ANGELS 10, the eighth inning off Anthony BLUE JAYS 5 Bass, and Kansas City snapped TORONTO — Justin Up- a nine-game losing streak to ton homered on the first pitch Seattle.
Peninsula Oilers starter Joey Becher delivers to the Chugiak-Eagle River Chinooks during the Oilers’ home opener June 12 at Coral Seymour Memorial Park in Kenai. (Photo by Jeff Helminiak/Peninsula Clarion)
Becher returns to Oilers 2016 Soldotna graduate recovers from surgery By JEFF HELMINIAK Peninsula Clarion
Whether it was as a Little Leaguer looking for inspiration or a junior college player looking for the knowledge and experience of some of college baseball’s best talent, the Peninsula Oilers have come through for Soldotna’s Joey Becher time and time again. Now this summer, the 2016 Soldotna High School graduate is looking to the organization again, this time to help mold him into a pitcher that can get outs for Division II Point Loma Nazarene University, which is where Becher will transfer in the fall. The deep connection Becher, the son of Kathy Becher and Sam Brow of Soldotna, has to the Oilers was apparent near the end of a Sunday interview on Little League Day at Coral Seymour Memorial Park. “Look at all those kids down there with gloves,” Becher said as he sat in the bleachers and reminisced about breaking free from Little League practice and attending Oilers games with his childhood friends. “I used to be just like that. I still have a picture here with Kenny Griffin when I was 13.” Becher eventually grew into a 6-foot-4, 180-pound pitcher as a senior at Soldotna in 2016. He threw two no-hitters that season. Then in the summer for the Post 20 Twins, he
threw another no-hitter and helped lead the Twins to an American Legion state title. “I’m never amazed by what Joey Becher is capable of,” said Robb Quelland, who coached Becher at SoHi and with the Twins. “He’s always been that workhorse. When he played for the Twins and SoHi baseball, he was always the guy.” But Becher quickly learned there is a big baseball world out there beyond SoHi and the Twins when he pitched 18 innings for Treasure Valley Community College in Oregon in 2017. Thirsting for more exposure to the college game’s best, Becher signed up for the Oilers in the summer of 2017. He made an instant connection with Kyle Brown, who is now the head coach for the Oilers but then was the pitching coach for head coach Jim Dietz. Becher, now 21, was the youngest player on the team at 19 and was a junior college pitcher going toe-to-toe with Division I and II batters. He still went 2-0 with a 2.25 ERA, walking 13 and striking out 13, in 28 innings. How did he do it? “Coaching. 100 percent,” Becher said. “I attribute a lot of the success I had to Kyle Brown.” From the minute Becher got off the plane, he said Brown was talking to him about pitching on an advanced, professional level that Becher had
never experienced. A simple game of catch, bullpen sessions, grips on the baseball and the mentality of pitching all progressed to a new level. But then came a major test. Becher was at Mulcahy Stadium pitching against the Anchorage Glacier Pilots. His bullpen went fine, but during the game he started losing velocity rapidly. After one pitch, using hand signals, Brown asked Becher if he had thrown a changeup. When Becher signaled fastball, Brown quickly pulled Becher out of fear of what Becher soon learned — the ulnar collateral ligament in his elbow had spider-webbed, meaning the pitcher would need surgery. On Feb. 6, 2018, Becher was able to have Tommy John light surgery, meaning the ligament was wrapped in a type of suture that allowed it to heal instead of having to be replaced. That cut Becher’s rehab time to 12 months. Becher also had made the decision to transfer to Southwestern College in Chula Vista, California, where Brown is the pitching coach. “If I would have been rehabbing here, in the winter and the darkness, I don’t know if I would have wanted to keep playing,” Becher said. “Having the sunshine and the support from people at school was so helpful.” Becher also used the time to get a See BACK, page A8
Oilers rolling in right direction By JEFF HELMINIAK Peninsula Clarion
Oilers outfielders Calvin Farris, Camden Vasquez and Paul Steffensen receive congratulations after the Oilers defeated the Chugiak-Eagle River Chinooks on Sunday at Coral Seymour Memorial Park in Kenai. (Photo by Jeff Helminiak/Peninsula Clarion)
Peninsula Oilers shortstop Skyler Messinger is a poster boy for just how quickly things can change for a player and his team in baseball. Friday at Coral Seymour Memorial Park in Kenai, Messinger went 0 for 4 with three strikeouts and committed a crucial error as the Oilers struck out 10 times as a team and made four crucial errors in a humbling 9-1 loss to the Chugiak-Eagle River Chinooks. The defeat dropped Peninsula to 2-6 in the Alaska Baseball League and also meant the Oilers had ceded the first three games of a home-opening, six-game set against the Chinooks.
“Every loss was getting worse and worse,” Oilers head coach Kyle Brown said. Saturday in the first game of a doubleheader, the Oilers entered the fifth trailing 5-2 but scored five runs in the fifth and five runs in the sixthto take a 12-7 victory. The big blow was a grand slam by Calvin Farris. “Baseball is that way sometimes,” Chinooks head coach Jon Groth said. “Their bats woke up.” But Messinger was still struggling, finishing 0 for 3 in Saturday’s first game. In Saturday’s second game, he grounded out his first time up before coming to the plate in the third with the bases loaded and two outs. Three
runs were already in and the game was tied at 4. Messinger flew out, but a balk was called on the play, scoring Jaden Fein and giving Messinger another chance. This time he doubled to the wall to put the Oilers up 7-4 in an eventual 8-6 win. Brown said the moment was cathartic for Messinger and the whole team. “For me, this was when you shake a Coke bottle up and it builds and builds until finally the top pops off,” Brown said. Sunday in front of a thick Father’s Day crowd, Messinger and the Oilers kept bubbling. The Kansas player went 3 for 3 with an RBI and a run as See OILERS, page A8
A8 | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | Peninsula Clarion
Ostrander nabs MW hardware Staff report Peninsula Clarion
Allie Ostrander, a 2015 graduate of Kenai Central, was named the 2019 Mountain West Women’s Outdoor Track and Field StudentAthlete of the Year on Monday. Ostrander, a redshirt junior at Boise State in Idaho, is the first women’s athlete to win the award, which is voted on by the league’s coaches, in back-to-back-to-back years. The award continues a string of threes for Ostrander. She won the 3,000-meter steeplechase at the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships on June 8 with a school-record time of 9 minutes, 37.73 seconds. The Soldotna runner became the first woman to wear three straight steeplechase crowns, and also the 15th woman to nab three straight in the same event. Ostrander also placed 16th in the 5,000 at the meet, garnering second-team All-America honors. Last week, Ostrander was named a semifinalist for The Bowerman, which is track and field’s highest honor.
