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Fast track

d Rea er v by o



a ple o e p ! day

Vol. 49, Issue 244

In the news

Man sentenced in shooting death KETCHIKAN — A 28-year old Ketchikan man has been sentenced to 27 years in prison for the shooting death of a man at a Prince of Wales logging camp. The Ketchikan Daily News reported that Timothy Murphy was sentenced Friday to 38 years, with 18 years suspended, in connection with the October 2017 death of 64-yearold Brian Stanton. Murphy pleaded guilty to second-degree murder in March. Prosecutors say Murphy shot Stanton twice in the back of the head in a bunkhouse at the logging camp 15 miles from Hydaburg. According to the presentencing report, a psychological evaluation confirmed Murphy was schizophrenic. The report says Murphy feared people at the logging camp were participating in cannibalism.

Budget cuts may lead to more homeless in camps, cars ANCHORAGE — State budget cuts could mean an increase in the number of homeless people in Anchorage living outside, officials said. Vetoes of homeless services funding by Republican Gov. Mike Dunleavy may force more people to live in camps and cars, The Anchorage Daily News reported Saturday. Dunleavy last month vetoed 182 line items equaling $444 million in cuts to the state operating budget. The cuts reduced support for homeless programs by 85%, from $14.1 million to $2.6 million, the newspaper reported. Most of Anchorage’s homeless population has been housed in various types of shelter, officials said. The vetoes could increase the number of people outside from between 100 and 300 to between 800 and 1,000 over the next 12 months. The cuts could also affect children, pregnant women, elderly, sick, disabled, and seriously mentally ill people, service providers said. Anchorage should raise the money to fill the gap See news, Page A3

Index Local . . . . . . . . . . A3 Opinion . . . . . . . . A4 Nation . . . . . . . . . A5 Sports . . . . . . . . . A6 Classifieds . . . . . . . A8 Comics . . . . . . . . A10 Pets . . . . . . . . . . A12

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


Administration expands deportation authority

Twins capture division crown

News / A5

Sports / A6

Drab 65/53 More weather, Page A2

W of 1 inner Awa0* 201 Exc rds fo 8 e r Rep llence i o n rt * Ala ska P i n g ! res


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Tuesday, July 23, 2019 Kenai Peninsula, Alaska


$1 newsstands daily/$1.50 Sunday

House fails to fund state budget By Peter Segall Juneau Empire

For the second time in as many days, the Alaska Legislature failed to pass a spending bill, leaving dozens of state programs without funding, and hundreds of millions in federal matching funds just out of reach. House Speaker Bryce Edgmon, I-Dillingham, said in a press release Monday that the House will, “hold a vote to rescind previous action on S.B. 2002 to get the thirtieth vote,” either from members who previously voted no or from absent members, the release said. Rescinding the vote would mean the Legislature would “undo” a previous vote with a simple majority. However, that would still leave the Legislature needing the 30 votes necessary to fund House Bill 2002 from the Constitutional Budget Reserve. At the end of the state’s fiscal year on June 30, a number of state accounts for various programs are automatically drained and their funds moved into the CBR, a process known as “the sweep.” The Legislature typically votes to reverse this sweep as part of its capital budget. But this year, in addition to no vote to reverse the sweep, Gov. Mike Dunleavy’s administration has added a number of accounts to the list of sweepable funds. Accounts not previously on

Michael Penn | Juneau Empire

From left, Rep. Colleen Leonard-Sullivan, R-Wasilla, Rep. Cathy Tilton, R-Wasilla, and Rep. Sarah Vance, R-Homer, speak together before a reconsideration vote HB 2002 at the Capitol on Monday. The three representatives voted no on the bill.

the list and currently without funding are the accounts which support the Alaska Performance Scholarship, which provides money for students to attend universities in the state, and the Power Cost Equalization program, which provides subsidies for heating costs in rural areas.

The House voted Sunday for the same bill, and while the bill itself required only a simple majority, 20 votes, to pass, funding the bill from the CBR requires three-fourths, or 30 votes. The end tally on Monday was 29-7, adding four yea votes from Sunday.

Voting against the bill were Reps. David Eastman, R-Wasilla, Sharon Jackson, R-Eagle River, Delena Johnson, R-Palmer, Colleen Sullivan-Leonard, R-Wasilla, Cathy Tilton, R-Wasilla, Sarah Vance, R-Homer and Tammie See budget, Page A2

Crews close in on containing fire Names of shooting victims released By Brian Mazurek Peninsula Clarion

After three days of no substantial growth on the Swan Lake Fire, fire crews completed 72% of their containment objectives Monday. Crews spent the day Sunday removing hoses and water pumps along the containment line in areas where there is a reduced threat of the fire spread, according to the latest update from the Eastern Area Incident Management Team. Helispots were repaired by scattering the log pad and pulling brush back over the area, and wood chippers were used to remove brush piles along secondary containment lines. Helicopters dropped water See fire, Page A3

By Brian Mazurek Peninsula Clarion

biologist for the Department of Fish and Game, Colton Lipka, said. The bag and possession limits go into effect at 12:01 a.m. Wednesday. The bag and possession limit will stay into effect until Dec. 31.

Kenai Police have released the names of two women killed in a shooting in a Kenai home. The victims are mother and daughter Rachelle M. Armstrong, 60, and Lisa M. Rutzebeck, 39, both of Kenai, according to an update released Monday morning by the Kenai Police Department. Police responded to reports of a shooting at a home on California Avenue early Sunday morning. California Avenue is located near Wildwood Correctional Complex and Cook Inlet View Drive in north Kenai. The deceased have been transferred to the State Medical Examiner’s Office for autopsy and next of kin have been notified. In an initial statement released Sunday, police said that the shooting happened in the early morning

See dipnet, Page A2

See victims, Page A3

Courtesy Eastern Area Incident Management Team

A map of the Swan Lake Fire as of Monday.

Kasilof River dipnetting area expanded, bag and possession limit increased By Victoria Petersen Peninsula Clarion

The Department of Fish and Game is increasing the Kasilof River bag and possession limit for sockeye salmon to six fish per day and 12 fish in possession. No more than two

salmon per day and two in possession may be coho salmon, a Monday press release from the Department of Fish and Game said. “Increasing the limits for sockeye salmon allows anglers an opportunity to harvest additional fish to fill their freezer,” area management

Financial crisis opens university to layoffs By Dan Joling Associated Press

ANCHORAGE — The University of Alaska Board of Regents decided Monday they could no longer wait to see if the Alaska Legislature will bail them out from severe budget cuts inflicted by Gov. Mike Dunleavy. Meeting in an emergency session, regents voted 10-1 to allow administrators to expedite layoffs of tenured faculty, end programs and take other measures to cut expenses. Declaring the financial emergency is a terrible blow to the university’s reputation, said regent President John Davies. Faculty considering a

job would think twice about accepting one, he said, but at this point, the university’s financial situation is not a secret. “The national headlines are already out there,” he said. “Those faculty members are already choosing not to come. Students are choosing not to come.” Moving forward without action was no longer a choice, Davies said. “We have to, in effect, plan for the worst and hope for the best, at this point,” he said after the vote. Dunleavy, a first-term Republican governor who took office in December, used his line-item veto pen on June 28 to slash more than $400 million from the state operating budget approved

by the Legislature. About one-third of his vetoes were directed at the university. Along with a $5 million cut made by legislators, the university saw its state funding fall by $136 million, a cut of 41% that took effect three days later with the start of the new fiscal year. That translated into reductions of $11 million each month for the next year. Continuing to delay a decision on how to reduce expenses would compound the problem and require greater cuts later, said UA President Jim Johnsen. Layoffs are inevitable because most of the budget is devoted to people, he said. The regents could vote on what to

cut in September. Johnson asked regents for direction on how to plan and gave them three alternatives: cut entire campuses, cut each campus proportionately, or come up with a new university structure that makes strategic cuts with fewer programs offered at fewer locations, larger class sizes and consolidated administration. Regents opted to receive more information on the latter two and will meet again July 30. The university has main campuses in Fairbanks, Anchorage and Juneau and 13 satellite campuses. Proportionate See layoffs, Page A3


Peninsula Clarion

Tuesday, July 23, 2019

AccuWeather 5-day forecast for Kenai-Soldotna ®


Wednesday Thursday

More clouds than sun Hi: 65

Mostly cloudy with a shower

Lo: 53

Hi: 61

Lo: 49


Cloudy with a shower in spots Hi: 61

Lo: 50


Mostly cloudy with a stray shower

Periods of rain

Hi: 60

Hi: 61

Lo: 49

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

61 62 65 61

Sunrise Sunset

Last New July 24 July 31

Daylight Day Length - 17 hrs., 41 min., 46 sec. Daylight lost - 4 min., 29 sec.

Alaska Cities Yesterday Hi/Lo/W 54/47/c 74/58/s 57/51/c 69/51/c 60/50/c 69/54/pc 78/52/pc 76/46/pc 67/51/pc 56/50/c 81/54/pc 78/58/s 82/48/pc 80/44/s 78/52/c 66/50/s 73/49/pc 75/49/pc 69/56/c 72/52/c 77/52/pc 66/52/s

Today 5:20 a.m. 11:01 p.m.

Moonrise Moonset

Tomorrow 5:22 a.m. 10:59 p.m.

First Aug 7

Today 12:55 a.m. 1:26 p.m.

Kotzebue 69/63

Lo: 47

Unalakleet 70/57 McGrath 79/58

Full Aug 15 Tomorrow 1:03 a.m. 2:44 p.m.

Yesterday Hi/Lo/W 68/60/c 76/51/pc 74/57/s 55/49/c 79/55/pc 82/50/pc 77/51/pc 67/50/pc 69/50/c 54/47/c 65/52/pc 70/53/pc 71/51/pc 81/53/s 79/45/pc 78/50/pc 65/58/c 67/52/c 76/53/pc 66/53/pc 79/56/pc 69/54/pc

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

Anchorage 70/58



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

71/67/r 89/72/pc 85/66/s 86/68/pc 91/73/pc 96/76/t 97/74/pc 96/73/t 92/61/pc 91/75/pc 81/51/s 100/70/pc 84/79/t 78/66/sh 90/55/sh 93/76/pc 79/71/r 92/75/pc 75/65/pc 78/59/pc 77/72/r

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

75/59/sh 86/66/pc 85/58/s 75/56/r 80/68/t 77/67/r 92/67/pc 78/63/sh 97/69/t 83/64/t 84/62/s 96/64/s 70/65/r 79/60/s 93/60/pc 90/71/t 79/56/pc 79/62/t 81/62/s 82/59/t 79/59/s

77/66/sh 96/76/pc 77/73/r 78/62/r 94/78/pc 74/70/sh 87/57/t 79/66/s 77/65/pc 81/54/s 92/79/pc 79/52/s 87/54/t 79/63/pc 90/46/s 83/68/t 89/53/pc 87/78/pc 95/78/c 76/71/sh 91/73/pc

77/62/s 87/66/t 79/58/s 70/56/sh 89/66/s 78/58/s 89/62/s 80/60/s 80/60/s 83/59/s 88/70/pc 83/60/pc 80/55/t 79/56/pc 94/59/s 73/61/sh 90/60/pc 89/79/pc 90/69/pc 80/59/s 82/64/pc


Kodiak 64/52


Kenai Peninsula’s award-winning publication

2:11 a.m. (4.2) 2:18 p.m. (2.7)

First Second

7:03 a.m. (14.4) 7:45 p.m. (15.4)

1:07 a.m. (4.2) 1:14 p.m. (2.7)

First Second

5:40 a.m. (8.1) 6:37 p.m. (8.8)

12:02 p.m. (1.3) --- (---)

First Second

11:50 a.m. (25.4) --- (---)

6:17 a.m. (4.7) 6:31 p.m. (3.2)


Almanac Readings ending 4 p.m. yesterday


From Kenai Municipal Airport

High .............................................. 71 Low ............................................... 45 Normal high ................................. 65 Normal low ................................... 49 Record high ....................... 78 (1955) Record low ........................ 39 (1965)


From the Peninsula Clarion in Kenai

24 hours ending 4 p.m. yest. . 0.00" Month to date .......................... 0.60" Normal month to date ............. 1.20" Year to date .............................. 4.10" Normal year to date ................ 6.25" Record today ................ 0.70" (1960) Record for July ............ 5.02" (1958) Record for year ........... 27.09" (1963)

Valdez 64/48

Juneau 68/54

120 at Death Valley, Calif. 34 at Old Faithful, Wyo.

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

Sitka 63/55

State Extremes High yesterday Low yesterday

Jacksonville 93/71/t 91/71/t Kansas City 82/65/pc 78/57/s Key West 93/83/pc 89/81/pc Las Vegas 109/86/pc 102/84/t Little Rock 87/75/t 83/61/s Los Angeles 85/60/pc 90/68/s Louisville 83/74/r 82/63/s Memphis 88/76/t 82/63/pc Miami 93/79/c 90/77/t Midland, TX 98/75/t 90/63/s Milwaukee 73/63/pc 78/62/s Minneapolis 79/60/s 82/63/s Nashville 90/77/t 83/59/pc New Orleans 89/77/t 85/75/t New York 90/78/t 74/68/sh Norfolk 100/81/s 83/69/t Oklahoma City 88/72/pc 84/58/s Omaha 81/65/s 80/60/s Orlando 93/72/t 89/74/t Philadelphia 94/78/t 78/67/sh Phoenix 103/90/pc 106/87/pc


7:44 a.m. (15.6) 8:26 p.m. (16.6)

(For the 48 contiguous states)

Ketchikan 65/55

82 at Glennallen and Northway 43 at Gustavas

Today’s Forecast


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


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

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

75/69/r 81/67/r 85/61/s 79/54/s 99/68/pc 98/64/s 103/74/pc 95/76/pc 78/67/pc 74/57/pc 86/65/t 83/58/pc 79/58/s 93/63/r 69/66/r 91/74/pc 83/67/s 103/81/t 87/72/pc 96/77/t 88/71/pc

Acapulco Athens Auckland Baghdad Berlin Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg London Madrid Magadan Mexico City Montreal Moscow Paris Rome Seoul Singapore Sydney Tokyo Vancouver

95/80/pc 92/77/s 58/48/s 112/84/s 77/59/sh 86/82/c 85/67/s 63/35/s 82/63/pc 101/72/s 59/46/pc 75/55/t 73/61/pc 78/55/pc 91/63/pc 88/64/s 88/73/pc 87/81/t 73/51/s 76/72/r 79/59/pc

75/55/pc 70/61/sh 80/57/c 85/64/s 94/63/s 98/64/s 101/76/pc 92/71/pc 79/70/pc 72/56/pc 83/60/t 75/57/c 80/57/s 93/57/s 80/57/pc 87/77/t 81/58/s 98/77/t 84/61/s 77/67/sh 83/58/s

87/78/t 93/76/s 58/43/pc 113/82/s 84/61/pc 89/82/t 87/67/s 65/44/s 89/68/s 102/73/s 57/39/pc 73/54/t 79/57/pc 70/59/sh 98/73/pc 90/68/s 89/77/sh 85/80/t 75/52/s 81/74/c 72/58/pc

Rain and thunderstorms, some with flooding downpours, will stretch along the East Coast and South today. Heat will bake the West with thunderstorms rumbling over the Rockies and Desert Southwest.

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation

Cold -10s

Warm -0s


Stationary 10s


Showers T-storms 30s






Flurries 80s



90s 100s 110s

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2019

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


First Second

Deep Creek


High yesterday Low yesterday

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

4:02 a.m. (4.1) 4:09 p.m. (2.6)

National Extremes

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

8:57 a.m. (16.3) 9:39 p.m. (17.3)

Glennallen 58/46

Cold Bay 61/51

Unalaska 56/51


First Second

Seward Homer 64/53 64/54

Kenai/ Soldotna Homer

Dillingham 69/51


Kenai City Dock

Kenai/ Soldotna 65/53

Fairbanks 82/61

Talkeetna 75/55

Bethel 68/53

Today Hi/Lo/W 69/63/c 79/58/pc 63/56/sh 60/51/c 82/60/pc 76/51/sh 70/54/pc 65/53/sh 52/42/pc 55/47/c 64/53/sh 63/55/sh 64/54/sh 75/55/pc 82/57/pc 77/54/t 70/57/pc 64/48/sh 73/56/pc 67/56/sh 76/55/pc 65/55/sh

Prudhoe Bay 52/42

Anaktuvuk Pass 71/51

Nome 60/51

* Indicates estimated temperatures for yesterday Today Hi/Lo/W 54/47/c 70/58/c 56/45/c 68/53/pc 61/51/c 61/49/sh 81/58/s 77/54/pc 69/51/pc 57/51/c 82/61/pc 82/63/s 58/46/sh 72/47/sh 65/55/sh 64/54/pc 68/54/sh 65/55/sh 73/61/c 72/53/c 65/55/sh 64/52/pc

Tides Today


Sun and Moon

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

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


Utqiagvik 56/45

Dipnet From Page A1

(USPS 438-410)

The Peninsula Clarion is a locally operated member of Sound Publishing Inc., published Sunday through Friday. P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, AK 99611 Street address: 150 Trading Bay Road, Suite 1, Kenai, AK Phone: (907) 283-7551 Postmaster: Send address changes to the Peninsula Clarion,

P.O. Box 3009, Kenai, AK 99611 Periodicals postage paid at Kenai, AK Copyright 2019 Peninsula Clarion

Who to call at the Peninsula Clarion News tip? Question? Main number ................................................... 283-7551 Fax................................................................... 283-3299 News email ...........................

General news Erin Thompson Editor............................ Jeff Helminiak Sports & Features Editor..... Victoria Petersen Education........................ Joey Klecka Sports/Features .................... Brian Mazurek Public Safety .................... Kat Sorensen Fisheries & City Tim Millings Pagination .........................

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

For home delivery Order a five-day-a-week, 13-week subscription for $57, a 26-week subscription for $108, or a 52-week subscription for $198. Use our easypay plan and save on these rates. Call 283-3584 for details. Weekend and mail subscription rates are available upon request.

Want to place an ad? Classified: Call 283-7551 and ask for the classified ad department between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or email Display: Call 283-7551 and ask for the display advertising department between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Contacts for other departments:

Publisher ....................................................... Jeff Hayden Production Manager ............................. Frank Goldthwaite

As of Sunday, a total of 231,900 sockeye salmon have passed the Kasilof River sonar site. The current escapement of sockeye salmon in the Kasilof River is proceeding at a rate projected to exceed the biological escapement goal. In addition to increasing bag and possession limits, the Department of Fish and Game also issued an emergency order expanding the area open to dipnetting. Dipnetting from the shore will be allowed in an expanded area, from Department of Fish and Game markers on Cook Inlet beaches upstream to the Sterling Highway Bridge. Dipnetting from a boat is allowed from

Budget From Page A1

Wilson, R-North Pole. Several members of the Republican minority voted in favor of the bill. House Minority Leader Lance Pruitt, R-Anchorage voted in favor of the bill after having voted it down just the day before on Sunday. “This bill not passing is having immediate impacts, and Alaskans are understandably nervous and angry as they witness continuing gridlock in Juneau. Jobs, scholarships, and vital services are all on the line,” Speaker Edgmon said in a press release. “We are not giving up hope. We thank everyone who voted for the capital budget and for the growing commitment to find compromise on this issue and the many other challenges ahead.” Also on Monday, the University of Alaska Board of Regents voted to declare financial exigency, a legal tool that will al-

Victoria Petersen / Peninsula Clarion

Nate Rochon cleans fish after dipnetting in the Kasilof River on June 25.

the Department of Fish and Game markers located on Cook Inlet beaches upstream to Department of Fish and Game markers at approximately river mile 3 of the Kasilof River. The expansion of the

dipnetting area goes into effect at 12:01 a.m. Wednesday. The dipnet area expansion is in effect until 11:59 p.m. Aug. 7. Dipnetting on the Kasilof River is allowed 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and

requires an Upper Cook Inlet Personal use permit and a 2019 Resident Sport Fishing license. Only Alaska residents may participate. King salmon or other non-salmon species may not be kept, the release said.

low the university system to make drastic cost cutting measures. The board voted 10-to-1 in favor of the declaration. The declaration of financial exigency takes no action in and of itself, it simply allows the Regents to make cost cutting decisions like laying-off tenured faculty, something that would not be possi-

ble under normal circumstances. The regents had delayed declaring exigency earlier this month, hoping for the passage of House Bill 2001 or similar legislation that could restore a significant amount if not all of the university’s funding. On July 17, Moody’s Corporation downgraded

the university’s credit rating, making the University of Alaska the second lowest rated flagship university in the nation, above only the University of Puerto Rico. In addition to lack of funding for the university system, vaccine programs, domestic violence and homelessness programs remain unfunded.

Peninsula Clarion

Fire From Page A1

along hot spots in the Upper Jean Lake Area while crews continued to search for and extinguish hot spots up to 300 feet from the containment line. The remaining portion of the fire continues to be monitored closely by air. Although the fire experienced little growth over the past few days, hot and dry weather conditions leave the potential for some continued growth on the table. The Thurman and Mystery Creek drainages will produce smoke as the fire smolders, and interior pockets of unburned fuel may continue to burn and produce smoke until a season-ending precipitation occurs. As fire activity decreases, some fire crews, support staff and equipment will demobilize. The fire is approximately 102,027 acres in size and is staffed by 341 personnel. The fire is burning about 5.5 miles east of Sterling in an area of the Kenai National Wildlife Refuge that has not seen a fire since 1947. A community meeting regarding the fire and smoke conditions will take place at 6 p.m. Thursday at Cooper Landing Elementary School. For more information regarding the fire or the community meeting, contact the incident management team at 208-391-3488. Open fires, including campfires, are prohibited on federal lands including the Kenai National Wildlife and the Chugach National Forest, and portions of the Refuge and Chugach remained closed due to fire and smoke conditions. Current closures can be found at or news/chugach/news-events. Campfires are permitted on state, municipal and private lands. A temporary flight restriction (TFR) remains in effect for the area, and pilots can confirm current flight restrictions at save_pages/detail_9_0573. html.

Layoffs From Page A1

reductions would hit UA Fairbanks, where most research facilities are located, with a $67 million reduction. UA Anchorage, which serves the most students, would see a $47 million reduction. UA Southeast would be in line for a $10 million reduction. A majority of state lawmakers two weeks ago voted in favour of overriding Dunleavy vetoes but could not muster a three-fourths majority required to override. Legislators are currently meeting in a special session. Override supporters vowed to try to restore university money and hoped public pressure would change the minds of override opponents. Regent Lisa Parker cast the only vote against the declaration. She would not comment afterward, citing regent policy that says only the board president could speak for the board. Regent Karen Perdue said the public needs to understand how short the time is to make major institutional decisions while minimizing harm to students. “We not only have a moral obligation to students, we have a legal obligation to students in relation to our accreditation,” Perdue said. “When you think about students who are halfway through their course of study, and they’ve already spent a lot of money, and invested in us, to give them such a short notice, and finality, is just not acceptable.”

Victims From Page A1

hours and that a suspect had reportedly fled the scene. The suspect was described as a heavy set black male wearing a gray hoodie and orange cap who should be considered armed and dangerous. In an update provided later Sunday, police said there appeared to be “some association” between a

Tuesday, July 23, 2019


around the peninsula ‘Blazing Guns at Roaring Gulch’ Kenai Performers present “Blazing Guns at Roaring Gulch” — a melodrama — FridaySunday, Aug. 16-18 and Friday-Sunday, Aug 23-25 at their 44045 B-Beach location (backside of Subway). Friday and Saturday shows at 7 p.m., Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets are $18 each and available online at www.kenaiperformers. org, or at the door. Price includes pie a la mode served during intermission. Come see this hilarious, interactive show where you are encouraged to “boo” the villain and “cheer” the hero! For more information call Terri at 252-6808.

Trunk show by Pam Ventgen

The Kenai Peninsula Quilting Guild is sponsoring a Trunk Show by Pam Ventgen at Christ Lutheran Church, 128 Soldotna Ave. in Soldotna on Friday, July 26, at 7 p.m. Pam has been sewing since fourth grade and quilting for nearly 30 years. She enjoys all aspects of quilting, including machine piecing, foundation paper piecing, applique and hand stitching. Pam lives in Anchorage but has taught all across the state, including in Dillingham, Kodiak, Valdez, Haines, Palmer and the Kenai Peninsula. Pam is a recently retired professor at the University of Alaska Anchorage and in her spare time enjoys travelling as much as she can.


TRASHercise is a City of Kenai sponsored event that encourages Kenai citizens to get out exercise and clean up our City simultaneously. Join us Thursday, July 25 from 12-1 p.m. in Old Town Kenai and meet at the Old Town Playground. Together we’ll make a difference and get some exercise. All TRASHercise events are pending suitable weather conditions. Gloves and bags will be provided. For additional information call 283-8262 or 283-8235.

Soldotna High School Class of ‘89

Soldotna High School Class of 1989 will be holding their 30th Class Reunion this weekend, July 26, 27 and 28. Friday night will be an informal gathering at The Duck Inn (which is now non-smoking) on K-Beach Road from 7 p.m. to ? Saturdday night will be at The Cannery Lodge located at the end of Cannery Road off K-Beach. It starts at 6 p.m. and will go until 10 p.m. We will have catered food, a cash bar, bonfire and music. Sunday afternoon will be a family BBQ at the beach house of Scott & Lela Rosin on Chinulna off of Cannery Road from 1-4 p.m. Please bring a side dish or dessert, camp chairs or a beach blanket to sit on & your favorite drink. Beer, water & sodas will be provided. The cost is $50 per person — so $100 for graduate and spouse or friend. All information and the link to pay is shared on the Facebook ~SOHI Class of 1989 30th Class Reunion~. If you’re not on Face Book, you can email Kelly (Keating) Griebel at KellyG@ or text her at 907-398-7293.

Sterling Community Center dinner and dedication The Sterling Community Center is installing a memorial plaque and hosting a dinner and dedication ceremony in remembrance of those that helped establish the Sterling community on Saturday, Aug. 3 at the Sterling Community Center. Doors and bar open at 5:30 p.m. Dinner, prepared by Moose River BBQ, will be served at 6:15 p.m. Famous Pie Auction to follow. Tickets: $20 adults, $10 children 12 and under. Call 907-262-7224 for more information.

VFW Progress Days event

Come and join us at the VFW On Saturday, July 27 starting at 12 p.m. There will be food, fun, games, raffles, split the pot, silent auction, VFW fish pins, VFW cookbooks. Open to the Public. Member RV parking for a small fee. All on Birch Street, Soldotna. Info call 262-2722.

Fireweed Guild FiberFest

The Annual Fireweed Guild FiberFest will be held on Saturday-Sunday, Sept. 28-29 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., at the Soldotna Sports Center. Join us

News From Page A1

in homelessness programs, while also seeking help from private donors, Dunleavy said. The city is trying to find buildings that meet emergency shelter requirements, Mayor Ethan Berkowitz said. Public outcry over camps and visible homelessness has grown, but now “camp abatement” will need to end because there is nowhere for those people to go,

potential suspect and victims. Kenai Police Chief David Ross declined to comment Monday on what that association may be. The investigation is ongoing. Police are looking for any witness with information, including surveillance video, to help determine what happened and to identify the suspect. Anyone with information about this incident should call the Kenai Police Department at 907-283-7879.

to celebrate natural fibers — from sheep, alpacas, llamas, rabbits, musk ox, goats and even dogs! See the many products produced from these fibers by talented Alaska artists. There will be classes for adults and free children’s activities, fiber vendor booths along with a fiber animal exhibit and sheep shearing demo. Local food trucks will be present outside the venue for a tasty lunch or snack. Bring your spinning wheel or your knitting/crochet project and join the Fiber Friends Circle and socialize with other fiber enthusiasts! The entrance is free and there will be a raffle to win some beautiful hand-made fiber products. Come meet local artists and show your appreciation for Alaska’s fiber industry. For inquiries, contact Nancy at 252-4863. See you there!

KCHS 1969 reunion

The KCHS 1969 50th High School Reunion will take place on July 26 at 6 p.m. at Pizza Paradisos. Dorothy Lou Hermansen, Maryam Gray House and Sheryl House Martin are serving as the event’s planning committee. Visit the Facebook page “KCHS 1969 50th Reunion” for more information. Graduates may register through that page, or by emailing Dorothy Hermansen at

Orchestra summer concert series

The Kenai Peninsula Orchestra presents the annual Summer Concert Series Aug. 4-10. Chamber music concerts featuring the AKamerata Quartet, under the direction of Dr. Oleg Proskurnya from Anchorage, will take place Sunday, Aug. 4 at Faith Lutheran Church in Homer, and Monday, Aug. 5 at Christ Lutheran Church in Soldotna. Both concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. The Anchorage Bowl Chamber Orchestra under the direction on Kyle Lindsey will perform at the Kenai Senior Center on August 7 at 2:00 pm. This concert is free and open to the public. Gala concerts take place Aug. 9 at the Mariner Theater in Homer, and Aug. 10 at the Renee C. Henderson Auditorium in Kenai. This summer, KPO performs music by British composers. The concert opens with Overture to The Wasps, by Ralph Vaughan Williams. Movements from The Enigma Variations by Edward Elgar will close out the first half of the program. After intermission, The Planets by Gustav Holst will be performed in its entirety. This colossal piece features an extended orchestra and an offstage treble choir. Gala concerts begin at 7:30 p.m, with a preconcert conversation at 6:45 pm. Tickets for the chamber and Gala are $20 general admission, $15 Crescendo Club members. Youth 18 and under are free!

Community BBQ and Pioneer Meet & Greet Join the Soldotna Historical Society for its free community event to kick off Soldotna Progress Days with their Community BBQ and Pioneer Meet & Greet on Friday, July 26, from 4-6 p.m. at the Soldotna Homestead Museum, located on Centennial Park Road. Visit with local pioneers and enjoy a free community BBQ. A special presentation to honor our Pioneer Grand Marshall, Al Hershberger, begins at 4:15 p.m. Bring the whole family, sign up for door prizes, complete a scavenger hunt, receive a free activity booklet, tour historical cabins, and more! Become part of Soldotna’s continuing history! For more information, call Sara at 262-9814 ext. 15 or

Progress Days

Join Soldotna in its biggest celebration: Progress Days! Kick off the festival weekend on Friday, July 26, 4-6 p.m. at the Soldotna Homestead Museum, located on Centennial Park Rd., to meet pioneers and enjoy a free community BBQ. Saturday, July 27 the hometown parade will begin at 11 a.m., departing from Soldotna High School. It will travel down Marydale, then down Binkley, and dispersing on Shady Lane. The judge’s stand is back at the Borough Building. Saturday, 11-5 p.m., visit food and craft vendors and listen to live music on the stage at Soldotna Creek Park. Saturday night at 6 p.m. purchase tickets to the Rock on the River Concert featuring 36 Crazyfists, with special guests Distance Defined and Thera.

Berkowitz said. “There’s a brutality to these cuts,” Berkowitz said. “They did it without talking to anybody or analyzing what the consequences would be.” Organizations are reducing staff and discussing which clients to turn away, said Jasmine Boyle, executive director of the Anchorage Coalition to End Homelessness. “Life in our community is going to look radically different,” Boyle said. “There will be very fragile young and old people who will need

our compassion and our kindness.”

Officials remove pylons aimed at keeping cars off bike path ANCHORAGE — A Girdwood man rented pylons to keep cars off a bike path that tourists sometimes mistake for a road. The Alaska Department of Transportation removed them a day later.

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Tickets sold online at or at the door. Sunday, noon-5 p.m., enjoy a free city picnic at noon at Soldotna Creek Park and more food and craft vendors. For the love of horses, visit the Soldotna Rodeo at 1 and 6 p.m. on Saturday or 1 p.m. on Sunday. For more information, call Andy at the Soldotna Chamber at 262-9814 ext. 14 or

21st Annual 5K Wildlife Rescue Run & Walk The Alaska SeaLife Center is hosting the 21st Annual 5K Wildlife Rescue Run & Walk on Saturday, Aug. 3. This family-friendly race is a fundraiser to support the Center’s Wildlife Response Program.Race participants are invited to register online via the link found at www.alaskasealife. org. Registration is $35 a person through August 2, and $40 the day of the race. Supporters who can’t be in Seward on race day can sign up online to be a virtual runner. Race bibs will be available for pickup in the Alaska SeaLife Center lobby on Aug. 3 from 10-11:45 a.m. All participants will begin the race at 12 p.m. The presentation of race awards and drawings for the door prizes will be held at 2 p.m. The 5K race route follows a generally flat course along the scenic Seward waterfront and is open to walkers and runners of all levels.

Monthly Board Meeting

The LeeShore Center will be holding its monthly Board meeting at The LeeShore Center on Wednesday July 31. The meeting is open to the public and begins at 6 p.m. For further information call 283-9479.

25th Funny River Festival

25th Funny River Festival will take place Friday-Sunday, Aug. 2-4 at Funny River Community Center, 35850 Pioneer Access Road, 12 Mile Funny River Road. An 18-hole golf tournament to support the Funny River Community Center will take place Saturday, July 27 at the Bird Homestead Golf course.

Kidfest comes to Soldotna

Peninsula Community Health Services of Alaska, along with the Soldotna Chamber’s Student Ambassador Program, is hosting KidFest on Saturday, Aug. 10 at the Peninsula Center Mall in Soldotna. This family-friendly community event promotes health and safety for children returning to school. Get the kids out of the house for an afternoon of educational activity booths and stations, car seat checkups, chances to win prizes and earn backpacks with basic school supplies with completed report card activity, a photo booth, and so much more! Admission is free, and the fun starts at 11 a.m. and ends at 3 p.m! For more information, visit kidfest.