Malone, Maguire win Nikiski run Staff report Peninsula Clarion
A 5-kilometer fun run was held at the Family Fun in the Midnight Sun event Saturday in Nikiski. Peter Malone won the men’s race at 24 minutes, 45 seconds, while Justin Cox was second at 26:07 and Jacob Cox was third at 31:09. The first woman across the line was Michelle Maguire at 26:45, while Lauren Pilatti was next at 27:18 and Margaret Shalit was third at 29:05. Full age-group results follow: Boys 9 and under — 1. Jacob Cox, 31 minutes, 9 seconds. Boys 10 to 19 — 1. Justin Cox, 26:07; 2. Ryder Maguire, 35:18; 3. Walker Ott, 53:28. Women 20 to 39 — 1. Michelle Maguire, 26:45; 2. Lauren Pilatti, 27:18; 3. Margaret Shalit, 29:05; 4. Kara Abel, 29:07; 5. Lisa Nugent, 32:59; 6. Theresa Dendy, 52:09. Men 20 to 39 — 1. Peter Malone, 24:45; 2. Clyde Dendy, 52:08. Women 40 to 59 — 1. Angeline Quiner, 36:01; 2. Maria Salloway, 53:30; 3. Julie Marcinkowski, 56:39; 4. Kathy Sexton, 1:03:53; 5. Kristine Dohse, 1:11:14. Women 60 and over — 1. Chris Morin, 35:02; 2. Nomma Peterson, 56:39; 3. Rose Pilatti, 1:11:14. Men 60 and over — 1. Mark Peterson, 56:39.
. . . Oilers Continued from page A7
the errorless Oilers won 3-2 to halve the series. At 5-6, the Oilers are back in the thick of the ABL race, sitting in fourth and two games behind the league-leading Anchorage Bucs. The Chinooks are 4-7 and three games back. “Calvin (Saturday) and his grand slam were huge,” Messinger said. “I feel like that was just what we needed to relax a bit.” The Oilers success Sunday started with the four pitchers — Brian Merken, Jacob Reed, Kyle Muller and Damon Keith — who combined to limit the Chinooks to two runs on four hits.
. . . Back Continued from page A7
lot more serious about training for the game. When Becher was at SoHi, he said Dr. Robert Ledda, a SoHi assistant, constantly talked about how important nutrition is. Becher took those words to heart and now is 220 pounds due to a new dedication to eating right and working out. “He’s a gym rat now,” Quelland said. “That’s amazing from a kid in high school — that was not his forte, working out and conditioning.” Brown said Becher has become so fervent about hitting the weights that sometimes he actually lifts too heavy. “I found out how much I loved the game,” Becher said. “I don’t think it’s cliche. Someone told me I couldn’t play it for the next year.” In conference play at Southwestern, Becher finished the season 4-0 with a 1.40 ERA in 38 2-3 innings pitched.
Scoreboard AL Standings
Soccer Women’s World Cup FIRST ROUND GROUP A W L T GF GA Pts x-France 3 0 0 7 1 9 x-Norway 2 1 0 6 3 6 Nigeria 1 2 0 2 4 3 South Korea 0 3 0 1 8 0 x-advanced to second round Monday, June 17 France 1, Nigeria 0 Norway 2, South Korea 1 GROUP B x-Germany 3 0 0 6 0 9 x-Spain 1 1 1 3 2 4 China 1 1 1 1 1 4 South Africa 0 3 0 1 8 0 x-advanced to second round Monday, June 17 Germany 4, South Africa 0 China 0, Spain 0 GROUP C x-Italy 2 0 0 7 Brazil 1 1 0 5 Australia 1 1 0 4 Jamaica 0 2 0 0 x-advanced to second round
1 3 4 8
6 3 3 0
Tuesday, June 18 Australia vs. Jamaica, 11 a.m. Italy vs. Brazil, 11 a.m. GROUP D x-England 2 0 0 3 x-Japan 1 0 1 2 Argentina 0 1 1 0 Scotland 0 2 0 2 x-advanced to second round
1 1 1 4
6 4 1 0
Wednesday, June 19 Japan vs. England, 11 am. Scotland vs. Argentina, 11 a.m. GROUP E x-Netherlands 2 0 0 4 1 x-Canada 2 0 0 3 0 Cameroon 0 2 0 1 4 New Zealand 0 2 0 0 3 x-advanced to second round Thursday, June 20 Netherlands vs. Canada, 8 a.m. Cameroon vs. New Zealand, 8 a.m. GROUP F x-United States 2 0 0 16 0 x-Sweden 2 0 0 7 1 Chile 0 2 0 0 5 Thailand 0 2 0 1 18 x-advanced to second round
6 6 0 0
6 6 0 0
Thursday, June 20 Sweden vs. United States, 11 a.m. Thailand vs. Chile, 11 a.m. All Times ADT
Baseball College World Series
At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. All Times EDT (Double Elimination; x-if necessary) Monday, June 17 Texas Tech 5, Arkansas 4, Arkansas eliminated Michigan 2, Florida State 0 Tuesday, June 18 Game 7 — Louisville (49-17) vs. Auburn (38-27), 10 a.m. Game 8 — Vanderbilt (55-11) vs. Mississippi State (52-13), 3 p.m. All Times ADT
East Division W L Pct GB New York 44 27 .620 — Tampa Bay 43 29 .597 1½ Boston 40 34 .541 5½ Toronto 26 46 .361 18½ Baltimore 21 51 .292 23½ Central Division Minnesota 47 24 .662 — Cleveland 37 34 .521 10 Chicago 34 36 .486 12½ Detroit 25 43 .368 20½ Kansas City 24 48 .333 23½ West Division Houston 48 25 .658 — Texas 39 33 .542 8½ Oakland 37 36 .507 11 Los Angeles 36 37 .493 12 Seattle 31 45 .408 18½ Monday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 3, Tampa Bay 0 L.A. Angels 10, Toronto 5 Cincinnati 3, Houston 2 Texas 7, Cleveland 2 Boston 2, Minnesota 0 Oakland 3, Baltimore 2 Kansas City 6, Seattle 4 Tuesday’s Games Detroit (Norris 2-5) at Pittsburgh (Keller 0-1), 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Stanek 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Happ 6-3), 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Skaggs 5-6) at Toronto (Stroman 4-8), 3:07 p.m. Houston (Verlander 9-2) at Cincinnati (DeSclafani 3-3), 3:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Nova 3-5) at Chicago Cubs (Hamels 6-2), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (Plesac 1-2) at Texas (Sampson 5-3), 4:05 p.m. Boston (Price 4-2) at Minnesota (Pineda 4-3), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore (Ynoa 0-3) at Oakland (Anderson 6-4), 6:07 p.m. Kansas City (Bailey 5-6) at Seattle (Kikuchi 3-4), 6:10 p.m. All Times ADT
East Division W L Pct Atlanta 43 30 .589 Philadelphia 39 32 .549 New York 34 38 .472 Washington 33 38 .465 Miami 25 45 .357 Central Division Milwaukee 40 32 .556 Chicago 39 32 .549 St. Louis 37 34 .521 Cincinnati 32 38 .457 Pittsburgh 32 39 .451 West Division Los Angeles 48 25 .658 Arizona 38 35 .521 Colorado 37 34 .521 San Diego 36 37 .493 San Francisco 31 39 .443
GB — 3 8½ 9 16½ — ½ 2½ 7 7½ — 10 10 12 15½
Monday’s Games Philadelphia at Washington, ppd. Cincinnati 3, Houston 2 Atlanta 12, N.Y. Mets 3 St. Louis 5, Miami 0 San Diego 2, Milwaukee 0 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Tuesday’s Games Detroit (Norris 2-5) at Pittsburgh (Keller 0-1), 3:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Arrieta 6-5) at Washington (Corbin 5-5), 3:05 p.m. Houston (Verlander 9-2) at Cincinnati (DeSclafani 3-3), 3:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (deGrom 3-6) at Atlanta (Teheran 5-4), 3:20 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Nova 3-5) at Chicago Cubs (Hamels 6-2), 4:05 p.m. Miami (Yamamoto 1-0) at St. Louis (Flaherty 4-3), 4:15 p.m.
Colorado (Senzatela 5-5) at Arizona (Kelly 7-6), 5:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Woodruff 8-1) at San Diego (Allen 0-0), 6:10 p.m. San Francisco (Anderson 2-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 6-1), 6:10 p.m. All Times ADT
Yankees 3, Rays 0 TB 000 000 000—0 2 1 NY 002 010 00x—3 8 0 Y.Chirinos, Faria (7), Kolarek (8) and Zunino; Tanaka and Sanchez. W_Tanaka 5-5. L_Y.Chirinos 7-3. HRs_New York, Maybin (4), LeMahieu (8).
Wheeler, Familia (7), Gagnon (7), Pounders (8) and Ramos; Soroka, Webb (7), Minter (7), Blevins (8), Dayton (9) and McCann. W_Soroka 8-1. L_Wheeler 5-5. HRs_New York, Cano (4). Atlanta, Albies (11), Acuna Jr. (17), McCann (7).
Cardinals 5, Marlins 0 Mia.000 000 000—0 8 1 SL 001 010 03x—5 8 0 E.Hernandez, Chen (7), Brice (8) and Alfaro; Mikolas, Gallegos (7), Gant (8), J.Hicks (9) and Molina. W_Mikolas 5-7. L_E.Hernandez 0-2. HRs_St. Louis, Carpenter (10), Fowler (8).
Angels 10, Blue Jays 5
Padres 2, Brewers 0
LA 071 011 000—10 13 1 Tor. 100 000220— 5 8 0
Mil. 000 000 000—0 4 0 SD 101 000 00x—2 7 0
L.Garcia, Pena (2), N.Ramirez (8), Buttrey (8), J.Anderson (9) and Lucroy; Law, Jackson (2), Gaviglio (2), Kingham (6), Phelps (7), Mayza (8), Hudson (9) and Maile. W_Pena 5-1. L_Jackson 1-5. HRs_Los Angeles, Upton (1), Calhoun (15), Trout (20), Ohtani (9). Toronto, Grichuk (13), Biggio 2 (5).
Chacin, Peralta (5), Albers (8) and Grandal; Lucchesi, Stammen (8), Yates (9) and Hedges. W_Lucchesi 6-4. L_Chacin 3-8. Sv_Yates (25). HRs_San Diego, Machado (14).
Red Sox 2, Twins 0
Beede, Dyson (7), Watson (8), W.Smith (9) and Vogt; Maeda, Urias (6), Ferguson (7), Y.Garcia (9) and Barnes, R.Martin. W_ Beede 1-2. L_Maeda 7-4. Sv_W. Smith (19). HRs_Los Angeles, Muncy (17).
Bos.100 000 001—2 7 0 Min.000 000 000—0 5 0 Porcello, Brewer (8), Brasier (9) and Leon; Berrios, Parker (9) and J.Castro. W_Porcello 5-6. L_Berrios 8-3. Sv_Brasier (7).
Rangers 7, Indians 2 Cle.000 010 010—2 8 0 Tex.001 222 00x—7 8 0 Clevinger, Clippard (5), T.Olson (6), Cimber (7), Cole (8) and R.Perez; Lynn, Leclerc (8), B.Martin (9) and Mathis. W_Lynn 8-4. L_Clevinger 1-1. HRs_Cleveland, Mercado (4), Lindor (12). Texas, Santana (5).
Athletics 3, Orioles 2 Bal. 020 000 000—2 3 1 Oak.102 000 00x—3 5 1 Cashner, Yacabonis (7) and Sisco; Fiers, Hendriks (7), Treinen (9) and Phegley. W_Fiers 7-3. L_Cashner 6-3. Sv_Treinen (16).
Royals 6, Mariners 4 KC 200 000 121—6 9 0 Sea.000 130 000—4 10 0 Duffy, Flynn (6), Diekman (8), Kennedy (9) and Maldonado; Scott, Milone (1), Bass (8), Bautista (9) and Murphy. W_Flynn 1-0. L_Bass 1-2. Sv_Kennedy (8). HRs_Kansas City, Maldonado (3), Soler (19). Seattle, Murphy (8).
Reds 3, Astros 2 Hou.000 000 200—2 4 0 Cin.000 030 00x—3 6 1 Miley, Rondon (5), Harris (7), Pressly (8) and R.Chirinos; Castillo, D.Hernandez (7), Garrett (7), Iglesias (8), Lorenzen (9) and Casali. W_Castillo 7-1. L_Miley 6-4. Sv_Lorenzen (3).
Braves 12, Mets 3 NY 001 011 000—3 7 1 Atl. 200 030 43x—12 16 0
“Tip your cap to Johnny Wholestaff today,” Groth said. The effort on the mound meant a three-run rally by the Oilers in the bottom of the second was enough for the victory. Bobby Goodloe started the inning with a double, but the next two batters were retired. Up stepped Messinger, but this time he would need no mulligan. He drilled a double off the wall in left center to score Goodloe. “I tried to turn my brain off a bit — get up and let my instinct take over,” Messinger said. “Just go up and hit it hard.” Jonathan Villa then singled to score Messinger, and Kenai Central product Paul Steffensen followed with a single and swipe of second to put two runners in scor-
ing position for Camden Vasquez. Vasquez singled on the infield to score Villa, then Steffensen was cut down at home to end the inning. Groth was very happy with the start of Tyler O’Clair, who went six innings and gave up eight hits, and the relief of Brian Cardone, who gave up just a hit in two innings. That pitching almost let the Chinooks steal a win. In the fourth, Ethan English had a two-run home run. In the ninth, Keith had set down the first five Chinooks he saw — three by strikeout — when J Paul Fullerton doubled with two away. Jake Collins immediately went down 0-2, but then ripped a hard grounder down the third-base line that was foul by, as Groth said,
a whisker. Instead of being the go-ahead run on second base, Collins would fly out to end the game. “We’re playing 10 games in nine days,” Groth said. “I’m still happy to leave here 3-3. We had lost four straight games coming in here.” Vasquez continued to impress at his leadoff spot, finishing 2 for 3 to raise his average to .487. Goodloe was 2 for 4. “I still don’t think we’re firing on all cylinders yet,” Messinger said. “We’ll be a really dangerous squad when we get it going this summer.” The Oilers took Monday off before beginning an eight-game road trip with 7 p.m. games Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday against the Mat-Su Miners.