Salmon Run Series

Come enjoy running and the Tsalteshi Trails this summer during the Salmon Run Series. The five-race series is held Wednesday nights starting July 10. The routes are perfect for any type of runner or walker. Check our Facebook page for weekly trail routes and updates. All proceeds support Kenai Watershed Forum education programs. First race in 2019 is Wednesday July 10, last race is Aug. 7.

Kenai/Nikiski Class of ’89 reunion

Kenai/Nikiski Class of ‘89 reunion will be held Friday, Aug. 9 at Kenai River Brewing company from 5:30-8 p.m. and at Bridge Lounge at 8 p.m. same night. A potluck at Hilcorp Rec Site will be held Saturday, Aug. 10 at 11 a.m. Info: FB Kenai Peninsula Class of ‘89 or call 360-893-2750.

Food for Thought

Join us in the Fireweed Diner at the Kenai Peninsula Food Bank, every Tuesday from 5-6 p.m. from June 11 through Sept. 10 for a meal and a time of learning about food and nutrition. RSVP to Greg Meyer, executive director, 907-262-3111 or

Anchorage television station KTUU reported the Matt Martyn took action because his four children use the bike path and he’s constantly concerned that a reckless driver could hurt them. Girdwood residents say drivers on the bike path are an ongoing safety hazard for pedestrians. They’ve called on state road officials to improve

safety along the path. Transportation Department spokeswoman Shannon McCarthy says state law does not allow residents to implement physical safety measures on state roads. The department says state law requires that only the department post signs along the pathway. There are 17 signs at intersections along the Alyeska Highway.

Opinion A4


Peninsula Clarion



Serving the Kenai Peninsula since 1970 Jeff Hayden Publisher ERIN THOMPSON. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor RANDI KEATON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Circulation Director FRANK GOLDTHWAITE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Production Manager

What others say

Too often, victims of sexual assault are denied justice After Jeffrey Epstein’s arrest, it was not a matter of “if,” but “when” Alexander Acosta would step down. Acosta, the Miami-raised U.S. secretary of Labor did resign on Friday — two days after he tried to make a logical case for the lenient deal he gave sexual predator Jeffrey Epstein; six days after Epstein’s arrest in New Jersey; six months after the Miami Herald Editorial Board first called for Acosta to resign. And 11 years after Acosta did so little to ensure Epstein — alleged to have sexually molested or raped dozens of young girls, some barely in their teens, at his mansion in Palm Beach County — landed in prison for a long time. Acosta broke faith with the young victims of whom Epstein took advantage. Acosta thought so little of them that he didn’t bother to inform them that Epstein was going to jail for a ridiculously short period of time. Just this past February, a federal judge in Florida ruled Acosta’s egregious misstep illegal. Now that he has resigned as labor secretary, how will Acosta be held accountable for that shameful lapse? Acosta also failed the broader public, letting the jet-setter whom he forced to register as a sexual offender be released after mere months in jail, free to continue his crimes if he desired, if not in Florida, then anywhere else in the world. Acosta did not deserve to be a public servant. The Epstein case hit a raw nerve with the public. Justice not only was delayed and denied. It was trampled upon. Of course, Epstein got a light tap on the wrist. Of course, his victims were kept in the dark. Of course, his money and his connections insulated him. Epstein’s case is singular because of the number of girls he sexually abused and trafficked, the gaudy depravity of his crimes and his high-voltage associations in politics, finance and the law. However, it’s also the same old story: the story of a powerful man and his powerless victims. The story of enablers who provided assistance and excuses. The story of men who were believed and women who were dismissed or intimidated into silence. Epstein was arrested on July 6 on charges of sex trafficking with minors in Florida and New York. He has been a registered sex offender since 2008, when he was convicted of soliciting a 14-year-old girl for prostitution. A pal of Bill Clinton and Donald Trump, Epstein could have faced federal charges in that 2008 case and 45 years behind bars. Instead, Acosta, then the U.S. attorney for the Southern District of Florida, agreed to a sweetheart plea deal. It was a third-rate consolation prize for victims and for the Palm Beach police and prosecutors who had worked the case. Last November, the Miami Herald published Julie K. Brown’s three-part series, “Perversion of Justice,” identifying 80 girls and young women whom Epstein had allegedly molested from 2001 to 2006. There is some evidence that Americans finally are becoming more serious about their response to sexual abuse. It can be found in the lengthening list of high-profile sex abusers who have lost the immunity they once enjoyed, in #MeToo and in the revulsion that greeted a New Jersey judge’s lenient sentence recently for a young rapist from “a good family.” But, of course, this is a country in which several women have credibly accused the president — the president! — of sexual violence, and the media have become blasé about it. According to the National Sexual Violence Resource Center, 63 percent of sexual assaults go unreported. Survivors remain silent because they dread being blamed, shamed and doubted — even though the NSVRC says the prevalence of false reporting is no greater in cases of sexual abuse than for other crimes. Most of those survivors never have the full attention of law enforcement. If they aren’t young white women with highprofile abusers, the odds of television crews showing up are low. Celebrity lawyers don’t leap to take their cases. Maybe the DNA evidence disappears into the backlog of unprocessed rape kits that exists in many states, leaving rapists free to continue their crimes. Rape suspects are innocent until proven guilty, and many are found guilty and receive tough sentences, but not enough. When one in four girls is sexually abused before her 18th birthday, according to the NSVRC, and when one in five women is raped during her lifetime, crimes of sexual violence and exploitation cannot be minimized or excused, no matter how rich or powerful the perpetrators — or how poor and nondescript the victims. — The Miami Herald, July 12

news & politics

Trump says he’ll watch ‘a little’ of Mueller testimony By Jonathan Lemire Associated Press

NEW YORK — He won’t watch. Well, maybe just a little bit. President Donald Trump on Monday feigned indifference to Robert Mueller’s upcoming congressional testimony, an eyebrow-raising claim for a media-obsessed president who has been concerned for months about the potential impact of the former special counsel’s appearance. Much of Washington will stop in its tracks Wednesday as Mueller testifies on Capitol Hill for at least five hours, a nationally televised event that for many Americans will be their first detailed exposure to the former special counsel’s findings on Russia’s 2016 election interference. The Justice Department on Monday told Mueller his testimony should not go beyond information that has already been released publicly.



Tuesday, july 23, 2019

alaska voices | Larry Persily

Let’s stop with the meaningless political labels I

f we’re going to insult each other, we should be accurate — or at least consistent. Actually, better that we just stop. Let’s look back to 1985, when then-Gov. Bill Sheffield nominated Bill Ross to serve as commissioner at the Department of Environmental Conservation. The House Republican minority that year included an assortment of anti-Sheffield, vocal and verbose conservatives. They attacked Ross as a “socialist” because, they said, he had been to Cuba. Never mind that Cuba’s leader, President Fidel Castro, was a selfavowed communist. “Socialist” must have sounded like a dirtier word to this crew. The rude, partisan and accusatory attacks continued because, well, maybe they were clairvoyant and were practicing for the future of social media. In those days, the legislative lounge was next door to the press room, where reporters used to type with all 10 fingers on full-size keyboards. Phones had cords. There were two pay phones in the building. And there were no online dictionaries. One day, a House minority member took a break from a discussion in the legislative lounge and stuck his head into the press room to sheepishly ask if anyone had a dictionary. It seems he and his demagoguing colleagues wanted to look up the difference between socialism and communism. They weren’t sure, though that hadn’t stopped them from criticizing the governor’s nominee. Here we are 34 years later in Alaska, still throwing around the word “socialism” like it’s some sort of Silly Putty that means whatever we want — yet always means something bad. I have read supporters of the unaffordable $3,000 Alaska Permanent Fund dividend call those who disagree

We’re 735,000 children, students, parents, grandparents, the homeless, elderly and sick. It’s time we thought about our communities more than our politics. with them socialists. And I have read supporters of a smaller, affordable dividend call their opponents socialists, too. Both sides can’t be socialists, can they? Former state legislator Dick Randolph of Fairbanks in an opinion column referred to “Democratic socialism” as the opposite of individual freedom. Does that mean “Republican socialism” is the same as individual freedom? Are there two different kinds of socialism in Alaska, one for Democrats and another for Republicans? One blogger called defenders of the $3,000 dividend “Alaska’s Snow Machine Socialists.” I think that was meant as an insult. I suppose maybe the blogger is implying that Alaskans use their dividends to buy new snowmachines, which means we could call some of those $3,000 PFDers Hot Tub Socialists, Medical Bill Socialists and College Savings Socialists. A reader comment on a meanspirited conservative Alaska website accused a supporter of higher oil taxes of practicing Socialism 101 for asserting that more oil taxes would solve Alaska’s budget problems. In simple terms, socialism calls for public ownership of property and resources, not private ownership. The community is a cooperative, and everyone who works is entitled to a share of the good life. Communism is where the government owns everything and is supposed to distribute the wealth more or less fairly — except Russian

President Vladimir Putin’s friends, who get extra supersize shares. I guess the permanent fund and the annual dividends are a form of socialism, in that a portion of Alaska’s resource wealth is held out for the public. That doesn’t make the PFD good or bad, it’s just a fact that the dividend is an individual benefit derived from a common asset. It doesn’t mean that supporters of a $3,000 dividend are socialists, any more than supporters of adequate funding for the university, homeless shelters and early childhood education programs are socialists. But how much goes to the individual and how much to the common good is the immobilizing political debate of the day — and we’re messing up our future big time. Let’s stop throwing around meaningless political labels. We’re 735,000 children, students, parents, grandparents, the homeless, elderly and sick. It’s time we thought about our communities more than our politics. It’s time for the Legislature — and governor — to adequately fund the programs that serve the common good, even though that means less funding for the individual want. That’s not socialism. It’s good public policy. Larry Persily is a longtime Alaska journalist, with breaks for federal, state and municipal jobs in oil and gas and taxes, including deputy commissioner at the Alaska Department of Revenue 1999-2003. He will teach journalism starting this fall at the University of Alaska Anchorage.

letter to the editor

Restore funding for legal services to low-income Alaskans Since 1967, Alaska Legal Services Corporation has provided quality free civil legal services to low-income Alaskans. Beyond that, they provide training for those that need help in representing themselves. In both of these roles, that of advocate and teacher, the attorneys of ALSC help achieve justice and create a better Alaska. Recently, ALSC has been providing services to 8,000 clients a year in 197 rural and urban communities throughout Alaska. This year the Legislature appropriated $759,000 for ALSC. This money was vetoed. In the past, ALSC has had to turn away half of those who seek their help. This veto will only increase that ratio, to the detriment of Alaska’s people. Each year ALSC secures

Letters to the Editor E-mail: The Peninsula Clarion welcomes letters and attempts to publish all those received, subject to a few guidelines: ■■ All letters must include the writer’s name, phone number and address. ■■ Letters are limited to 500 words and may be edited to fit available space. Letters are run in the order they are received. ■■ Letters addressed specifically to another person will not be printed.

millions of dollars in direct federal benefits for eligible families. This results in stimulated local spending and allows its clients to receive the benefits due them and actually saves the state and local budgets from having to step in and respond to these needs. I had been a superior court judge for 27 years when I retired seven years ago. I heard many cases represented by ALSC attorneys. They presented their client’s best case, made it easier for the opposing side to understand and negotiate, and made for a better, more efficient use of the courtroom. They greatly helped in achieving just results. Our justice system is better for the work of the Alaska Legal Services Corporation. I encourage the Legislature and the governor to correct the veto and restore the $759,000 for the Alaska Legal Services Corporation. — Peter Michalski Anchorage

■■ Letters that, in the editor’s judgment, are libelous will not be printed. ■■ The editor also may exclude letters that are untimely or irrelevant to the public interest. ■■ Short, topical poetry should be submitted to Poet’s Corner and will not be printed on the Opinion page. ■■ Submissions from other publications will not be printed. ■■ Applause letters should recognize public-spirited service and contributions. Personal thank-you notes will not be published.

Nation & World A5


Peninsula Clarion



tuesday, july 23, 2019

Fast-track deportation authority expanded By Elliot Spagat

in detention facilities and reducing a backlog of more than 900,000 cases in immigration courts. SAN DIEGO — The administration U.S. authorities do not have of President Donald Trump space to detain “the vast majority” announced Monday that it will vastly of people arrested on the Mexican expand the authority of immigration border, leading to the release of officers to deport migrants without hundreds of thousands with notices allowing them to first appear before to appear in court, McAleenan judges, its second major policy shift said in the policy directive to be on immigration in eight days. published Tuesday in the Federal Starting Tuesday, fast-track Register. He said Homeland Security deportations can apply to anyone in officials with the new deportation the country illegally for less than two power will deport migrants in the years. Previously, those deportations country illegally more quickly were largely limited to people than the Justice Department’s arrested almost immediately after immigration courts, where cases * ® can take years to resolve. crossing the Mexican border. Kevin McAleenan, the acting The agency “expects that the full use difficulty of expedited removal statutory Homeland Security secretary, Here’s the catch: You must have hearing portrayed the nationwide extension authority will strengthen national and understanding in background noise, and your of “expedited removal” authority as security, diminish the number hearing must fall in theeffort range of hearing aid. another Trump administration of the illegal entries, and otherwise to address an “ongoing crisis on the ensure the prompt removal of aliens People that are selected will evaluate Miraclesouthern border” by freeing up beds apprehended in the United States,” Associated Press

McAleenan said. The American Civil Liberties Union and American Immigration Council said they would sue to block the policy. “Under this unlawful plan, immigrants who have lived here for years would be deported with less due process than people get in traffic court,” said Omar Jawdat, director of the ACLU’s Immigrants’ Rights Project. “Expedited removal” gives enforcement agencies broad authority to deport people without allowing them to appear before an immigration judge with limited exceptions, including if they express fear of returning home and pass an initial screening interview for asylum. The powers were created under a 1996 law but went largely unnoticed until 2004, when Homeland Security said it would be enforced for people who are arrested within two weeks of


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entering the U.S. by land and caught within 100 miles of the border. The fast-track deportations have become a major piece of U.S. immigration enforcement over the last decade. Critics have said it grants too much power to immigration agents and U.S. Customs and Border Protection officials. The potential impact of the new measure is difficult to predict. McAleenan said 20,570 people arrested in the nation’s interior from October 2017 through September 2018 year had been in the U.S. less than two years, which would make them eligible for fast-track deportation under the new rule. Critics said the new measure’s impact could be more far-reaching because many in the U.S for longer than two years may be unable to prove they have been in the country for so long. “Expanding the fast-track

procedure to apply anywhere in the U.S. is a recipe for ripping thousands more families apart and devastating communities,” said Grace Meng, Human Rights Watch’s acting deputy U.S. director. “This is a massive and dangerous change.” The administration said the expanded authority will likely mean less time for migrants in detention while cases wind their way through immigration court. The average stay in immigration detention for people in fast-track removal was 11.4 days from October 2017 through September 2018, compared to 51.5 days for people arrested in the nation’s interior. The announcement was the second major policy shift in eight days following an unprecedented surge of families from Central America’s Northern Triangle of Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador.

Tens of thousands of Puerto Ricans demand governor resign You will be able to walk in to our office and walk out knowing how much help there is for you.

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corruption for so many years.” In an interview Monday with Fox News, Rosselló said that he will not resign and that he is focused on tackling corruption and helping the island recover from Maria. “I’m making amends,” he said. “I’ve apologized for all the comments that I made on the chat.” On Sunday evening, Rosselló, a Democrat, sought to calm the unrest by promising not to seek re-election in 2020 or continue as head of his pro-statehood New Progressive Party. That only further angered his critics, who have mounted street demonstrations for more than a week. “The people are not going to go away,” said Johanna Soto, of the city of Carolina. “That’s what he’s hoping for, but we outnumber him.” Asked who was advising Rosselló on staying in office, Rosselló’s secretary of public affairs, Anthony Maceira, said the governor was

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speaking with his family, and “that carries a great weight.” Rosselló’s father, Pedro, was governor from 1993 to 2001. The biggest newspaper in this territory of more than 3 million American citizens, El Nuevo Dia, added to the pressure with the frontpage headline: “Governor, it’s time to listen to the people: You have to resign.” Asked whether the governor should step down, President Donald Trump said that Rosselló is a “terrible” governor and that hurricane relief money sent to Puerto Rico has been “squandered, wasted and stolen” and the island’s top leadership is “totally, grossly incompetent.” The demonstrations represent the biggest protest movement on the island since Puerto Ricans rallied to put an end to U.S. Navy training on the island of Vieques more than 15 years ago.

Monday was the 10th consecutive day of protests, and more are being called for later in the week. The island’s largest mall, Plaza de las Américas, closed ahead of the protest, as did dozens of other businesses. The upheaval also prompted at least four cruise ships to cancel visits to Puerto Rico. The crisis has stirred fears about the effects on the already fragile economy. Puerto Rico is struggling to restructure part of its $70 billion in debt under federal supervision and deal with a 13-year recession through school closings, cutbacks in infrastructure maintenance and other austerity measures. At the same time, the island is trying to rebuild from Maria, which caused more than $100 billion in damage, threw Puerto Rico into a year-long blackout and left thousands dead, most of them succumbing during the sweltering aftermath.

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Tuesday, July 23, 2019

Peninsula Clarion

Sports A6


Peninsula Clarion



Tuesday, July 23, 2019

Twins beat South, nab division crown Staff Report Peninsula Clarion

The American Legion Twins defeated South 4-2 on Sunday in Anchorage to wrap up the American Division title on the final day of the regular season. Both Post 20 and South finished with 13-5 records, but the Twins got the tiebreaker because they took both league games this season.

Twins coach Robb Quelland said the state tournament, which begins Friday, seeds all teams based on record regardless of division. Since the National Division had three teams finish with better records than the Twins, Quelland expects the Twins (21-11-1 overall) to get the No. 4 seed. The Twins started the road trip with a Friday loss to Service and a Saturday loss

to Ketchikan, but ended it by beating Ketchikan on Saturday and then nabbed the key victory Sunday. “At some point in the season, you’re going to have adversity,” Quelland said. “We didn’t come out and do what we were supposed to do in the first two games. “We collected our thoughts and talked about where we wanted to go and came out and played two games strong.”

The Twins jumped out to a 4-0 lead in the top of the first inning against South. “They came out excited to play today,” Quelland said of his team. “South and Kenai have such a long history. “They were looking for some redemption after losing to us at our house.” The four runs would be all Mose Hayes needed. He worked 6 2-3 innings, giving up two runs on five hits while

walking five and striking out seven. Seth Adkins got the final out without allowing a hit or a run. “Again, he just comes out and does his work,” Quelland said of Hayes. “No highs, no lows. He came out and showed his dominance again.” Quelland added that Adkins did a great job calling the game behind the plate

and that it is good to see him healthy again. Hayes added two hits at the plate, while Tanner Ussing also added two hits. Also for the Twins, Jeremy Kupferschmid, David Michael and Davey Belger had hits. Belger also had two RBIs. Quelland added that Michael showed amazing range at shortstop by getting to two fly balls and another liner.

Angels’ Skaggs remembered SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP) — Los Angeles Angels pitcher Andrew Heaney urged those at a private memorial service to remember a gift fallen teammate Tyler Skaggs gave to them. “Take a moment, close your eyes and think of a story or even an image that reminds you of all the good times you had with Ty,” Heaney said. “Take that memory and hold it in your hearts and in your minds. That is his lasting gift to everyone here.” Skaggs’ teammates and family gathered Monday at a Catholic church in his native Santa Monica to remember Skaggs, who was found dead in his hotel room in Texas on July 1. He died shortly before his 28th birthday. The mourners remembered

Ireland’s Shane Lowry gestures to the crowd as he holds the Claret Jug trophy after winning the British Open Golf Championships at Royal Portrush in Northern Ireland, Sunday, July 21, 2019.(AP Photo/Matt Dunham)

Lowry revs Irish crowd with win By Doug Ferguson AP Golf Writer

PORTRUSH, Ireland — No longer in the shadows of Irish golf, Shane Lowry now has his name etched on the base of the silver claret jug. It’s on there with more than a century’s worth of the best that have conquered the links to win the British Open. Lowry gazed at the oldest trophy in golf as he tried to soak up his storybook finish Sunday at Royal Portrush, a course wet first from rain and then from tears. “I can’t believe this is mine,” Lowry said after his six-shot victory . He earned his place with a 63 in the third round that broke the 54-hole scoring record at the British Open and staked him to a four-shot lead. And then he handled the nerves and expectations, both in abundance, and never let anyone closer than three shots. A year ago, Lowry sat in a parking lot

at Carnoustie and cried after missing the cut in the British Open for the fourth straight year. “Golf wasn’t my friend at the time,” he said. And there he was Sunday, in rain and wind so ferocious that pars felt like birdies, never giving anyone much of a chance as he closed with a 1-over 72 for the largest margin of victory in the Open in nine years. Lowry isn’t afraid to be honest, and he didn’t mind telling caddie Bo Martin that he was nervous, scared and worried he would mess up for a raucous, rollicking crowd that wanted nothing more than to celebrate with him. “I suppose I didn’t even know going out this morning if I was good enough to win a major,” Lowry said. “And look, I’m here now, a major champion. I can’t believe I’m saying it, to be honest.” So many others in the Irish golf community can.

Graeme McDowell recalls a story from famed swing coach Pete Cowen, who long ago traveled to Dublin to scout the Irish Boys golf team. They were curious about his views on the obvious star — a teenager named Rory McIlroy — except that Cowen saw more. “The guy said, ‘Who do you like?’ And he said, ‘Rory McIlroy looks pretty good, but that slightly overweight kid with the glasses on ... he looks good,’” McDowell said. “So he’s always been talented.” That kid was Lowry, so talented that he was still an amateur 10 years ago when he won the Irish Open at County Louth. McDowell remembers something else about that Irish Open, the first time he met Lowry. “I just shot 61 at Baltray, and he came in and shot 62,” McDowell said. “And he didn’t even introduce himself. He said, ‘I can’t believe you beat me by one out See open, Page A7

Skaggs as a beloved son, husband, teammate and friend whose upbeat personality brought joy to everyone around him. The altar was flanked by two large red-andwhite floral arrangements prominently featuring No. 45, Skaggs’ uniform number. Hundreds of attendees laughed and cried at the eulogies from 14 speakers. Several family members related stories of Skaggs as a precocious, upbeat kid who just happened to grow into a world-class athlete. “To Tyler’s parents and family, what an incredible job you did raising such a wonderful person,” said Padres pitcher Garrett Richards, a longtime teammate See skaggs, Page A7

Twins top Yankees in series opener MINNEAPOLIS — Mitch Garver hit two of Minnesota’s five home runs, and the Twins held on for an 8-6 victory over the New York Yankees after a tone-setting triple play in the first inning of a series opener between AL division leaders Monday night. Jorge Polanco, Nelson Cruz and Max Kepler also went deep, giving the Twins their eighth game with five or more homers this season. All but Garver’s second solo shot came off starter CC Sabathia (5-5), who lasted only four innings.

RED SOX 9, RAYS 4 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — J.D. Martinez homered and drove in four runs, including

an RBI double in the ninth inning following Tampa Bay’s curious decision to put a position player on the mound, and Boston beat the Rays. Eduardo Rodriguez (12-4) allowed two hits over seven scoreless innings to win his sixth straight decision. He limited the sputtering Rays to a pair of infield singles and four walks before being replaced by Nathan Eovaldi.

INDIANS 7, BLUE JAYS 3 TORONTO — Mike Clevinger pitched seven innings to win his third straight decision, Oscar Mercado homered and tripled, and See BLUE, Page A7

Race roundup from Grace Ridge, Hope, Crow Pass, front range Staff Report Peninsula Clarion

Michael Moerlein and Erin McKittrick won the Grace Ridge Race on Saturday across Kachemak Bay from Homer. Moerlein finished the course, which is 8.9 miles long and gains and loses 3,450 feet, in 1 hour, 40 minutes and 33 seconds. Denver Waclawski was runner-up at 1:41:12. The women’s victory went to Erin McKittrick in 2:09:51, with Lauren Flynn finishing second at 2:10:04. Complete results follow: Grace Ridge Race Women: 1. Erin McKittrick, 2 hours, 9 minutes, 51 seconds; 2. Lauren Flynn, 2:10:04; 3. Annie Ridgely, 2:10:05; 4. Melissa Castle, 2:19:00; 5. Elizabeth Roedl, 2:33:53; 6 (tie). Ashley Van Hemert, Megan Omullane, 2:37:55; 8. Kathy Sarns, 2:38:43; 9. Lora Harroff, 2:39:40; 10. Melissa Bussell, 2:39:52; 11. Samantha Ammann, 2:40:00; 12. Hanna Young, 2:45:35; 13. Lindsay Wolter, 2:45:41; 14. Jaclyn Arndt, 2:53:12; 15. Yvonne Leutwyler, 2:57:00; 16. Tara Wade, 3:33:26. Men: 1. Michael Moerlein, 1:40:33; 2. Denver Waclawski, 1:41:12; 3. Silas Firth, 1:57:10; 4. Kenny Daher, 2:07:18; 5. Samuel Buenting, 2:15:21; 6. Dan Miotke, 2:17:31; 7. Michael McGuire, 2:27:18; 8. Seth Spencer, 2:30:25; 9. Brandon Young, 2:45:46; 10 (tie). Brian Burns, David Spencer 2:52:04.

Pahkala, Tilly win Wagon Trail Run Jessica Pahkala and Samuel Tilly won the Hope and Sunrise 32nd Annual Wagon Trail Run on Sunday in Hope. The 5K run that raises funds for Hope and Sunrise emergency services drew 220 runners. Pahkala crossed in 23 minutes, 45

seconds, to lead all women, while Kristen Sieminski was runner-up at 24:30. Tilly finished at 19:57, while Paul Butera was next at 20:45. Complete results follow:

Hope and Sunrise 32nd Annual Wagon Trail Run

Women: 1. Jessica Pahkala, 23 minutes, 45 seconds; 2. Kristen Sieminski, 24:30; 3. Leslie Varys, 25:03; 4. Jennifer Anderson, 25:09; 5. Shelby Sieminski, 25:46; 6. Gaia Casagranda, 26:50; 7. Gina Gregoire, 26:51; 8. Liz Raines, 26:52; 9. Tekla Seavey, 26:54; 10. Lisa Fiegal, 27:39; 11. Allegra Robertshaw, 28:59; 12. Maranatha Bruckner, 29:15; 13. Kate Zimmer, 29:25; 14. Samantha Legate, 29:32; 15. Laurie Brown, 29:39; 16. Marley Ireland, 29:47; 17. Lucy Hankins, 29:53; 18. Anne Coady, 29:53; 19. Aja Brofferio, 29:59; 20. Elizabeth Butera, 30:15; 21. Malia Brofferio, 30:20; 22. Annie Feidt, 30:41; 23. Jen Evanson, 30:56; 24. Emerson Lorring, 31:33; 25. Carey Quiring, 32:04. 26. Amanda Skogstad, 32:11; 27. Michelle Unrein, 32:16; 28. Julie DeBoard, 33:15; 29. Wren Dougherty, 33:35; 30. Sequoia Sieverts, 33:39; 31. Heather Lindquist, 34:06; 32. Kate Swaby, 34:23; 33. Miranda Sheely, 34:32; 34. Carly Thomas, Tatum Thomas, 34:46; 36. Elizabeth Huffman, 35:27; 37. Gala Davis, 35:29; 38. Roan Harrey, 35:48; 39. Sherri Warnke, 36:02; 40. Hadley Kornelis, 36:08; 41. Marissa Lapinskas, 36:13; 42. Hannah Veltkamp, 36:17; 43. Shelly Schwenn, 36:17; 44. Sheilah-Margaret Pothast, 36:50; 45. Krya Maloney, 36:58; 46. Sarah Warnke, 37:03; 47. Natalie Sieminski, 37:15; 48. Aria Farris, 37:42; 49. Jane Ringler, 37:53; 50. Danielle Warner, 38:09. 51. Emily Kornelis, 38:13; 52. Abigail Schilling, 38:17; 53. Heather Ireland, 38:24; 54. Jen Johnson, 38:34; 55. Meg Kurtagh, 38:39; 56. Suzanne Hull, 38:47; 57. Kristin Nemecek, 39:07; 58. Kelsey McKean, 39:38; 59. Terri Agee, 39:58; 60. Carrie Robertshaw, 40:27; 61. Millie Spezialy, 40:44; 62. Nicole Balls, 41:17; 63. Laura Hope Rhyner, 41:50; 64. Mary Rhyner, 41:50; 65. Elizabeth DeCastro, Lyla DeCastro, 42:07; 67. Pamela Martinez, 42:19; 68. Jennifer Warren, 42:53; 69. Binget Nillson, 44:19; 70. Talia Farris, 44:50; 71. Marietta Kornelis, 45:30; 72. Daisy Bass, 45:31; 73. Lucia Christophers, 45:32; 74. Annie Davenport, 45:48; 75. Sandra Estensom, 46:42. 76. Susan Bury, 46:56; 77. Teresa Hull, 47:31; 78. Teah Kramer, 48:01; 79. Erma Martin, 48:12; 80. Kendall Humbert, 48:13; 81. Amber Humbert, 48:13; 82. Dawn Hansen, 49:18; 83. Giulia Brofferio, 49:27; 84. Erin Knotek, 49:49; 85. Hiroko Suga, 50:39; 86. Adell Groom, 50:43; 87. Janyce Ibele, 50:44; 88. Clair Harpel, 50:44; 89. Patricia Iliff, 50:51; 90. Kim Humbert, 51:46; 91. Tessa Rhyner, 51:53; 92. Atlas Tilly, 51:53; 93. Diane Olthuis, 52:33; 94. Mary Hensel, 54:03; 95. Jeanette Nienaber, 54:55; 96. Marilyn Banzhaf, 57:24; 97. Barbara Kagerer, 58:09; 98. Kristina Kagerer, 58:10; 99. Monica Frost, Meg Mueller, 59:19. 101. Katherine Humbert, 1:00:44; 102. Renee Elhard, 1:00:45; 103. Kelsey Humbert, 1:01:04; 104. Beverly Holmes, 1:02:03; 105. Ristine Casagranda, 1:02:54; 106. Emily Unrein,

1:03:53; 107. Ayla Tritz, 1:03:54; 108. Selma Casagranda, 1:03:54; 109. Annika Nilsson, 1:03:56; 110. Rowan Bean, 1:03:56; 111. Amelia Mueller, 1:04:01; 112. JoAnn Hagen, 1:07:47; 113. Debbie Hansen, 1:10:38; 114. Sara Stoops, 1:10:39; 115. Linda Leitis, 1:11:15; 116. Evelyn Marlow, 1:11:16; 117. Mari Aiken Warnke, 1:12:27; 118. Grace Wall, 1:13:37; 119. Tammy Lincoln, 1:14:48; 120. DJ Webb, 1:14:50; 121. Barbra Miller, 1:16:12; 122. Morgan Lopez, 1:16:12; 123. Kayce James, 1:16:21; 124. Ellie Stehn, 1:17:39; 125. Aubrey Lopez, 1:18:16. 126. Jess Hogan, 1:21:31; 127. Linda Sewall, 1:21:35; 128. Linda Corbin, 1:21:37; 129. Donna Mears, 1:26:55. Men: 1. Samuel Tilly, 19:57; 2. Paul Butera, 20:45; 3. Gary Snyder, 22:00; 4. Tucker Mueller, 22:04; 5. Rocky Elhard, 23:03; 6. Levi DeBoard, 23:26; 7. Lance Williamson, 23:33; 8. Christian Harpel, 23:40; 9. Nathan Hannah, 24:04; 10. Trent Foldager, 24:49; 11. Luke Elhard, 25:36; 12. Noah Rehberg, 25:40; 13. Nathan Rehberg, 25:41; 14. Ben Erickson, 25:50; 15. Larry DeBoard, 26:07; 16. Cody Fortin, 26:23; 17. John Warner, 26:29; 18. Cole Erickson, 26:46; 19. David Lorring, 26:52; 20. Aaron Pomeroy, 27:16; 21. Ian Markis, 27:28; 22. Flip Foldager, 27:36; 23. Quinn Humbert, 27:54; 24. Kashmir Schwarz, 28:16; 25. David Robertshaw, 28:20. 26. Jack Lindquist, 28:25; 27. Josh Brekken, 28:27; 28. Terry Hubler, 28:33; 29. Marcus Mueller, 28:49; 30 (tie). Mason Elhard, Jordan Hamlett, 28:59; 32. Ryan Marlow, 29:20; 33. Lyndon Ibele, 30:13; 34. Dave Bass, 30:41; 35. Tom Rhyner, 30:43; 36. Stephen Lauper, 30:55; 37. Jacob Holt, 31:34; 38. Tripp Thomas, 31:59; 39. Steve Agee, 32:13; 40. Johnny Hedges, 32:14; 41. Matthew Failor, 32:37; 42. Chuck Hansell, 32:56; 43. John Kagerer, 33:42; 44. Walker Thomas, 34:17; 45. Charles Iliff, 34:28; 46. Freedom Webb, 34:59; 47. Felix Martinez, 35:37; 48. Dane Sieminski, 36:00; 49. Brent Veltkamp, 36:20; 50. Nathan Hawkins, 36:35. 51. John Pothast, 36:51; 52. Aidan Schilling, 38:07; 53. Kacy Burke, 39:38; 54. Logan Maloney, 40:05; 55. Kale Tilly, 41:50; 56. Stephen Kagerer, 42:01; 57. Landon Stroh, 42:06; 58. Dale Ringler, 42:13; 59. Jim Tilly, 42:58; 60. Austin Sas, 43:11; 61. Bob Bingman, 43:39; 62. Kevin Butler, 43:44; 63. Brian Sas, 44:05; 64. Aaron Martin, 44:34; 65. Josh Catiller, 44:49; 66. Neil Gordon, 45:04; 67. Kyle Kornelis, 45:31; 68. Jubal Bryant, 46:26; 69. Rich Hull, 47:31; 70. Brendyn Iliff, 47:46; 71. Clint Thomas, 48:01; 72. Tony Eppright, 50:40; 73. Samuel Knowlton, Forrest Nelson, 51:04; 75. Dennis Allen, 54:24. 76. Odin Rydberg, 54:55; 77. Joseph Passino, 58:57; 78. Brodie Schell, 59:12; 79. Charli Kluckman, 1:02:03; 80. Rider Casagranda, 1:02:36; 81. Andrew Holt, 1:04:01; 82. James Marlow, 1:06:36; 83. Jon Lillevik, 1:07:44; 84. Kyle Saxton, 1:07:53; 85. Howard Hansen, 1:10:38; 86. Eugene Wall, 1:13:34; 87. Thomas Miller, 1:16:22; 88. Jamey Stehn, 1:17:39; 89. Nigel Hogan, 1:21:32; 90. Michael Rehberg, 1:26:55; 91. Rune Christophers, 1:29:01.