Brown said Becher had a rough first two outings coming off the rehab, but then found his stride. “Once he got through those first two, he went on a roll with quality start after quality start,” Brown said. “He became one of our staples.” Having recovered to be one of the top pitchers in the conference, Becher now has the new challenge of moving up a level to Point Loma. The Oilers and Brown will be a big part of that. “He told me if I can get outs here, I can get outs at Southwestern,” Becher said of Brown. “Now he told me if I can get outs here, I can get outs at Point Loma.” Thus far, Becher has a 3.34 ERA in 8 1-3 innings. He is scheduled to start Wednesday on the road against the Mat-Su Miners. Becher’s best pitch is the fastball, which he threw in the upper 80s for Southwestern this season. Brown said with refined mechanics, there is no reason Becher can’t throw in the lower 90s. Both Becher and Brown
said Point Loma head coach Justin James is very good at using advanced techniques to get more velocity out of his players. Becher has a solid curveball that could use some sharpness, but the big challenge for him this summer is the changeup, which needs a lot of work. “It’s always been a dream to get drafted,” Becher said. “I know I have the body and the work ethic. It’s going to be all about proving at the next level that I can get people out with three pitches.” Brown has told Becher he throws a heavy ball, meaning it is very hard to hit for a home run. Becher said the knock-on-wood stat of the day is that he hasn’t given up a home run since Kenai Central’s Ellery Steffensen, brother of current Oilers center fielder Paul, touched Becher up in the 2015 high school season. Becher said Becher also must prove a lack of game experience will not hold him back. The short Alaska summer already left him short on high school games,
and the yearlong break due to surgery didn’t help. The flip side of that is Becher is very appreciative that the baseball programs in Alaska were even able to get him this far. He lists off coaches Mike Griffin and Roger Phillips from Little League, Quelland and Ledda from SoHi, Quelland and Lance Coz from the Twins, and Brown and Jim Dietz from the Oilers. “Without all of them, I’d never be where I am today,” Becher said. Last week, Becher showed his appreciation for the Twins by attending practice and addressing the players about his experiences at higher levels of baseball. Becher also marvels at how the Oilers are able to bring top players from around the country to the peninsula each summer. “I’ve loved all the different cultures, styles of play and all the different ideologies being brought to my hometown in Alaska,” Becher said. “It’s one of the best opportunities I could have had.”
Giants 3, Dodgers 2 SF 020 001 000—3 3 0 LA 010 000 010—2 5 1
BASEBALL MLB — Suspended San Diego Padres 3B Manny Machado a one-game suspension and an undisclosed fine for aggressively arguing and making contact with Umpire Bill Welke in Saturday’s game against the Colorado Rockies. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Selected the contract of LHP Sean Gilmartin from Norfolk (IL). Designated OF Joey Rickard for assignment. BOSTON RED SOX — Reinstated RHP Hector Velázquez from the 10-day IL. Reinstated RHP Ryan Brasier from the bereavement/family medical emergency list. Optioned RHPs Travis Lakins and Josh Smith to Pawtucket (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Reinstated OF Justin Upton from the 10-day IL. Designated OF Cesar Puello for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Optioned OF Clint Frazier an OF Mike Tauchman to Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre (IL). Added DH/1B Edwin Encarnación to the 25-man roster. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreed to terms with SS Logan Davidson, RHP Tyler Baum and LHP Brady Basso on minor league contracts. TEXAS RANGERS — Activated OF Willie Calhoun from the 10day IL. Placed OF Hunter Pence on the 10-day IL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Reinstated RHP David Phelps from the 60-day IL. Optioned RHP Justin Shafer to Buffalo (IL). Transferred RHP Elvis Luciano to the 60-day IL. National League
PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Reinstated OF Roman Quinn from the 10-day IL. Recalled RHP Edgar Garcia from Lehigh Valley (IL). Optioned OF Nick Williams to Lehigh Valley. Placed RHP Jerad Eickhoff on the 10-day IL. Announced INF Phil Gosselin cleared waivers and was assigned outright to Lehigh Valley. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Selected the contract of 1B-OF Rangel Ravelo from Memphis (PCL). Placed INF Yairo Muñoz on the paternity list. Transferred RHP Mike Mayers to the 60-day IL. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jackson Rutledge on a minor league contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball League NEW ORLEANS PELICANS — Extended the contract of coach Alvin Gentry’s contract through the 2020-21 season. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — QB Josh McCown announced his retirement. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS — Signed DB Nick Taylor to the practice roster. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS — Named Dallas Eakins coach. CALGARY FLAMES — Renewed their organizational affiliation with Kansas City (ECHL). DETROIT RED WINGS — Named Todd Krygier assistant coach for Grand Rapids (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS — Acquired D Jacob Trouba from the Winnipeg Jets for D Neal Pionk and the 20th overall pick in the draft. SAN JOSE SHARKS — Resigned D Erik Karlsson to an eight-year contract. COLLEGE ALBANY (NY) — Promoted Megan Methven associate head women’s basketball coach. BARUCH — Promoted softball recruiting coordinator Joseph Braun to head softball coach. CHOWAN — Named Ashley Gustafson softball coach. ETSU — Named Jake Amos men’s golf coach. ILLINOIS — Named Zach Hamer men’s basketball video coordinator. NEW MEXICO — Named Dillon Sanders assistant football coach. NORTHWESTERN — Announced graduate lacrosse player Pat Spencer transferred from Loyola (Md.). OKLAHOMA STATE — Named Laura Brainard assistant western equestrian coach. RICE — Announced junior men’s basketball F Malik Ondigo is transferring from Texas Tech. RUTGERS — Named Melissa Lehman women’s lacrosse coach. YALE — Promoted employee relations support specialist Marissa Pearson to assistant athletic director for administration. Joseph Braun has been promoted to Head Softball Coach, Director of Athletics & Recreation Heather MacCulloch announced today.
Today in History Today is Tuesday, June 18, the 169th day of 2019. There are 196 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 18, 1979, President Jimmy Carter and Soviet President Leonid I. Brezhnev signed the SALT II strategic arms limitation treaty in Vienna. On this date: In 1778, American forces entered Philadelphia as the British withdrew during the Revolutionary War. In 1812, the War of 1812 began as the United States Congress approved, and President James Madison signed, a declaration of war against Britain. In 1815, Napoleon Bonaparte met defeat at Waterloo as British and Prussian troops defeated the French in Belgium. In 1940, during World War II, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill urged his countrymen to conduct themselves in a manner that would prompt future generations to say, “This was their finest hour.” Charles de Gaulle delivered a speech on the BBC in which he rallied his countrymen after the fall of France to Nazi Germany. In 1945, William Joyce, known as “Lord Haw-Haw,” was charged in London with high treason for his English-language wartime broadcasts on German radio. (He was hanged in January 1946.) In 1948, Columbia Records publicly unveiled its new long-playing phonograph record in New York. In 1953, a U.S. Air Force Douglas C-124 Globemaster II crashed near Tokyo, killing all 129 people on board. Egypt’s 148-year-old Muhammad Ali Dynasty came to an end with the overthrow of the monarchy and the proclamation of a republic. In 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson and Japanese Prime Minister Hayato Ikeda spoke to each other by telephone as they inaugurated the first trans-Pacific cable completed by AT&T between Japan and Hawaii. In 1983, astronaut Sally K. Ride became America’s first woman in space as she and four colleagues blasted off aboard the space shuttle Challenger on a six-day mission. In 1992, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Georgia v. McCollum, ruled that criminal defendants could not use race as a basis for excluding potential jurors from their trials. In 1996, Richard Allen Davis was convicted in San Jose, California, of the 1993 kidnap-murder of 12-year-old Polly Klaas of Petaluma. (Davis remains on death row.) In 2004, an al-Qaida