Lafleur, Johnson lead Peninsula athletes at Crow Pass Seward’s Hannah Lafleur and Erik

Johnson posted the top finishes for Kenai Peninsula athletes at the Crow Pass Crossing on Saturday. The race takes place on the 22.5-mile trail between Girdwood and Eagle River and gains and loses about 3,000 feet. Coming off her Mount Marathon Race victory on July 4, Lafleur took fourth in 3 hours, 45 minutes and 11 seconds, while Christy Marvin — who was second at Mount Marathon — won her fifth straight Crow Pass Crossing in 3:39:46. Lafleur told the Anchorage Daily News she was first to the top of Crow Pass about 3 miles in to the race and first to the midway point at Eagle River, but then she got lost, allowing other runners to pass her. The trail is not marked and can be hard to follow in certain sections. Julianne Dickerson, who now lives in Anchorage but was raised in Kenai and graduated from Wings Christian Academy in 2006, followed up her third-place finish at Mount Marathon by finishing sixth at 3:52:53. Johnson, who finished fifth at Mount Marathon, ran 3:20:00 to become the lone Peninsula runner in the top 10 by taking sixth. Johnson celebrated his 43rd birthday Sunday and was the only runner above 40 in the top 14. The victory went to Scott Patterson, an Alaska Pacific University and Olympic skier. Patterson ran

3:03:39 to win the race for a record sixth time. Arneson, Dickerson ace 12-peaks Challenge Lars Arneson, a 2009 graduate of Cook Inlet Academy, and Julianne Dickerson, a 2006 graduate of Wings Christian Academy, both made some noise recently in the 12-peaks Challenge, in which adventurers try to summit the 12 peaks higher than 5,000 feet in the front range of the Chugach Mountains near Anchorage as quickly as possible. Thursday, Arneson broke the previous speed record by completing the challenge in 14 hours, 41 minutes. The previous best was by Adam Jensen and Matt Shyrock in 2018 at 17:43. That had broken the record Arneson had set with Peter Mamrol in 2017 at 18:10. Arneson had finished third in the Mount Marathon Race in Seward on July 4. On July 12 and 13, Dickerson, April McAnly and Abby Jahn set the fastest known time for women on the 12-peaks Challenge at 23:50. The previous best, by Sophie Tidler, had been set in June at 26 hours. Dickerson had taken third at the Mount Marathon Race. She also grabbed sixth in the 22.5-mile Crow Pass Crossing on Saturday.

Peninsula Clarion


Goins later connected for back-to-back drives.

From Page A6


Cleveland beat Toronto to improve to 13-3 in July. Francisco Lindor drove in a pair of runs and Jason Kipnis had two hits and scored twice for the Indians, who are a major league-best 29-11 since June 4.

MILWAUKEE — Eugenio Suarez hit a pair of home runs, including a two-run, go-ahead shot in the ninth inning off Jeremy Jeffress as Cincinnati rallied past Milwaukee. Suarez had given Cincinnati a 4-1 lead when he took Adrian Houser deep with two out in the seventh.

ASTROS 11, ATHLETICS 1 HOUSTON — Gerrit Cole pitched seven strong innings and Aledmys Diaz, Yordan Alvarez and Yuli Gurriel homered as Houston jumped on Homer Bailey for nine runs early and sailed to a win over Oakland. Cole (11-5) yielded two hits and one run while striking out 11 to help Houston to its sixth straight win. Cole has won seven straight decisions, with his last loss coming on May 22.

CARDINALS 6, PIRATES 5 PITTSBURGH — Paul Goldschmidt hit his fifth career grand slam in the top of the 10th and right fielder Jose Martinez threw out the tying run at the plate to help St. Louis beat Pittsburgh. Goldschmidt took an offering from Clay Holmes (1-1) and sent it to the concourse that runs behind the wall in right-center field as the streaking Cardinals improved to 8-3 since the All-Star break. Goldschmidt’s 19th home run of the season was just enough after St. Louis closer Carlos Martinez nearly let a fourrun cushion get away.

WHITE SOX 9, MARLINS 1 CHICAGO — Ivan Nova pitched a four-hitter that led Chicago over Miami. Jose Abreu hit a two-run homer and Yoan Moncada added a three-run shot, and James McCann and Ryan

Open From Page A6

there.’ And I’m like, ‘Who’s this kid?’” That kid is now “champion golfer of the year.” Lowry could barely contain his joy when he rolled in an 8-foot birdie putt on the 15th hole for a six-shot lead with three to play. He knew it was over when he found the fairway on the 17th because “I knew that I could really lose a ball from there.” The cheers got louder with each step closer to the finish line, and Lowry stretched out his arms when his second shot to the 18th was safely on the fringe. Waiting to celebrate with him was McDowell, a former U.S. Open champion who grew up at Portrush; Padraig Harrington, who preceded Lowry as the first Irishman to win a major; four-time major champion Brooks Koepka and his caddie, Rickie Elliott, also raised at Portrush and once

Golf British Open Scores Sunday At Royal Portrush Golf Club Portrush, Northern Ireland Purse: $10.75 million Yardage: 7,344; Par: 71 Final Shane Lowry (600), $1,935,000 67-67-63-72—269 T. Fleetwood (330), $1,120,000 68-67-66-74—275 Tony Finau (210), $718,000 68-70-68-71—277 Brooks Koepka (135), $503,500 68-69-67-74—278 Lee Westwood, $503,500 68-67-70-73—278 Rickie Fowler (98), $313,000 70-69-66-74—279 Tyrrell Hatton (98), $313,000 68-71-71-69—279 Robert MacIntyre, $313,000 68-72-71-68—279 Danny Willett (98), $313,000 74-67-65-73—279 Patrick Reed (82), $223,000 71-67-71-71—280

Soccer MLS Standings

SAN FRANCISCO — Joe Panik hit a go-ahead double with two outs in a three-run eighth inning, and San Francisco continued its winning ways since the All-Star break by rallying past Chicago. Austin Slater doubled home the tying run, and Brandon Crawford hit an RBI single to help key the late comeback against Pedro Strop (2-4) as surprising San Francisco (51-50) won for the ninth time in 10 games and 16th in 19.

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Philadelphia 11 6 6 39 41 32 Atlanta 11 8 3 36 35 25 D.C. United 9 6 8 35 31 26 New York 10 8 4 34 37 31 New York City FC 8 3 8 32 33 23 Montreal 9 11 3 30 27 38 New England 8 8 6 30 30 38 Toronto FC 8 9 5 29 36 37 Orlando City 7 10 5 26 29 29 Chicago 5 10 8 23 34 35 Columbus 6 14 3 21 21 34 Cincinnati 5 15 2 17 21 51 WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles FC 14 3 4 46 55 20 LA Galaxy 12 8 1 37 30 27 Seattle 10 6 5 35 32 28 Minnesota United 10 7 4 34 38 30 San Jose 10 7 4 34 36 32 FC Dallas 9 8 5 32 31 26 Real Salt Lake 9 9 3 30 30 30 Houston 9 9 3 30 32 34 Portland 8 8 4 28 31 32 Sporting Kansas City 6 8 7 25 32 36 Colorado 5 11 5 20 32 42 Vancouver 4 11 8 20 23 41 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie.

SEATTLE — Marco Gonzales recovered from a shaky start to throw seven strong innings, Austin Nola hit a three-run homer to put Seattle ahead for good, and the Mariners handed Texas its eighth straight loss.


Saturday, July 20 Columbus 2, Montreal 1 Houston 3, Toronto FC 1 Philadelphia 2, Chicago 0 FC Dallas 2, Sporting Kansas City 0 New York City FC 2, Colorado 1 Minnesota United 1, Real Salt Lake 1, tie San Jose 3, Vancouver 1 Sunday, July 21 Atlanta 2, D.C. United 0 New England 2, Cincinnati 0 New York 1, Orlando City 0 Portland 2, Seattle 1 Friday, July 26 Sporting Kansas City at New York City FC, 3:30 p.m. Atlanta at Los Angeles FC, 6 p.m. All Times ADT

Soccer MLS Standings

PHOENIX — Eduardo Escobar tripled twice, Adam Jones had three hits against his former team and Arizona beat Baltimore in the opener of a three-game series. Robbie Ray (9-6) struck out 10 in six innings, allowing three runs and eight hits for his fourth win in four starts. All four of his 10-strikeout games this season have come against AL teams. Greg Holland pitched the ninth inning for his 17th save.

a promising amateur in Irish golf. Lowry was asked earlier in the week if he felt like a forgotten Irishman. The return of the British Open to Northern Ireland for the first time in 68 years was all about McIlroy, McDowell and Darren Clarke, a trio of Ulstermen with major championships. No one in these parts — the largest Open crowd outside of St. Andrews — will forget Lowry and his performance. “Everyone knows we’re all one country when it comes to golf,” Lowry said. The names on the claret jug include Harry Vardon and Bobby Jones, Jack Nicklaus and Tiger Woods. Lowry would be equally satisfied to see his name below Clarke and McIlroy, Harrington and Fred Daly. He held the jug aloft on the 18th green and said to crowd, “This one’s for you.” Lowry was headed home for a celebration — the Irish are known for that, too. “It’s not going to sink in for a couple of days, is it?” he said.

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Connecticut 12 6 Washington 11 6 Chicago 11 8 New York 8 10 Indiana 6 14 Atlanta 5 14 WESTERN CONFERENCE Las Vegas 12 6 Seattle 12 8 Los Angeles 10 8 Minnesota 10 9 Phoenix 9 8 Dallas 5 14

Pct GB .667 — .647 ½ .579 1½ .444 4 .300 7 .263 7½ .667 — .600 1 .556 2 .526 2½ .529 2½ .263 7½

Sunday’s Games Washington 93, Atlanta 65 Chicago 78, Indiana 70 Las Vegas 79, Minnesota 74 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Los Angeles at Atlanta, 3 p.m. Indiana at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Seattle at Las Vegas, 6 p.m.

Baseball AL Standings East Division New York Tampa Bay Boston Toronto Baltimore Central Division Minnesota Cleveland Chicago Kansas City Detroit West Division Houston Oakland Los Angeles Texas Seattle

W 64 57 55 38 31

L 35 46 46 64 68

Pct GB .646 — .553 9 .545 10 .373 27½ .313 33

61 38 58 41 45 52 37 64 30 65

.616 — .586 3 .464 15 .366 25 .316 29

65 57 52 50 41

.637 — .564 7½ .515 12½ .500 14 .398 24½

37 44 49 50 62

Sunday’s Games Baltimore 5, Boston 0 Colorado 8, N.Y. Yankees 4

Skaggs From Page A6

who was drafted by the Angels along with Skaggs in 2009. “Carli, your husband had a big smile, but an even bigger heart. He truly cared about people. I feel so honored to have known and spent as much time with him as I did. He impacted me in so many areas of my life. Rest in peace, Skaggy.” The final speaker was Carli Skaggs, the pitcher’s wife, who made a last-minute decision to share poignant memories of her life since their marriage last winter.

Curious? Learn about your local harbor’s efforts and how you can help at

Put waste in its place Curious? Learn about your local harbor’s efforts and how you can help at

Pump, don’t dump Scoop the poop

Put waste in its place

Curious? Learn about your local harbor’s efforts and how you can help at

Pump, don’t dump Scoop the poop





Tuesday, July 23, 2019

This project has been funded in part by the Department of Interior, United States Fish and Wildlife Service, Department of Fish and Game, Clean Vessel Act under assistance agreement number F15AP01007 to the Department of Environmental Conservation through the Alaska Clean Water Actions

Tom Lewis, $171,700 75-68-68-70—281 F. Molinari (68), $171,700 74-69-72-66—281 Alex Noren (68), $171,700 68-71-68-74—281 Jon Rahm (68), $171,700 68-70-68-75—281 Justin Thomas (68), $171,700 71-70-68-72—281 Lucas Bjerregaard, $126,313 70-68-74-70—282 Ryan Fox, $126,313 68-75-70-69—282 Sanghyun Park, $126,313 69-72-68-73—282 Rory Sabbatini (56), $126,313 70-70-71-71—282 Stewart Cink (42), $91,350 74-68-71-70—283 Matthew Fitzpatrick, $91,350 71-69-70-73—283 Lucas Glover (42), $91,350 72-69-71-71—283 Louis Oosthuizen (42), $91,350 70-72-72-69—283 Doc Redman, $91,350 71-71-71-70—283 Justin Rose (42), $91,350 69-67-68-79—283 Cameron Smith (42), $91,350 70-66-71-76—283 Jordan Spieth (42), $91,350 70-67-69-77—283 Henrik Stenson (42), $91,350 70-69-68-76—283 Erik van Rooyen, $91,350 70-68-72-73—283 Kevin Kisner (31), $69,875 70-71-70-73—284 Webb Simpson (31), $69,875 68-71-71-74—284

Byeong Hun An (23), $56,278 73-67-70-75—285 K. Aphibarnrat (23), $56,278 68-73-77-67—285 Ernie Els (23), $56,278 71-69-72-73—285 Dylan Frittelli (23), $56,278 68-69-70-78—285 Jason Kokrak (23), $56,278 74-69-74-68—285 Joost Luiten, $56,278 73-69-71-72—285 Andrew Putnam (23), $56,278 70-67-70-78—285 Bernd Wiesberger, $56,278 70-71-74-70—285 Andrew Wilson, $56,278 76-67-71-71—285 Patrick Cantlay (13), $36,925 70-71-71-74—286 Justin Harding, $36,925 71-65-74-76—286 Benjamin Hebert, $36,925 73-69-73-71—286 Innchoon Hwang, $36,925 72-71-70-73—286 Russell Knox (13), $36,925 70-71-68-77—286 Matt Kuchar (13), $36,925 70-68-69-79—286 X. Schauffele (13), $36,925 74-65-69-78—286 Callum Shinkwin, $36,925 70-71-75-70—286 Kyle Stanley (13), $36,925 75-67-73-71—286 Aaron Wise (13), $36,925 72-69-71-74—286 Branden Grace (8), $28,317 70-71-75-71—287 Charley Hoffman (8), $28,317 70-73-70-74—287

Dustin Johnson (8), $28,317 72-67-72-76—287 Shubhankar Sharma, $28,317 70-72-77-68—287 Matt Wallace, $28,317 73-70-72-72—287 Bubba Watson (8), $28,317 72-71-73-71—287 Paul Casey (6), $26,467 72-70-73-73—288 Adam Hadwin (6), $26,467 74-69-72-73—288 Graeme McDowell (6), $26,467 73-70-68-77—288 Thorbjørn Olesen, $26,467 72-68-77-71—288 Kevin Streelman (6), $26,467 77-65-74-72—288 Ashton Turner, $26,467 69-74-77-68—288 Jim Furyk (5), $25,800 73-68-75-73—289 Mikko Korhonen, $25,800 72-69-71-77—289 Romain Langasque, $25,800 69-72-70-78—289 Paul Waring, $25,800 75-68-75-71—289 Yosuke Asaji, $25,088 72-71-71-76—290 Sergio Garcia (4), $25,088 68-73-71-78—290 J.B. Holmes (4), $25,088 66-68-69-87—290 Thomas Pieters, $25,088 72-68-74-76—290 Eddie Pepperell, $24,625 70-72-76-74—292 Nino Bertasio, $24,438 72-71-75-75—293 Yuki Inamori, $24,438 70-73-70-80—293

Cleveland 5, Kansas City 4 Detroit 4, Toronto 3, 10 innings Tampa Bay 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Houston 5, Texas 3 Minnesota 7, Oakland 6 L.A. Angels 9, Seattle 3 Monday’s Games Cleveland 7, Toronto 3 Boston 9, Tampa Bay 4 Chicago White Sox 9, Miami 1 Houston 11, Oakland 1 Minnesota 8, N.Y. Yankees 6 Arizona 6, Baltimore 3 Seattle 7, Texas 3 Tuesday’s Games Cleveland (Bauer 9-7) at Toronto (Sanchez 3-14), 3:07 p.m. Boston (Sale 4-9) at Tampa Bay (Chirinos 8-5), 3:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Nola 8-2) at Detroit (Boyd 6-8), 3:10 p.m. Kansas City (Duffy 4-5) at Atlanta (Keuchel 3-3), 3:20 p.m. Miami (Smith 5-4) at Chicago White Sox (Covey 1-5), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (German 12-2) at Minnesota (Gibson 9-4), 4:10 p.m. Oakland (Fiers 9-3) at Houston (Miley 8-4), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore (Bundy 4-11) at Arizona (Kelly 7-9), 5:40 p.m. L.A. Angels (Pena 7-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Maeda 7-6), 6:10 p.m. Texas (Payano 0-0) at Seattle (TBD), 6:10 p.m. All Times ADT

and Vazquez; Beeks, Roe (4), Poche (6), Wood (7), Brosseau (9) and Zunino. W_E.Rodriguez 12-4. L_Beeks 5-1. HRs_Boston, Benintendi (8), Travis (2), Martinez (20).

SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned RHP Matt Festa to Tacoma (PCL). TEXAS RANGERS — Placed RHP Shawn Kelley on the 10-day IL. Selected the contract of RHP Rafael Montero from Nashville (PCL). Designated OF Carlos Tocci for assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Placed RHP Trent Thornton on the 10-day IL, retroactive to July 21. Assigned RHP Nick Kingham outright to Buffalo (IL). Reinstated LHP Ryan Borucki from the 60-day IL. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Sent OF David Peralta to the AZL Diamondbacks for a rehab assignment. ATLANTA BRAVES — Optioned RHP Patrick Weigel to Gwinnett (IL). CHICAGO CUBS — Recalled RHP Rowan Wick from Iowa (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS — Placed RHP Tyler Mahle on the 10-day IL, retroactive to July 20. Recalled RHP Sal Romano from Louisville (IL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Placed RHP Brandon Woodruff on the 10-day IL. Recalled RHP Burch Smith from San Antonio (PCL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Suspended RHP Keone Kela two games for an unspecified violation of his contract. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Recalled RHP Sam Coonrod from Sacramento (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Placed 1B Ryan Zimmerman on the 10-day IL. Optioned RHP Kyle McGowin to Harrisburg (EL). Selected the contract of RHP Michael Blazek from Fresno (PCL). Recalled OF Andrew Stevenson from Fresno. Transferred RHP Justin Miller to the 60-day IL. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association LOS ANGELES LAKERS — Claimed F Kostas Antetokounmpo off waivers from Dallas. SAN ANTONIO SPURS — Named Tim Duncan assistant coach. WASHINGTON WIZARDS — Named Tommy Sheppard general manager. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Suspended Seattle DL Jarran Reed six games for violating the personal conduct policy. CHICAGO BEARS — Placed OL T.J. Clemmings, DB Ha Ha Clinton-Dix and DL Jonathan Harris on the PUP list. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed C Lo Falemaka. DETROIT LIONS — Signed TE Austin Traylor. Activated DTs John Atkins and P.J. Johnson, DE Austin Bryant and OT Ryan Pope from the active/nonfootball injury list and WR Chris Lacy from the PUP list. Placed DE Trey Flowers and LB Steve Longa on the PUP list. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Placed WR Daurice Fountain on the active/non-football injury list and DE Carroll Phillips on the PUP list. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Announced the retirement of S Zedrick Woods. MIAMI DOLPHINS — Signed CB Tyler Patmon. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed LS Austin Cutting and G Tiano Pupunatoa. Waived RB Roc Thomas. NEW YORK GIANTS — Signed QB Daniel Jones and LB Oshane Ximenes. NEW YORK JETS — Placed S Marcus Maye and S Brandon Bryant on the physically unable to perform list. Placed CB Bless Austin on the nonfootball injury list. Signed TE Ryan Griffin. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Placed QB Nick Fitzgerald on the active/non-football injury list and LBs Jack Cichy and David Kenney, S Justin Evans and WR Xavier Ubosi on the PUP list. TENNESSEE TITANS — Placed DL Jeffery Simmons on the active/non-football injury and TE Jonnu Smith, DL Jurrell Casey and PK Ryan Succop on the PUP list. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Added WRs Alex Morrison and Malcolm Williams to the practice roster. HOCKEY National Hockey League NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Agreed to terms with D Mirco Mueller on a one-year contract. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS — Agreed to terms with F Zach Aston-Reese on a two-year contract. SOCCER Major League Soccer CHICAGO FIRE — Traded targeted allocation money to Columbus for the Crew’s position in the waiver order for the next waiver claiming period on July 22, 2019. Selected D Jonathan Bornstein off waivers from Maccabi Netanya (Premier League-Israel). MONTREAL IMPACT — Mutually agreed to terminate the contract of M Harry Novillo. PORTLAND TIMBERS — Signed M Tomás Conechny. COLLEGE TENNESSEE TECH — Named Emily Hatfield director of women’s basketball operations. TEXAS RIO GRANDE VALLEY — Named Robert Martinez assistant baseball coach. TUSCULUM — Named Jenna Restivo assistant athletic director for compliance and student-athlete development. WAGNER — Named Ian Jones assistant athletic director for sports performance. YALE — Named John Miller director of women’s basketball player development.

East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 60 41 .594 — Washington 52 46 .531 6½ Philadelphia 52 48 .520 7½ New York 45 54 .455 14 Miami 36 62 .367 22½ Central Division Chicago 54 46 .540 — St. Louis 52 47 .525 1½ Milwaukee 53 49 .520 2 Pittsburgh 46 53 .465 7½ Cincinnati 45 53 .459 8 West Division Los Angeles 67 35 .657 — Arizona 51 50 .505 15½ San Francisco 51 50 .505 15½ Colorado 47 52 .475 18½ San Diego 47 52 .475 18½ ___ Sunday’s Games Colorado 8, N.Y. Yankees 4 St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 1 Philadelphia 2, Pittsburgh 1, 11 innings San Diego 5, Chicago Cubs 1 San Francisco 3, N.Y. Mets 2, 12 innings L.A. Dodgers 9, Miami 0 Milwaukee 7, Arizona 4 Atlanta 7, Washington 1 Monday’s Games Colorado at Washington, ppd. St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 5, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 9, Miami 1 Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 5 Arizona 6, Baltimore 3 San Francisco 5, Chicago Cubs 4 Tuesday’s Games Colorado (Lambert 2-1) at Washington (Strasburg 12-4), 3:05 p.m. St. Louis (Hudson 9-4) at Pittsburgh (Archer 3-6), 3:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Nola 8-2) at Detroit (Boyd 6-8), 3:10 p.m. San Diego (Paddack 6-4) at N.Y. Mets (Vargas 4-5), 3:10 p.m. Kansas City (Duffy 4-5) at Atlanta (Keuchel 3-3), 3:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Roark 5-6) at Milwaukee (Davies 8-2), 4:10 p.m. Miami (Smith 5-4) at Chicago White Sox (Covey 1-5), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore (Bundy 4-11) at Arizona (Kelly 7-9), 5:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Darvish 3-4) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 5-7), 5:45 p.m. L.A. Angels (Pena 7-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Maeda 7-6), 6:10 p.m. All Times ADT Indians 7, Blue Jays 3 021 012 010—7 12 0 010 020 000—3 5 1

Clevinger, Clippard (8) and R.Perez; Borucki, Shafer (5), Mayza (6), Gaviglio (8), Law (9) and Jansen. W_Clevinger 4-2. L_Borucki 0-1. HRs_Cleveland, Mercado (8). Toronto, McKinney (6), Smoak (16). Red Sox 9, Rays 4 Boston Tampa Bay

000 100 000—1 2 0 047 000 00x—11 13 1

Bailey, Schlitter (3), Wang (6), Martini (8) and Phegley; Cole, Rondon (8), J.Smith (9) and Chirinos. W_Cole 11-5. L_Bailey 8-7. HRs_Houston, Diaz (6), Gurriel (19), Alvarez (11). Twins 8, Yankees 6 New York Minnesota

002 121 000—6 13 1 203 201 00x—8 8 0

Sabathia, Cessa (5), Holder (8) and G.Sanchez; M.Perez, Duffey (5), Thorpe (6), Harper (8), Rogers (9) and Garver. W_Thorpe 1-1. L_Sabathia 5-5. Sv_Rogers (15). HRs_New York, Voit (19), Urshela (10), LeMahieu (15). Minnesota, Cruz (20), Polanco (14), Kepler (25), Garver 2 (19). Mariners 7, Rangers 3 Texas Seattle

110 000 001—3 9 0 030 201 01x—7 11 0

Sampson, B.Martin (6), Valdez (8), Bird (8) and Federowicz; Gonzales, Bass (8), Gearrin (9), Elias (9) and Narvaez. W_Gonzales 11-8. L_Sampson 6-7. Sv_Elias (12). HRs_Texas, Odor (15). Seattle, Seager (7), Nola (3). White Sox 9, Marlins 1

NL Standings

Cleveland Toronto

Astros 11, Athletics 1 Oakland Houston

007 100 001—9 12 0 000 000 031—4 9 0

E.Rodriguez, Eovaldi (8), Barnes (8), Taylor (9)

“I didn’t think I’d be able to do it,” Carli Skaggs said. “Tyler gave me some strength.” The current Angels and owner Arte Moreno were joined by former team members including longtime manager Mike Scioscia, Jered Weaver, Richards, David Freese and Matt Shoemaker. They

Miami Chicago

010 000 000—1 4 0 202 032 00x—9 10 1

Richards, Quijada (6), Romo (8) and Alfaro; Nova and McCann. W_Nova 5-9. L_Richards 3-12. HRs_Miami, Alfaro (11). Chicago, Goins (2), McCann (12), Abreu (22), Moncada (18). Diamondbacks 6, Orioles 3 Baltimore Arizona

010 020 000—3 9 1 302 100 00x—6 12 0

Brooks, Ynoa (4), Kline (6), M.Castro (8) and Severino; Ray, Hirano (7), Crichton (8), Holland (9) and Kelly. W_Ray 9-6. L_Brooks 2-4. Sv_Holland (17). HRs_Baltimore, Alberto (6), Nunez (23). Cardinals 6, Pirates 5, 10 inn. St. Louis Pittsburgh

001 100 000 4—6 8 1 001 100 000 3—5 12 3

(10 innings) Ponce de Leon, Wacha (4), Webb (7), Brebbia (9), Shreve (9), C.Martinez (10) and Wieters, Knizner; Williams, Feliz (6), Liriano (7), R.Rodriguez (8), Crick (9), Holmes (10), L.Escobar (10) and E.Diaz. W_Shreve 1-0. L_Holmes 1-1. Sv_C.Martinez (9). HRs_St. Louis, Wieters (8), Goldschmidt (19). Pittsburgh, Kang (10). Reds 6, Brewers 5 Cincinnati Milwaukee

000 011 202—6 12 0 001 000 040—5 8 0

Gray, Lorenzen (7), Garrett (7), R.Iglesias (8), W.Peralta (8), Hughes (9) and Graterol; C.Anderson, Albers (6), Houser (7), Jeffress (9) and Grandal. W_W.Peralta 1-1. L_Jeffress 3-3. Sv_Hughes (1). HRs_Cincinnati, Suarez 2 (26). Milwaukee, Saladino (2). Giants 5, Cubs 4 Chicago San Francisco

011 100 010—4 6 0 000 110 03x—5 13 0

Mills, Ryan (5), Brach (6), Cishek (7), Strop (8) and Maldonado; S.Anderson, Pomeranz (6), Gott (8), S.Dyson (9) and Vogt. W_Gott 7-0. L_Strop 2-4. Sv_S.Dyson (2). HRs_Chicago, Schwarber (22), Garcia (4).


BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent RHP Danny Salazar to Columbus (IL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS — Signed RHP Edwin Jackson to a minor league contract. HOUSTON ASTROS — Optioned RHP Rogelio Armenteros to Round Rock (PCL). Reinstated INF Aledmys Díaz from the 10-day IL. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Sent RHP JC Ramirez to Inland Empire (Cal) for a rehab assignment. MINNESOTA TWINS — Optioned RHP Zack Littell to Rochester (IL). Placed 1B C.J. Cron on the 10-day IL, retroactive to July 21. Recalled LHP Lewis Thorpe from Rochester. Selected the contract of RHP Cody Stashak from Rochester. NEW YORK YANKEES — Optioned LHP Stephen Tarpley to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Recalled RHP Jonathan Holder from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Placed LHP Brett Anderson on paternity leave. Recalled OF Nick Martini from Las Vegas (PCL).

were joined by Ryan Braun of the Milwaukee Brewers, Jack Flaherty of the St. Louis Cardinals and former major leaguer Trevor Plouffe, all Los Angeles-area natives and friends of Skaggs. The Angels players and other members of the organization made the short trip

from Anaheim in three buses. Skaggs grew up as a fan of the Angels instead of the closer Dodgers. “He was a genuine and caring person,” Heaney said. “His friendship is something that I’ll always remember and cherish. He was the best friend anybody could ask for.”