cell in Saudi Arabia beheaded American engineer Paul M. Johnson Jr., 49, posting grisly photographs of his severed head; hours later, Saudi security forces tracked down and killed the alleged mastermind of the kidnapping and murder. Ten years ago: Tens of thousands of protesters filled the streets of Tehran again, joining opposition leader Mir Hossein Mousavi to mourn demonstrators killed in clashes over Iran’s disputed presidential election. Hortensia Bussi, the widow of Chilean President Salvador Allende who helped lead opposition to the military dictatorship that ousted her husband, died at 94. Washington Capitals forward Alex Ovechkin was named the NHL’s most valuable player for the second straight year after leading the league with 56 goals. Five years ago: President Barack Obama met with senior lawmakers in the Oval Office for over an hour to discuss options for responding to the crumbling security situation in Iraq; afterward, congressional leaders said the president believed he did not need authorization from Congress for some steps he might take to quell the al-Qaida-inspired insurgency. The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office ruled that the Washington Redskins’ name was “disparaging of Native Americans” and should be stripped of trademark protection. Clayton Kershaw pitched his first no-hitter as the Los Angeles Dodgers defeated the Colorado Rockies 8-0. One year ago: President Donald Trump announced that he was directing the Pentagon to create the “Space Force” as an independent service branch. Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton described as a “moral and humanitarian crisis” the Trump administration’s “zero tolerance” policy that had separated children from their parents at the southern U.S. border. Trump defended his administration’s border policies, saying the country “will not be a migrant camp” on his watch. The Supreme Court allowed electoral maps that were challenged as excessively partisan to remain in place for now, declining to rule on the bigger issue of whether to limit redistricting for political gain. Troubled rapper-singer XXXTentacion was shot and killed in Florida in what police called an apparent robbery attempt. Today’s Birthdays: Former Sen. Jay Rockefeller, D-W.Va., is 82. Baseball Hall of Famer Lou Brock is 80. Sir Paul McCartney is 77. Actress Constance McCashin is 72. Actress Linda Thorson is 72. Rock musician John Evans is 71. Former Sen. Mike Johanns, R-Neb., is 69. Actress Isabella Rossellini is 67. Actress Carol Kane is 67. Actor Brian Benben is 63. Actress Andrea Evans is 62. Rock singer Alison Moyet is 58. Rock musician Dizzy Reed (Guns N’ Roses) is 56. Figure skater Kurt Browning is 53. Country singer-musician Tim Hunt is 52. Rock singer-musician Sice (The Boo Radleys) is 50. Rhythm and blues singer Nathan Morris (Boyz II Men) is 48. Actress Mara Hobel is 48. Singer-songwriter Ray LaMontagne is 46. Rapper Silkk the Shocker is 44. Actress Alana de la Garza is 43. Country singer Blake Shelton is 43. Rock musician Steven Chen (Airborne Toxic Event) is 41. Actor David Giuntoli is 39. Drummer Josh Dun (Twenty One Pilots) is 31. Actress Renee Olstead is 30. Actor Jacob Anderson is 29. Actress Willa Holland is 28. Thought for Today: “Frailty, thy name is no longer woman.” -- Victor Riesel, American labor journalist (1913-1995).
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BEAUTY / SPA
Perfect Little Getaway Van. Want to experience all Alaska has to offer, while being warm, dry, comfortable sleeping, and free from mosquitos and most off all--bear? Stand up while you cook. And you can park it in a regular parking spot in the city. Traveled the Lower 48 all last year, drove up the AlCan and now ready for a new adventure.For sale is B-3500 1 ton a fully selfcontained class B camper van with 360 V8 engine, automatic transmission with only 64,000 miles and a clear title. It has the following options: 1. Three way refrigerator LP gas, 12 V, or 110 V 2. Roof AC 3. Complete bathroom with sink. shower, and toilet (we opted not to use but it’s all there) 4. Built in microwave 5. Two burner gas stove 6. Water system with 30 gallons freshwater tank, 20 gallon gray water holding tank, and 10 gallon black water holding tank, 7. Furnace heater forced air 8. ceiling and stove exhaust fans 9. Dinette can be converted one full bed arrangement with new memory foam mattress 10. Power windows 11. Keyless Power door locks 12. Dash A/C and heater- works super well 13. Recently installed radio with AUX, USB, Blutooth and ports 14. Tow hitch- can be used to attach bike rack as well 15. Ride Rite air suspension system 16. Awning 10.5’ 17. Original vehicle and coach owners manuals18. All the basics to sleep already included.
Savadi. Traditional Thai Massage by Bun 139A Warehouse Dr, Soldotna 907-406-1968
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NOTICE OF DEFAULT AND SALE 0209-3209849 NAMING TRUSTEE: FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY TRUSTOR: DORCAS HUGO, individually and as surviving spouse of PAUL HUGO, deceased BENEFICIARY: ALASKA FINANCIAL COMPANY 2 LLC OWNER OF RECORD: DORCAS HUGO Said Deed of Trust was executed on the 2nd day of June, 2008, and recorded on the 12th day of June, 2008, Serial No. 2008-000492. Said Deed of Trust has been assigned by the Beneficiary in Assignment of Deed of Trust, including the terms and conditions thereof, executed by McKinley Mortgage Co., LLC, as Assignor, for thebenefit of ALASKA FINANCIAL COMPANY 2, LLC., as Assignee, recorded June 12, 2008, Serial No. 2008-00493, Barrow Recording District, Second Judicial District, State of Alaska. That a Modification of Deed of Trust was recorded on the 22nd day of July, 2010, Serial No. 2010-00033. Said documents having been recorded in the Barrow Recording District, Second Judicial District, State of Alaska, describing: LOT THREE (3), BLOCK THIRTEEN (13), TRACT “A”, U.S. SURVEY NO. 4480, ALASKA, TOWNSITE OF ANAKTUVAK PASS, as approved by the Chief, Division of Cadastral Survey, for the Director on May 29, 1973, located in the BARROW Recording District, Second Judicial District, State of Alaska. The physical address of the real property described above is Anatuvik Pass, Alaska. The undersigned, being the original, or properly substituted Trustee hereby gives notice that a breach of the obligations under the Deed of Trust has occurred in that the Trustor has failed to satisfy the indebtedness secured thereby: NINETEEN THOUSAND ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-RIGHT AND 31/100TH DOLLARS ($19,168.31), plus interest, late charges, costs, attorney fees and other foreclosure costs actually incurred, and any future advances thereunder. Said default may be cured and the sale terminated upon payment of the sum of default plus interest, late charges, costs, attorney fees and other foreclosure costs actually incurred, and any future advances thereunder, prior to the sale date. If Notice of Default has been recorded two or more times previously and default has been cured, the trustee may elect to refuse payment and continue the sale. Upon demand of the Beneficiary, the Trustee elects to sell the above-described property, with proceeds to be applied to the total indebtedness secured thereby. Said sale shall be held at public auction at the ALASKA COURT SYSTEM BUILDING, 125 TRADING BAY DR., #100, KENAI, ALASKA, on the 6th day of August, 2019, said sale shall commence at 11:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible, in conjunction withsuch other sales that the Trustee or its attorney may conduct. DATED this 3rd day of May, 2019. FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY By: KRISTI A. LARSON Title: Authorized Signer Pub: June 18, 25, July 2 & 9, 2019 861687
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF ALASKA THIRD JUDICIAL DISTRICT AT KENAI In the Matter of the Estate of ALVIN VERNON STEIK, Deceased. Case No. 3KN-19-00136 PR NOTICE TO CREDITOR NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-named estate. All persons having claims against the said deceased 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. Claims must be presented to the undersigned Personal Representative of the estate, at DOLIFKA & ASSOCIATES, P.C., ATTORNEYS AT LAW, P.O. Box 498, Soldotna, Alaska, 99669. DATED this 16th day of May, 2019. PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE /s/ANNA REYNOLDS GRANT Pub:June 4, 11 & 18, 2019 859700
New tires and brakes. This van is ready to go for a quick weekend trip to the Kenai or a cross-country trip down the AlCan with a peace of mind knowing we just drove it up without a single incident! Asking $22,900.00 OBO Please no lowball offers. Email your phone number with any questions firstname.lastname@example.org and we will call you back. Shown by appointment. Preapproved or cash buyers only.
BEAUTY / SPA
Pub: June 13-21, 2019
LEGALS AT&T Mobility, LLC is proposing to construct a new telecommunications tower facility located at 45240 Knight Drive, Soldotna, Kenai Peninsula Borough, AK 99669. The new facility will consist of a 125-foot self-supporting lattice telecommunications tower. Any interested party wishing to submit comments regarding the potential effects the proposed facility may have on any historic property may do so by sending comments to: Project 6119002265 - TC EBI Consulting, 6876 Susquehanna Trail South, York, PA 17403, or via telephone at (339) 234-2597. Pub: June 18, 2019 861716
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Alaska Steel Company is looking for a Full Time Class B delivery driver/warehouse man. You will work at our Kenai location. You will be responsible for daily steel deliveries within Kenai/Soldotna/Sterling areas. Applicant will be also required to work in the warehouse as needed on a daily basis. This is a minimum 40 hour per week position. Weekend Overtime is required
FARM / RANCH
Tullos Funny Farm
Quality Timothy Accepting Hay orders 262-4939 252-0937
APARTMENTS FOR RENT APARTMENT FOR RENT Soldotna, 1 bed/1 bath, 2 bed/1 bath No Smoking/Pets W/D hookup $850/$950 + Electric 907-252-7355 ASHA Approved
Now Accepting Applications fo Remodeled Spacious 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Affordable Apartments. Adjacent to Playground/Park Onsite Laundry; Full Time Manager
Applicants must be able to demonstrate an outstanding attitude and great work ethic along with strong customer service skills. Applicant should have a minimal amount of Overhead Crane and Forklift experience and be familiar with Steel and Aluminum products. Applicants must undergo an extensive Background check. Benefits: -Vacation pay after one year of full time employment. -Health, dental and life insurance after 60 days from date of hire. -401k plan with generous matching available after 180 days of employment for eligible employees. Apply in person at Alaska Steel Co. 205 Trading Bay Rd. Kenai AK, 99611. You can also get a copy of our Application on our website. www.alaskasteel.com. All applicants must provide a copy of their current driving record and a resume at time of application. No Phone Calls Please.
Rent is based on 30% of Gross Income & Subsidized by Rural Development For Eligible Households. Contact Manager at 907-262-1407 TDD 1-800-770-8973
COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL SPACE FOR RENT Peninsula Thai Massage by Lom Thai Combination (Signature Peninsula Style) Traditional Thai Massage | Deep Tissue Massage Oil and Hot Stone | Swedish Massage Foot Spa and Reflexology Thompson Corner Open 7 days/week 907-252-4211 Tammy 702-910-6193
WAREHOUSE / STORAGE 2000 sq. ft., man door 14ft roll-up, bathroom, K-Beach area 3-Phase Power $1300.00/mo. 1st mo. rent + deposit, gas paid 907-252-3301
Houses For Rent Cabin - 1 Bedroom. 1 Bedroom/bath Cabin for rent $695 monthly, includes utilities, 1 year lease, No pets, No Smoking, No AK housing. contact 953-2560
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Housekeeper Needed. Start Immediately. Work through approximately August 31, 2019 Duties: Making beds, vacuuming, cleaning bathrooms, washing & folding laundry. $15/hr 801-913-0044
OFFICE SPACE RENTAL AVAILABLE 609 Marine Street Kenai, Alaska 404 and 394sq,ft, shared entry $1/sq.ft 240sq.ft.Shared conference/Restrooms $0.50/sq.ft 283-4672
DIRECT SERVICE ADVOCATE Part-Time Transitional Living Center
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Provide support, advocacy and assistance to homeless women and children residing in transitional housing who have experienced domestic violence and/or sexual assault. Excellent interpersonal and written communication skills, ability to work with diverse populations, work independently and on a team and promote nonviolent behavior and empowerment philosophy. HS diploma or equivalent required; degree or experience working in related field preferred. Valid driver’s license required. Resume, cover letter and three references to:
SMALL LOTS AT THE RIVER $12,995-$39,995 Sterling, Alaska 866-411-2327
A SUMMER MASSAGE Thai oil massage Open every day Call Darika 907-252-3985
Executive Director, The LeeShore Center, 325 S. Spruce St., Kenai, AK 99611 by July 3, 2019. EOE
HUNGER KEEPS UP ON CURRENT EVENTS, TOO. 1 IN 6 AMERICANS STRUGGLES WITH HUNGER.
For Sale Kenmore Upright Freezer Model 29313 Runs Good - $275.00 398-0317
Invitation to Bid Ninilchik Transit Facility Bus Barn The Ninilchik Traditional Council is seeking a General Contractor w/residential endorsement to construct the Ninilchik Transit Facility Bus Barn located on Oil Well Road, Ninilchik, Alaska on a parcel of 2.2 acres. Indian Preference applies. The Contractor must obtain proposal packet. Bid opens June 13, 2019 @ 9am and closes June 27, 2019 @ 5pm. Please contact Diane Reynolds, Procurement/Contracting Officer for a bid packet at email@example.com.
Hunger is closer than you think. Reach out to your local food bank for ways to do your part. Visit FeedingAmerica.org today.
From Stress to Refresh! Kenai Thai Massage
Pranee & Yai Summer hours: 9am-8pm Monday - Saturday behind Wells Fargo 740-3379
Multi-Use Facility w/ fenced 5.11 Acres FOR SALE or LEASE. Shop/Warehouse-Office-Equipment Vehicle Bldg & Yard. 5,679SF Shop/warehouse w 5bays, (3) bays have 12’x12’ OD doors, (1) bay has 16’x12’ OH drive-through bay, (1) drive though no OH, Offices, break rm, restrm, storage rm, 3-phase, generator. 2,660sf Office bldg, 1-story, 8-offices, lrg break rm, restrms, kitchenette, storage, jan closet, handicap ramp, generator. 6,630SF Equip bldg (11) 12’wide bays x 32’ deep w power & storage. 4,000 gal diesel tank, 3-phase, vehicle plugins. Lease $5,500.00/mo Tenant pays R/E taxes, bldg insurance, maint, utilities, all services, etc NNN. Sale $700,000. Mark Rowley, Brkr, 244-3000 or Melonie Chapman, Licensee 907-242-5309 Brkr & Licensee are members of Sellers LLC & have a financial interest in this property. firstname.lastname@example.org
A10 | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | Peninsula Clarion
TUESDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING A (3) ABC-13 13 (6) MNT-5
(8) CBS-11 11 (9) FOX-4
(34) ESPN 140 206 (35) ESPN2 144 209 (36) ROOT 426 687 (38) PARMT 241 241 (43) AMC 131 254 (46) TOON 176 296 (47) ANPL 184 282 (49) DISN 173 291 (50) NICK 171 300 (51) FREE 180 311 183 280
(56) DISC 182 278 (57) TRAV 196 277 (58) HIST 120 269 118 265
(60) HGTV 112 229 (61) FOOD 110 231 (65) CNBC 208 355 (67) FNC
^ HBO2 304 505 311 516
5 SHOW 319 546 8 TMC
9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30
ABC News at (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live ‘14’ (:37) Nightline (N) ‘G’ 10 (N) (3) AB DailyMailTV (N)
Impractical Jokers ‘14’
Pawn Stars “Missile At- (6) M tack” ‘PG’ KTVA Night- (:35) The Late Show With James Cor (8) CB cast Stephen Colbert ‘PG’ den TMZ (N) ‘PG’ TMZ ‘PG’ Entertainment Two and a Tonight Half Men ‘14’ (9) F
Channel 2 (:34) The Tonight Show Star- (:37) Late News: Late ring Jimmy Fallon (N) ‘14’ Night With (10) N Edition (N) Seth Meyers Frontline Terrorist objectives Amanpour and Company (N) of neo-Nazi group. (12) P
SATELLITE PROVIDERS MAY CARRY A DIFFERENT FEED THAN LISTED HERE. THESE LISTINGS REFLECT LOCAL CABLE SYSTEM FEEDS. Cops ‘14’
Pure Anna receives an offer of marriage. (N) ‘14’ Shawn’s Beauty Secrets (N) (Live) ‘G’
Married ... With
Married ... With
Married ... Married ... With With The Sandal Shop (N) (Live) ‘G’ Dance Moms GiaNina and Dance Moms “Choose Hannah go head to head. Wisely” Abby plans to send (N) ‘PG’ someone home. ‘PG’ WWE SmackDown! (N Same-day Tape) ‘PG’
The Office The Office Drunk History Drunk History Drunk History Alternatino ‘14’ ‘14’ ‘14’ ‘14’ (N) ‘14’ With Arturo “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix” (2007, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson. Harry prepares a group of students to fight Voldemort.