Today in History Today is Tuesday, July 23, the 204th day of 2019. There are 161 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 23, 1999, space shuttle Columbia blasted off with the world’s most powerful X-ray telescope and Eileen Collins, the first woman to command a U.S. space flight. On this date: In 1829, William Austin Burt received a patent for his “typographer,” a forerunner of the typewriter. In 1885, Ulysses S. Grant, the 18th president of the United States, died in Mount McGregor, New York, at age 63. In 1914, Austria-Hungary presented a list of demands to Serbia following the killing of Archduke Franz Ferdinand by a Serb assassin; Serbia’s refusal to agree to the entire ultimatum led to the outbreak of World War I. In 1962, the first public TV transmissions over Telstar 1 took place during a special program featuring live shots beamed from the United States to Europe, and vice versa. In 1967, five days of deadly rioting erupted in Detroit as an early morning police raid on an unlicensed bar resulted in a confrontation with local residents that escalated into violence that spread into other parts of the city; 43 people, mostly blacks, were killed. In 1983, an Air Canada Boeing 767 ran out of fuel while flying from Montreal to Edmonton; the pilots were able to glide the jetlinerCurious? to a safe emergency landing in Gimli, Manitoba. (The near-disaster occurred because the fuel had been erroneously measured in pounds instead of kilograms at a time when Canada was converting to the metric system.) Learn about your local harbor’s In 1996, at the Atlanta Olympics, Kerri Strug made a heroic final vault despite torn ligaments in her left ankle as efforts and how you can help at the U.S. women gymnasts clinched their first-ever Olympic team gold medal. In 1997, the search for Andrew Cunanan, the suspected killer of designer Gianni Versace (JAH’-nee vur-SAH’chee) and others, ended as police found his body on a houseboat in Miami Beach, an apparent suicide. In 2001, Pope John Paul II urged President George W. Bush in their first meeting, held at Castel Gandolfo, Italy, to bar creation of human embryos for medical research. In 2003, a new audiotape purported to be from toppled dictator Saddam Hussein called on Iraqis to resist the U.S.waste occupation. Put inMassachusetts’ its placeattorney general issued a report saying clergy members and others in the Boston Archdiocese probably had sexually abused more than 1,000 people over a period of six decades. In 2011, singer Amy Winehouse, 27, was found dead in her London home from accidental alcohol poisoning. In 2017, a tractor trailer was found in a Walmart parking lot in San Antonio, Texas, crammed with dozens of immigrants; ten died and many more were treated at a hospital for dehydration and heat stroke. (The driver, James Pump, don’t dump Bradley Jr., was sentenced to life in prison after pleading guilty to transporting the immigrants resulting in death.) President Donald Trump tweeted that he has “complete power” to issue pardons. Jordan Spieth (speeth) won the British Open for his third career major championship. Ten years ago: Michael Jackson’s personal physician, Dr. Conrad Murray, was named in a search warrant as the target of a manslaughter probe into the singer’s death. (Murray was later convicted of involuntary manslaughter.) Scoop the poop Authorities arrested 44 people in New Jersey in a corruption probe. Mark Buehrle (BUR’-lee) of the Chicago White Sox pitched the 18th perfect game in major league history, a 5-0 win over Tampa Bay. Five years ago: Taiwan’s TransAsia Airways Flight 222, an ATR-72, crashed while attempting to land on Penghu Island, killing 48 of the 58 people on board. The state of Arizona executed Joseph Rudolph Wood, convicted of murdering his ex-girlfriend and her father. (Wood repeatedly gasped as it took nearly two hours for him to die from his lethal injection.) One year ago: The White House said President Donald Trump was considering revoking the security clearances of six former top national security officials who had been critical of his administration. The New York Daily News cut half of its newsroom staff, including the paper’s editor in chief. The Senate, by a vote of 86-9, confirmed Pentagon official Robert Wilkie to be secretary of Veterans Affairs. The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency suspended swimming star Ryan Lochte (LAHK’-tee) from competition for a year for violating anti-doping rules by getting an intravenous injecThis project has been funded in part by the Department of Interior, United States Fish and Wildlife Service, of Fish and Game, Clean Vessel Act under assistance agreement number tionDepartment of vitamins. F15AP01007 to the Department of Environmental Conservation through the Alaska Clean Water Actions Today’s Birthdays: Concert pianist Leon Fleisher (FLY’-shur) is 91. Retired Supreme Court Justice Anthony M. Kennedy is 83. Actor Ronny Cox is 81. Radio personality Don Imus is 79. Actor Larry Manetti is 76. Rock singer David Essex is 72. Singer-songwriter John Hall is 71. Actress Belinda Montgomery is 69. Rock musician Blair Thornton (Bachman Turner Overdrive) is 69. Actress-writer Lydia Cornell is 66. Actor Woody Harrelson is 58. Rock musician Martin Gore (Depeche Mode) is 58. Actor Eriq Lasalle is 57. Rock musician Yuval Gabay is 56. Rock musician Slash is 54. Actor Juan Pope is 52. Model-actress Stephanie Seymour is 51. Actress Charisma Carpenter is 49. Rhythmand-blues singer Sam Watters is 49. Country singer Alison Krauss is 48. Rhythm-and-blues singer Dalvin DeGrate is 48. Rock musician Chad Gracey (Live) is 48. Actor-comedian Marlon Wayans is 47. Country singer Shannon Brown is 46. Actress Kathryn Hahn is 46. Retired MLB All-Star Nomar Garciaparra (NOH’-mar gar-CEE’-ah-par-rah) is 46. Former White House intern Monica Lewinsky is 46. Actress Stephanie March is 45. Actor Shane McRae is 42. Country musician David Pichette is 42. Rhythm-and-blues singer Michelle Williams is 39. Actor Paul Wesley is 37. Actress Krysta Rodriguez is 35. Actor Daniel Radcliffe is 30. Country musician Neil Perry is 29. Actress Lili Simmons is 26. Country singer Danielle Bradbery (TV: “The Voice”) is 23. Thought for Today: “To be proud and inaccessible is to be timid and weak.” -- Jean Baptiste Massillon (zhahn bah-TEEST’ mah-see-YOHN’), French clergyman (1663-1742).






IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF ALASKA THIRD JUDICIAL DISTRICT AT KENAI In the Matter of the Estate of STEVEN ROGER HOEBELHEINRICH Deceased Case No. 3KN-19-00028 PR NOTICE TO THE PATIENTS OF DR. STEVEN ROGER HOEBELHEINRICH Ryan Hoebelheinrich has been appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of Steven Hoebelheinrich. He may be contacted through the Law office of Dolifka and Associates, P. C., Attorneys at Law, 44501 Sterling Highway, Suite 202, Soldotna, Alaska 99669, (907) 262-2910. With regard to your medical records on file at the above office, you can elect to do one of the following during the next 30 days: 1. Pick up a copy of your medical records at the medical office. The office will be open from July 1, 2019, through August 1, 2019, Monday through Thursday, 9:00 am to 1:00 pm. The Medical Office of Steven R. Hoebelheinrich, M.D., is located at 104 N. Binkley Street, #B, Soldotna, Alaska, 99669. 2. Have a copy of your medical records mailed to you (Call Denise at 907-260-6996). 3. Transfer your medical records to another physician (Call Denise at 907-260-6996). Please be advise that all medical records will be transferred to Vital Records Control on August 1, 2019. After August 1, 2019, you can request copies of your records from Vital Records Control by contacting them directly at 972-399-0914 (Please see attached information on how to request your medical records after August 1, 2019). There will be a $25.00 surcharge for all requests for medical records after August 1, 2019. Dated this 3rd day of July, 2019 Ryan Joseph Hoebelheinrich, Personal Representative Estate of Steven Hoebelheinrich Pub: July 9, 16 & 23, 2019 864676

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(9) FOX-4



(10) NBC-2



(12) PBS-7



CABLE STATIONS (8) WGN-A 239 307 (20) QVC

137 317

(23) LIFE

108 252

(28) USA

105 242

(30) TBS

139 247

(31) TNT

138 245

(34) ESPN 140 206 (35) ESPN2 144 209 (36) ROOT 426 687 (38) PARMT 241 241 131 254

(46) TOON 176 296 (47) ANPL 184 282 (49) DISN 173 291 (50) NICK 171 300 (51) FREE 180 311 (55) TLC

183 280

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

118 265

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

205 360

(81) COM 107 249 (82) SYFY 122 244

Cops ‘PG’


^ HBO2 304 + MAX


5 SHOW 319 8 TMC



6 PM


7 PM


Jeopardy! (N) ‘G’

8 PM

JULY 23, 2019


9 PM

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

Modern Fam- black-ish ‘PG’ ABC News at (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live ‘14’ (:37) Nightline (N) ‘G’ ily ‘PG’ 10 (N) Dateline ‘PG’



Impractical Jokers ‘14’

Pawn Stars ‘PG’

Blood & Treasure “Return of KTVA Night- (:35) The Late Show With James Corthe Queen” (N) ‘14’ cast Stephen Colbert ‘PG’ den Fox 4 News at 9 (N) TMZ (N) ‘PG’ TMZ ‘PG’ Entertainment Two and a Tonight Half Men ‘14’ (:01) Bring the Funny More Channel 2 (:34) The Tonight Show Star- (:37) Late comedy acts compete. (N) ‘14’ News: Late ring Jimmy Fallon (N) ‘14’ Night With Edition (N) Seth Meyers A Year in Space International John Glenn: A Life of Amanpour and Company (N) Space Station. ‘PG’ Service


Married ... Married ... Married ... Married ... How I Met How I Met Elementary ‘14’ With With With With Your Mother Your Mother Shoe Shopping With Jane The Best-Dressed Home (N) Ninja Kitchen (N) (Live) ‘G’ Grace Kelly Collection “Jewelry” (N) (Live) ‘G’ Cooking on Q (N) (Live) ‘G’ (N) (Live) ‘G’ (Live) ‘G’ Wife Swap “Jones/Martinson” Wife Swap “Heene/Silver” Dance Moms “Yolanda’s Dance Moms GiaNina and Dance Moms Lilliana and Elli- (:03) “Sister Act” (1992, Musical Comedy) Whoopi Goldberg, (:01) Dance Moms GiaNina Two disparate mothers trade Storm-chasing mom, psychic Back” Yolanda and Elliana Elliana’s duet leads to war. ana go head-to-head. (N) ‘PG’ Maggie Smith. A Reno lounge singer poses as a nun to elude and Elliana’s duet leads to places. ‘G’ mother. ‘PG’ return. ‘PG’ (N) ‘PG’ mob assassins. war. ‘PG’ NCIS Gibbs hunts for the killer Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Modern Fam- WWE SmackDown! (N Same-day Tape) ‘PG’ Chrisley Growing Up (:01) Modern (:31) Modern (:01) Modern (:31) Modern of a marine. ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ ily ‘PG’ Knows Best Chrisley ‘14’ Family ‘PG’ Family ‘PG’ Family ‘PG’ Family ‘PG’ American American Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Detour Conan AcThe Detour Seinfeld “The Conan AcDad ‘14’ Dad ‘14’ “Family Gay” ‘14’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ “The Game tress Lisa “The Game Scofflaw” ‘PG’ tress Lisa ‘14’ Show” ‘MA’ Kudrow. ‘14’ Show” ‘MA’ Kudrow. ‘14’ (2:02) “Star Wars: The Force (:02) “Rogue One: A Star Wars Story” (2016, Science Fiction) Felicity Jones, Diego Luna. Animal Kingdom “SHTF” (:01) Animal Kingdom (:02) “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” (2015, Science FicAwakens” (2015) Resistance fighters unite to steal plans for the Death Star. (N) ‘MA’ “SHTF” ‘MA’ tion) Harrison Ford, Mark Hamill. International Champions International Champions Cup Soccer CD Guadalajara vs Leagues Cup LA Galaxy vs Club Tijuana. From Dignity SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter Cup Soccer Atletico Madrid. (N) (Live) Health Sports Park in Carson, Calif. (N) (Live) (3:00) NFL NBA: The Jump WNBA Team WNBA Basketball Seattle Storm at Las Vegas Aces. From SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ariel Helwani’s MMA Show Now or Never UFC Main UFC Reloaded (N) Live Mandalay Bay Events Center in Las Vegas. (N) (N) (N) Event ‘14’ Mariners Grand Junc- Edgar Mar- Mariners Pre- MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners. From T-Mobile Park in Seattle. (N) (Live) Mariners MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners. From T-Mobile Park in Spotlight tion Rockies tinez game (N) Postgame Seattle. Mom ‘14’ Mom ‘14’ Mom ‘14’ Mom ‘14’ Mom ‘14’ “Red” (2010, Action) Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman, John Malkovich. The Ink Master Artists compete “Red” (2010) Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman. The CIA targets CIA targets a team of former agents for assassination. head-to-head. (N) ‘14’ a team of former agents for assassination. “Cast Away” (2000, Drama) Tom Hanks, Helen Hunt, Nick Searcy. A courier company ex- “I Am Number Four” (2011, Action) Alex Pettyfer, Timothy Olyphant, Dianna “Ender’s Game” (2013, Science Fiction) Harrison Ford, Asa Butterfield. A ecutive is marooned on a remote island. Agron. An alien teenager must evade those sent to kill him. gifted lad will lead the battle to save Earth’s people. American American Bob’s Burg- Bob’s Burg- Family Guy Family Guy Rick and Robot Chick- Lazor Wulf Eric’s Awe- American American Bob’s Burg- Bob’s Burg- Family Guy Family Guy Dad ‘14’ Dad ‘14’ ers ‘14’ ers ‘PG’ ‘14’ ‘14’ Morty ‘14’ en ‘14’ ‘14’ some Show Dad ‘14’ Dad ‘14’ ers ‘14’ ers ‘PG’ ‘14’ ‘14’ River Monsters “Body River Monsters “Man-Eating River Monsters “Terror in Jeremy Wade’s Dark WaJeremy Wade’s Dark WaKiller Whales: The Mega Hunt ‘PG’ Jeremy Wade’s Dark WaSnatcher” ‘PG’ Monster” ‘PG’ Paradise” ‘PG’ ters ‘PG’ ters ‘PG’ ters ‘PG’ Raven’s Andi Mack ‘G’ Just Roll With Bunk’d ‘G’ Raven’s Sydney to the Sydney to the Sydney to the Coop & Cami (:35) Sydney Amphibia ‘Y7’ Big City Sydney to the Andi Mack ‘G’ Bunk’d ‘G’ Bunk’d ‘G’ Home ‘G’ It ‘Y7’ Home ‘G’ Max ‘G’ Max ‘G’ Max ‘G’ to the Max Greens ‘Y7’ Max ‘G’ (:06) The (:27) The (4:58) The (:29) Henry Henry Dan- Hunter Street “Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Squeakquel” (2009, Chil- Friends ‘PG’ Friends ‘PG’ Friends ‘PG’ (:35) Friends (:10) Friends (:45) Friends Loud House Loud House Loud House Danger ‘G’ ger ‘G’ ‘G’ dren’s) Zachary Levi, David Cross, Jason Lee. ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ The Middle “Finding Nemo” (2003) Voices of Albert Brooks, Ellen DeGeneres. AniGood Trouble “Twenty-Fine” (:01) “Finding Dory” (2016, Children’s) Voices of Ellen De- The 700 Club “The Hunchback of Notre ‘PG’ mated. A clown fish searches for his missing son. (N) ‘14’ Generes, Albert Brooks, Ed O’Neill. Dame” (1996, Children’s) Say Yes to Say Yes to Say Yes to the Dress “I’m Outdaughtered ‘PG’ Outdaughtered (N) ‘PG’ Outdaughtered “Quints on the High Seas” The Busbys go on The Little Couple “You’re a Outdaughtered ‘PG’ the Dress the Dress Having a Moment” ‘PG’ a Disney cruise. (N) ‘PG’ Fish Approver!” ‘G’ Deadliest Catch “The Ultima- Deadliest Catch “Super Ty- Deadliest Catch “Super Ty- Deadliest Catch: On Deck Deadliest Catch “Episode 16” Cajun Navy American heroes who help rescue people. (N) Deadliest Catch “Episode tum” ‘PG’ phoon Part 1” ‘PG’ phoon Part 2” ‘PG’ “Devil’s Cut” (N) ‘14’ (N) ‘PG’ 16” ‘PG’ Legendary Locations “About Expedition Unknown ‘PG’ Expedition Unknown ‘PG’ Expedition Unknown “Gold in America” Thomas Beale trea- America Unearthed (N) ‘PG’ Mummies Never Die (N) ‘PG’ America Unearthed ‘PG’ Time” ‘G’ sure. (N) ‘PG’ American Pickers ‘PG’ American Pickers “Some- American Pickers “Million- American Pickers ‘PG’ American Pickers “Pacific (:03) American Pickers “Ala- (:05) American Pickers “Full (:03) American Pickers “Pathing Weird Here” ‘PG’ Dollar Cars” ‘PG’ Coast Picks” (N) ‘PG’ bama Rolls” ‘PG’ Speedo Ahead” ‘PG’ cific Coast Picks” ‘PG’ 60 Days In Lamb is forced to 60 Days In “Liars and 60 Days In “Smells Like a 60 Days In “Don’t Swing First” 60 Days In “Pick a Side” (:01) 60 Days In The partici- (:04) 60 Days In A partici(:03) 60 Days In Some particimake a tough decision. ‘14’ Thieves” The participants are Rat” David climbs the ranks in Some participants hit a break- One participant can’t keep pants are put in real danger. pant’s cover is blown. ‘14’ pants hit a breaking point. ‘14’ tested. ‘14’ the pod. ‘14’ ing point. ‘14’ secrets. ‘14’ ‘14’ Fixer Upper The Western Fixer Upper A home in Waco, Fixer Upper ‘G’ Fixer Upper ‘G’ Good Bones (N) ‘G’ House Hunt- Hunters Int’l House Hunt- Hunters Int’l Good Bones ‘G’ Hills neighborhood. ‘G’ Texas. ‘G’ ers ‘G’ ers ‘G’ Chopped ‘G’ Chopped Chopped’s second Chopped Four teenaged Chopped Junior Chefs put Chopped A cake reminiscent Chopped Kids take over the Chopped The chefs recreate Chopped A cake reminiscent teen competition. ‘G’ chefs compete. ‘G’ their skills to the test. ‘G’ of childhood. (N) ‘G’ Chopped Kitchen. ‘G’ the taco. ‘G’ of childhood. ‘G’ Shark Tank Franchised art The Profit “An Inside Look: Cash Pad Empty-nesters want The Profit “An Inside Look: Cash Pad Empty-nesters want The Profit Marcus helps a Retirement Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program ‘G’ studios. ‘14’ Simply Slices” ‘PG’ to convert a cottage. Simply Slices” ‘PG’ to convert a cottage. furniture company. ‘PG’ Income ‘G’ ‘G’ Tucker Carlson Tonight (N) Hannity (N) The Ingraham Angle (N) Fox News at Night With Tucker Carlson Tonight Hannity The Ingraham Angle Fox News at Night With Shannon Bream (N) Shannon Bream (:10) The Of- (:45) The Of- (:15) The Office Not everyone (5:50) The Of- (:25) The Of- The Office The Office The Office The Office Drunk History Alternatino The Daily (:36) Drunk (:06) Drunk (:37) Drunk fice ‘14’ fice ‘PG’ is getting a raise. ‘PG’ fice ‘PG’ fice ‘PG’ “Mafia” ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ (N) ‘14’ With Arturo Show History ‘14’ History ‘14’ History ‘14’ “Blade” (1998, Horror) Wesley Snipes, Stephen Dorff, Kris Kristofferson. A “Blade 2: Bloodhunt” (2002, Horror) Wesley Snipes, Kris Kristofferson. A “Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters” (2013, Fantasy) Jeremy “The Call” (2013) Halle Berry, Abigail Breslin. vampire hunter does battle with a vicious bloodsucker. vampire hunter unites with his prey against a new threat. Renner. Siblings hunt witches for a living.