The Daily Show (:02) Futurama ‘PG’
Drunk History Drunk History Drunk History (81) C ‘14’ ‘14’ ‘14’ (:32) Futura- (:02) Futura- (:32) Futura (82) S ma ‘PG’ ma ‘PG’ ma ‘PG’
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June 16 - 22, 2019
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The State of Alaska requires construction companies to be licensed, bonded and insured before submitting bids, performing work, or advertising as a construction contractor in accordance with AS 08..18.011, 08.18.071, 08.18.101, and 08.15.051. All advertisements as a construction contractor require the current registration number as issued by the Division of Occupational Licensing to appear in the advertisement. CONSUMERS MAY VERIFY REGISTRATION OF A CONTRACTOR. Contact the AK Department of Labor and Workforce Development at 907-269-4925 or The AK Division of Occupational Licensing in Juneau at 907-4653035 or at www.dced.state.ak.us/acc/home.htm
150 Trading Bay Road, Kenai, AK (907) 283-4977
Hydro Seeding & Landscaping Hydro Seeding on the peninsula since 1997
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Peninsula Clarion | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | A11
Single man falls off friends’ radar after they get married ting yourself in social situations where you can meet some new single friends. DEAR ABBY: I have had a chronic illness for 15 years. It has a myriad of symptoms that are very painful. While some of them are fleeting, others last for Abigail Van Buren weeks. My family is angry with me because they say I am not dependable. It seems like every conversation requires some sort of explanation or apology. My husband is supportive, so our household is calm and reassuring. He says I should stop communicating with these relatives because the negativity is depressing and demoralizing. How can I get them to accept me as I am? -- ANONYMOUS IN AMERICA DEAR ANONYMOUS: You can’t force people who have no empathy to have it. For whatever reason, it isn’t in their DNA. You can, however, take care of YOURSELF. If seeing or talking with
Hints from Heloise
By Leigh Rubin
statements. You could be sarcastic with an associate or friend. Try to lighten up. Tonight: Use your imagination. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Your creativity knows no limit. You will emerge from a difficult conversation far more together. You demonstrate an ability to think past the obvious. Others admire this quality in you. Tonight: Time for some fun. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You are quite serious-minded and will successfully attempt to pull a difficult interaction into the realm of success. You have the diplomatic skills to succeed. You might find it very important to deal with a domestic matter. Tonight: Talk away. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Once more you will speak your mind, but your expressions will reveal far more than your words. You will not be able to cover up intense or difficult feelings. Stay as authentic as possible. Tonight: With a favorite person. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Your possessive side emerges when dealing with others. Even when you try to stay calm, cool and collected, your fiery personality comes out. You cannot identify with one person specifically, and vice versa. Explain a self-imposed restriction if you want. Tonight: Go Dutch. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH You certainly make a good impression this morning. A conversation you have might be far more significant to the other party than to you. Make sure you do not commit to anything you cannot live up to. Tonight: Just ask. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You might want to lie back and do less. You could be quite tired and need some time to yourself. You cannot keep a hectic pace all the time. You might note that your fuse is short. Try to take a walk and let go of stress. Tonight: Early to bed. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Zero in on your priorities and do not settle for less. You could be exhausted, hoping for another solution or offer. You might not like what someone offers because of what he or she demands in return. Say no if you want. Tonight: Where you can have fun. BORN TODAY Musician Paul McCartney (1942), Russian Grand Duchess Anastasia Romanov (1901), actress Isabella Rossellini (1952)
Fido goes to work? Dear Readers: This Friday, June 21, is the annual TAKE YOUR DOG TO WORK DAY! Pet Sitters International (www.PetSit. com) founded this special day. PSI wants dogs to come into the workplace and interact with dog owners and non-dog owners alike to show how dogs can fit into our lives seamlessly! Dogs are marvelous companions, and they want to be with us; they are pack animals, after all. Bringing dogs together with people on this special day will improve worker morale, help boost the participating companies’ positive image and spread the word about animal adoption. Every day here at Heloise Central is Take Your Dog to Work Day; ask at your company if you can give it a whirl! -- Heloise P.S. Use #takeyourdogtoworkday to follow updates on all the major social media platforms. BACK TO SCHOOL? Dear Heloise: I’d like to answer Peter and Lois from Michigan about hiring older workers: Your school district is always looking for good, dependable employees: bus drivers, monitors, teacher’s aides, cleaners and lunchroom workers. Take it from one who’s been there: You won’t get rich, but you’ll have a rewarding job shaping the leaders of tomorrow. -- Lester H., Lodi, N.Y. Marvelous! Kids need all the positive role models they can get, so why not an older person who is rich with life experience? -- Heloise
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By Johnny Hart
By Tom Wilson
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By Dave Green
2019 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Jacqueline Bigar’s Stars HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, June 18, 2019: This year, you often show a charming, expressive personality. Others delight in being around you. More and more, you will notice a determined and focused person lies within. You want what you want and plan to zero in on that goal. If single, you could easily confuse a new sweetie with your multifaceted personality. You will want to choose someone who flows with you. If attached, the two of you are likely to have difficulty seeing eye to eye over finances and/or another critical issue. Understand where your significant other is coming from and respect his or her view. CAPRICORN can be too serious for your taste. 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) HHHH Your productivity emerges, allowing you to flex more. However, manifesting a long-term goal will take determination. Curb a tendency to be sarcastic when making an obvious observation. Someone might take your comment personally. Tonight: Use your sixth sense. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Your steadfast earthiness allows you to move in new directions. You might want to understand where another person comes from before you commit to a decision that could impact both of you. He or she might not immediately be in the mood to share. Tonight: Feed your mind. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH One-on-one relating could be quite successful if you so choose. You might not be in the mood to make a major change, but you are receptive about a discussion involving this change. You are trying on the idea for size. Tonight: Work on teamwork with a project and a friend. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH You could be very serious, yet you find the other party you need to speak to has closed down. You might want to tease this person to get a response. Be aware that you might not get the results you desire. Tonight: Be available. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You could be overly serious and not as flexible as you might like. Think before you make any firm or committed
By Eugene Sheffer
your relatives leaves you feeling worse, it would make sense to follow your husband’s advice. DEAR ABBY: I’m a woman with a situation I’ve never seen addressed in your column. Most adult identical twins do not go out of their way to look 100% alike. They’ll style their hair differently, groom facial hair differently or dress differently. I attend a church where two middle-aged women appear to have missed that memo. They wear the same hairstyle, the same glasses and nearly identical clothes. This makes me tend to avoid them because I’m embarrassed to admit I have no clue as to which one I’m talking to. Please give me your input. -- SEEING DOUBLE IN CALIFORNIA DEAR SEEING DOUBLE: Rather than allow the inability to distinguish between the twins cause you to shun them, why not explain your problem? If you do, perhaps they can suggest a way you can identify them as individuals. As you interact with them, you may also notice characteristics that will help you tell who’s who.
2019 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I’m a 26-year-old single man. Most of my good friends are getting married, and when they do, they stop speaking to me. I have a hard time not resenting them for it. It makes me feel my company was a placeholder until they got married, and I’m not worth keeping around now that they have what they really want. It makes me feel like a second-class citizen. Is this typical behavior or am I right to feel slighted? If you have any advice for someone in my situation, I’d appreciate it. -- PLACEHOLDER IN THE EAST DEAR PLACEHOLDER: You may be taking this too personally. When people marry, their interests and their social schedules change. They tend to socialize with other newlyweds, which may be why you see less of them. There could be many reasons why you are no longer included -- among them that they don’t want you to feel like the odd man out. Make sure they know that won’t be the case, you still value their friendship and you would love to get together with them. That may prompt them to include you more often. Also, make a point of staying active and put-
By Jim Davis
Take it from the Tinkersons
By Bill Bettwy
By Chad Carpenter
By Chris Cassatt & Gary Brookins
Mother Goose and Grimm
By Michael Peters
A12 | Tuesday, June 18, 2019 | Peninsula Clarion
Scientists take a peek behind those sad puppy dog eyes By JEREMY REHM Associated Press
NEW YORK — What’s behind those hard-to-resist puppy dog eyes? New research suggests that over thousands of years of dog domestication, people preferred pups that could pull off that appealing, sad look. And that encouraged the development of the facial muscle that creates it. Today, pooches use the muscle to raise their eyebrows and make the babylike expression. That muscle is virtually absent in their ancestors, the wolves.
“You don’t typically see such muscle differences in species that are that closely related,” said Anne Burrows of Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, an author of the study released Monday by the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Dogs differ from wolves in many ways, from having shorter snouts, smaller sizes and more expressive faces. And unlike wolves, dogs heavily rely on human eye contact, whether to know when someone’s talking to them or when they can’t solve a problem, like hopping a fence or
This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter
• Domestic • Short Hair • Young • Female • Medium • Prefers a Home Without Children
getting out the door. Burrows and her colleagues examined the eye muscles in the cadavers of six dogs and two wolves. They found dogs have a meaty eye muscle to lift their eyebrows and make puppy dog eyes. But in wolves, the same muscle was stringy or missing. The scientists also recorded 27 dogs and nine wolves as each stared at a person. Pet pooches frequently and intensely pulled back their eyebrows to make sad expressions, while the wolves rarely made these faces, and never with great intensity.
NOW OPEN Hair of the Dog GROOMING
advantage when interacting with people, and people have been unaware of it. “The proof has been in their puppy dog eyes all this time!” he said. Evan MacLean at the University of Arizona called the findings fascinating, but cautioned that the muscle difference could be an indirect effect of other changes rather than a specific response to human influence. Clive Wynne of the Canine Science Collaboratory at Arizona State University said: “Kudos to the researchers for thinking of
This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter
Meet Glenn Hello. My name is Glenn. I am a 3 year old male cat. I am very quite and like to explore. I am friendly and do not seem to mind other cats.
• Domestic Short Hair • Adult • Male • Large • Housetrained • Vaccinations up to Date
Meet Lovelace This boy takes some time to warm up to strangers. He prefers quiet solitude most of the time. Needs a home that allows him to just chill out and be left alone. He does enjoy being petted but he’s not extremely social.
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a cool way to investigate an important aspect of dogs’ success” with humans. But he noted in an email that the study has a few snags, particularly the small sampling — only five dog breeds were examined and videos were mainly of Staffordshire bull terriers — and the lack of background information about each animal. “Did these wolves regularly meet people bearing gifts that might be worth asking for with an endearing face?” he asked. Burrows said she planned follow-up studies to examine more breeds.
This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter
• Domestic • Long Hair • Adult • Male • Medium • Vaccinations up to Date
Meet Winter My name is Winter. I am a 6 month old female. I have lived with children but find them to be scary so I try to avoid them when possible. I like to ponce on things and sometimes play rough. I like to have my head, ears and back petted. I don’t mind being picked up when I want to.
The researchers believe dogs, over their relatively short 33,000 years of domestication, used this eye muscle to communicate, possibly goading people to feed or care for them — or at least take them out to play. And people, perhaps unwittingly, obliged. Dog experts not involved with the study were impressed. “The implications are quite profound,” said Brian Hare from Duke University and who edited the article. Hare wrote in an email that these muscles almost certainly developed because they gave dogs an
43531 K - Beach Rd., Soldotna D
Monday-Saturday 8am-9pm Sunday 9am-8:30pm
This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter
Adopt a Local Pet Today Get First Grooming Free!
Across from Twin Cities Vet 44607 K-Beach RD Suite C.
This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter
• Domesti • Short Hair • Adult • Female • Medium • House Traines • Spayed/ Neutered
This pet is available at the Clear Creek Cat Rescue
• Domestic • Medium Hair • Female • Medium Size • House Trained • Vaccinations up to Date • Spayed Neutered • Takes Hyperthyroid Medication
Meet Eclipse Eclipse is a beautiful ebony girl with a fluffy coat and a very impressive ruff. She is quite slim, maybe 4 or 5 years old and a super lovebug. She is okay with other cats and dogs existing in the house. But she prefers to ignore them and focus all her attention on her humans that she loves beyond all else. If you’re looking for affection and devotion, Eclipse is the girl for you!
HAPPINESS IS.... GIVING A PET A HOME. PLEASE ADOPT A PET FROM ONE OF YOUR LOCAL SHELTERS Kenai Animal Shelter-283-7353 Soldotna Animal Shelter-262-3969 Alaska’s Extended Life Animal Sanctuary 776-3614 Please visit WWW.PETFINDER.COM for available pets at these & other shelters or check the Peninsula Clarion Classified Ads.
Meet Marker Marker is shy to meet new people and he doesn’t like “everybody” but he prefers to have one owner only. He is very sweet and loyal to his people though. He loves to chase a ball. He isn’t trained to give it to you but he does enjoy chasing it.
• Adult • Male • Put Bull Terrier & Boxer Mix • Medium • House Trained • Vaccinations up to Date • Prefers a Home Without Other Dogs or Cats
Meet Tank This boy has a sad story and all he wants is a new home where he will never have to be stuck on the end of a chain again. He can be submissive at times and he might be better in a home with no children. For the person living away from people he is going to be a great dog. He just gets overwhelmed and then he can act out. He really just wants someone to himself.
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June 18, 2019 edition of the Peninsula Clarion