5 PM

B = DirecTV

Wheel of For- The Conners American Modern Fam- black-ish ‘PG’ tune ‘G’ (N) ‘PG’ Housewife ily ‘PG’ ‘14’ Chicago P.D. “Conventions” How I Met How I Met Last Man Last Man Chicago P.D. “Promise” An il- Chicago P.D. “Snitch” InSVU agents help with a Your Mother Your Mother Standing ‘PG’ Standing ‘PG’ legal immigrant’s murder. ‘14’ vestigating a drug-related case. ‘14’ ‘PG’ ‘14’ homicide. ‘14’ The Ellen DeGeneres Show KTVA 5 p.m. CBS Evening KTVA 6 p.m. Evening News Love Island (N) ‘PG’ NCIS Gibbs’ time at his cabin “Idris Elba” ‘G’ First Take News is interrupted. ‘PG’ Two and a Entertainment Funny You Funny You The Big Bang The Big Bang Spin the Wheel “Smith Fam- 9-1-1 “Merry Ex-Mas” A stamHalf Men ‘14’ Tonight (N) Should Ask Should Ask Theory ‘PG’ Theory ‘PG’ ily” Contestant Justin Smith. pede at a toy store. ‘14’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ Judge Judy Judge Judy Channel 2 NBC Nightly Channel 2 Newshour (N) America’s Got Talent “Judge Cuts 2” Jay Leno joins as a ‘PG’ ‘PG’ News 5:00 News With guest judge. (N) ‘PG’ Report (N) Lester Holt Father Brown Father Brown BBC World Nightly Busi- PBS NewsHour (N) American Experience “Chasing the Moon: Earthrise” The has to look after a girl. ‘PG’ News ness Report space race from 1964-1968. ‘PG’ America ‘G’

(8) CBS-11 11

(43) AMC


Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud ABC World ‘PG’ ‘PG’ ‘PG’ News

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

4 PM


Cops ‘PG’

Cops ‘PG’

The Disappearance “Sacrifice” (N) ‘14’ Andrew Lessman Your Vitamins (N) (Live) ‘G’

Cops ‘PG’

Cops ‘PG’


(2:40) “With- (:20) “Wild Hogs” (2007, Comedy) Tim Al- Los EsVICE News “Who Killed Garrett Phillips?” (2019, Docu- “Red Sparrow” (2018, Suspense) Jennifer Lawrence, Joel Edgerton, (10:55) Big Little Lies Celeste questions Mary Louise. 504 out a Paddle” len, John Travolta. Four friends take a motor- pookys ‘MA’ Tonight (N) mentary) Liz Garbus investigates the murder Charlotte Rampling. A secret agent learns to use her mind and body as a cycle road trip. ‘PG-13’ ‘14’ of a 12-year-old boy. ‘NR’ weapon. ‘R’ ‘MA’ (3:30) The Cheshire Murders A home inva- “First Man” (2018, Biography) Ryan Gosling, Claire Foy, Jason Clarke. As- Big Little Lies “I Want to Divorce “Bad Years and Years A new Brit- “Thoroughbreds” (2017, Comedy) Olivia tronaut Neil Armstrong embarks on a mission to the moon. ‘PG-13’ Know” Celeste questions Mary Manners” ‘MA’ ain begins to take shape. ‘MA’ Cooke. Two teenage girls hatch a plan to 505 sion leads to three murders. ‘MA’ Louise. ‘MA’ solve their problems. ‘R’ (2:50) “She Hate Me” (2004) (:10) “Love, Simon” (2018, Romance-Comedy) Nick Robin- “The Great White Hype” (1996, Comedy) “CB4” (1993, Comedy) Chris Rock, Allen Jett “Josie” Jett plots to steal “Soldier” (1998, Science Payne. A mythical rap trio tries to break into a vintage Mercedes. ‘MA’ Fiction) Kurt Russell, Jason 516 Anthony Mackie, Ellen Bar- son, Josh Duhamel, Jennifer Garner. A gay teen falls for an Samuel L. Jackson, Jeff Goldblum, Peter kin. ‘R’ anonymous classmate online. ‘PG-13’ Berg. ‘R’ the big time. ‘R’ Scott Lee. ‘R’ (:15) “Faster” (2010, Action) Dwayne Johnson, Billy Bob “Rounders” (1998, Drama) Matt Damon, Edward Norton, City on a Hill Money prob- The Loudest Voice Roger City on a Hill Money prob- Desus & Mero “A Bad lems worsen for the Ryans. finds his legacy in Joe Lind- lems worsen for the Ryans. ‘MA’ Moms Christ546 Thornton. An ex-con begins a race against time to avenge his John Turturro. A former cardplayer returns to gambling to brother’s murder. ‘R’ save a friend. ‘R’ ‘MA’ sley. ‘MA’ ‘MA’ mas” (3:30) “The Lizzie McGuire (:05) “Cracks” (2009, Drama) Eva Green, Juno Temple, “Panic Room” (2002, Suspense) Jodie Foster, Forest “Into the Wild” (2007, Biography) Emile Hirsch, Marcia Gay Harden, William Teddy PenMaría Valverde. A headmistress takes special interest in a Whitaker, Dwight Yoakam. Thieves trap a woman and her Hurt. Christopher McCandless makes an ill-fated trek to Alaska. ‘R’ dergrass: If 554 Movie” (2003) Hilary Duff. ‘PG’ new student. ‘R’ daughter in their apartment. ‘R’ You Don’t

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tuesday, july 23, 2019

Old flame who stole items years ago turns up on Facebook DEAR ABBY: I recently located a person I knew a long time ago who stole an expensive gold bracelet from me. I’d dated this guy for a while. He wore my bracelet, and I wore his. My bracelet was a gift from a relative I cared for deeply. His bracelet was a piece of junk, but I was a teenager with no brains and allowed him to wear mine. Well, we split up and he just disappeared. I tried getting my bracelet back but couldn’t find him. As I mentioned, I found him on Facebook, married with children, and I felt this anger come over me. Should I contact him and ask what happened to my jewelry? — GOLDEN GIRL IN MISSISSIPPI DEAR GOLDEN GIRL: No, you should contact him and tell him you would like the item returned or be compensated for it. What “happened” to the bracelet was that he stole it. Because many years have passed since you two dated, the odds that he still has the bracelet are slim. But it’s worth a try.

DEAR ABBY: I am 16 and have a hard time making friends. I have more guy friends than girl friends, which causes me problems. I got called a slut again the other day because of it. I’m a virgin and only have a crush on one of the guys I hang out with (my boyfriend). I have tried finding more female friends, but the drama is really hard to put up with. I have tried ignoring the comments, but after a while it gets hard to ignore. I’m not sure what else to do. Please help me out. I would be really grateful. — MISUNDERSTOOD IN OKLAHOMA DEAR MISUNDERSTOOD: I wish I could make the name-calling go away, but I can’t. The perpetrator is most likely jealous because of the relationship you have with your boyfriend and other guy friends. Not everyone makes friends easily. It’s nothing to be ashamed of; it’s just a fact of life. That’s why you should treasure the ones you DO have —

because old friends are some of the best friends, and high school and its cliques won’t last forever. DEAR ABBY: Two years ago my family had a run of bad luck, which landed us in a homeless shelter. I got an apartment fairly quickly, and it’s mine and my daughter’s. My mother was supposed to move in rent-free, but she brought her boyfriend, who I didn’t want here. He’s still here and barely contributes to the expenses. I recently lost my job and he promised to help out more financially, but he hasn’t. He continues to mooch. This has caused so much stress between my mother and me. “Hate” is a strong word, but I hate him and want him out. He knows it, but makes no effort to leave. What can I do? — WANTING MY OWN SPACE DEAR WANTING: You are not helpless, and you shouldn’t be held hostage because of your mother’s

Crossword | Eugene Sheffer

feelings for her deadbeat boyfriend. Contact your state bar association to see what your legal rights are. Then tell your mother you want him out, give her a deadline to see that it happens, and suggest that she go with him if she can’t bear to be separated from him. If he doesn’t meet the deadline, put his belongings in a box, place them outside and change your locks. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Good advice for everyone — teens to seniors — is in “The Anger in All of Us and How to Deal With It.” To order, send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $8 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby, Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. (Shipping and handling are included in the price.)

Jacqueline Bigar’s Stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Your energy can easily be directed into a key project or the pursuit of an important desire. You can nearly wish upon a star and have a dream fulfilled. Try not to scatter your energy. Right now, you have the force with you! Tonight: Keep it light.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Stay as centered as possible. Listen to a loved one or close associate. He or she might be sharing

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You return calls with promptness. You might feel a bit overwhelmed at the number of calls and the amount of news you receive. Know that there’s nothing you need to do; however, you being you, you will respond. Be open to a partner’s assessment and vision. Tonight: Express your upbeat attitude. It just might be contagious.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)


HHH One-on-one relating is highlighted. You could be surprised at what you accomplish with ease. Another associate would like to pitch in. You will make the ultimate call. Tonight: Share as much as you can.

HHHH Defer to a loved one or a dear friend who might be juggling various concerns. Ultimately, this person has the wherewithal to understand more of the different facets of a personal situation. Tonight: Be with a favorite person.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

HHH You might feel pressured to bring others together for an important or perhaps even frivolous call. Others depend on your gracious attitude and ability to understand them. You extend yourself in your normally positive manner. Tonight: Ignore any criticism you might hear.

HHH You have a lot to share, though at times you hold back. A boss, associate or even you yourself become unusually energized by a project. Try to avoid a disagreement and lessening others’ energy levels. Tonight: Curb any wild spending.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH You probably can feel the energy of the Sun entering your sign. You feel more upbeat and energized than you have for a long time. You have an unusually strong drive to accomplish whatever you are doing, especially if it is creative or involves children. Tonight: Accept an invitation to a “different” spot.

Rubes | Leigh Rubin

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You could be in the middle of a discussion of finances and daily needs. You might notice a higher-up or someone who could be domineering but successful. Give a second thought to this person’s perspective. He or she understands the situation. Tonight: Off to exercise stress away.

HHHH Even if you do not feel it, you are unusually fortunate at this point. Try not to avoid a positive risk. Your ability to draw others could be significant to a project. Others might come toward you. Tonight: Make the most of the moment.

SUNDAY DUE DAY Dear Heloise: I had a card payment due on the ninth; that was a Sunday. I assumed I could make the payment on Monday. Wrong! I incurred a late fee. I contacted the company on its website’s live chat and explained my situation. The representative could not have been nicer. He waived the fee (happy customer!), but let me know that the payment is required by midnight Eastern Time on the due date (regardless of the day of the week that it lands on) in order for it to be considered on time. — Julie W., New Braunfels, Texas Companies may have different policies on Sunday payments; glad your situation worked out well! You also can set up automatic bill payments with the company, or through your bank. — Heloise


BORN TODAY Musician Slash (1965), Former Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy (1936), actress Kathryn Hahn (1973)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.

wider net: career, family and personal achievement.

Dear Readers: The slower pace of summer allows us time to reflect on what we’ve achieved so far this year, and what GOALS we can still set. One way to look ahead is to create a dream or vision board. This is a collection of clippings from magazines and newspapers of motivating pictures and words and phrases, along with tangible samples (your friend’s subway ticket from New York City, or a concert ticket, postcard, keychain or refrigerator magnet, for example), which are adhered to a poster board that is typically displayed in your office or bedroom. Visualizing your goals can help you focus on them. A fun way to get started? Host a party; get some magazines together, several pairs of scissors, some poster board and rubber cement. Add delicious cheese and wine, set some GOALS and then make them happen. — Heloise P.S. Don’t focus on one subject, like travel; cast a

HHHHH You might not always be comfortable deferring to others. At the present moment, trust that others have good judgment and might be making stronger decisions than you are aware of. A meeting proves to be essential. Tonight: Hang with your friends.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21)

hints from heloise Putting dreams into action

QUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)

HHHHH You like deferring to others, especially if they are more gung-ho than you. A meeting proves to be beneficial to all parties involved. You will be pleased at how a discussion can put a difficult or chaotic situation to rest. Tonight: Where your friends are.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

Friday’s answers

Conceptis Sudoku | DaveByGreen Dave Green

SUDOKU Solution

4 6 8 7 1 3 2 9 5

3 7 2 9 5 4 6 1 8

9 5 1 8 6 2 7 3 4

8 2 3 5 7 1 9 4 6

7 4 9 6 2 8 1 5 3

5 1 6 4 3 9 8 7 2

2 8 7 3 9 5 4 6 1

Difficulty Level

B.C. | Johnny Hart

1 9 5 2 4 6 3 8 7

6 3 4 1 8 7 5 2 9



4 5 7 8 2 3 4 9 5 7 9


Difficulty Level

Ziggy | Tom Wilson

Tundra | Chad Carpenter

Garfield | Jim Davis

Take it from the Tinkersons | Bill Bettwy

3 4 1 9 8 6 3 4 5 6 2

Shoe | Chris Cassatt & Gary Brookins

Mother Goose and Grimm | Michael Peters


7 7/23

2019 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

This year, you seem to be able to accomplish whatever you desire, within reason. Your charisma often speaks for you, and it certainly remains a positive. Your creativity and ability to come up with excellent ideas push you to the forefront. These qualities often define a situation. If you’re single, few would say no to a date with you. The opposite sex often becomes smitten by you. If you’re attached, your sweetie enjoys you and relishes being with you. Remember, a relationship is a two-way street. Give as much as your sweetie. ARIES responds to you with anger sometimes. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult

an insight, or perhaps letting you in on some undisclosed information. Ask questions, and you will gain even more of a perspective. Tonight: Happily, at home.

2019 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, July 23, 2019:

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BUYING MONDAY THRU FRIDAY ONLY MEET23, OUR EXPERTS July 22, 24, 25, & 26 9am-5:30pm Mr. William, GIA Graduate Gemologist, graduate of Christie’s Fine Arts in London, Senior Charter Member of the National Association of Jewelry Appraisers, Member of the British Society of Jewelry Historians & Doctorate of Geological Sciences with a Gemological Studies. He has over 35 years experience in the jewelry industry. Mr. William, GIA Graduate Gemologist, graduate of Christie’s Mr. Tilly, is Graduate Gemologist (GIA), dealer and expert in Fine ArtsEstate in London, Seniorjewelry Charterfrom Member of theCity. National Vintage and Antique New York He is a member of Society ofMember JewelryofHistorians the Association of American Jewelry Appraisers, the Britishand Society International Watch and Jewelry Guild. He has over 25 of Jewelry Historians & Doctorate of Geological Sciencesyears with experience in the jewelry industry.


a Gemological Studies. He has over 35 years experience in the OUR KNOWLEDGEABLE BUYERS WILL jewelry industry. MEAN MORE MONEY FOR YOU. YouTilly, may isrest assured that your property be accurately andin Mr. Graduate Gemologist (GIA),will dealer and expert professionally appraised for its MAXIMUM CASH MARKET Vintage Estate and by Antique jewelryexpert from appraisers. New York City. He is VALUE our qualified APPRAISALS FOR ONLY a member of AmericanARE Society of PURCHASE Jewelry Historians and the NO CURIOSITY SEEKERS, International Watch and Jewelry Guild. HePLEASE. has over 25 years OFFER TOP DOLLAR experience in theWE jewelry industry. Our Expert Appraisers know the International Markets and are prepared

Olga’s Jewelry to offer you top New York Prices. Don’t sell for less. OUR KNOWLEDGEABLE BUYERS WILL IMMEDIATE PAYMENT You are paid right away for the items we purchase. MEAN MORE MONEY FOR YOU.

PRIVATE AND You may rest assured that yourCONFIDENTIAL property will be accurately and All transactions conducted in a safe, secure,

IMMEDIATE EVERYTHING VALUEBRING by our qualified expert appraisers.

If you are not certain what you have, bring it in. Something APPRAISALS ARE may, FORin PURCHASE ONLY you regard as insignificant fact, be worth a great deal.


PAYMENT If you haven’t worn FOR or used it in 3 years, Our Expert Appraisers know the International Markets and are prepared

to offer you top New York Don’t sell for less. DIAMONDS lPrices. WATCHES l GOLD chances are you won’t wear or use it again. IMMEDIATE PAYMENT Fine Estate Jewelr y l Coins & Silver

are paid right away for the items we purchase. SELL YouUS YOUR UNWANTED JEWELRY TODAY PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL

transactions conducted in a safe, WANTED – Antique & WANTED –AllDiamonds &secure, discreet and confidential manner. Vintage Jewelry Diamond Jewelry BRING EVERYTHING Georgian, Victorian, Art Nouveau Loose or mounted diamonds, If you are not certain what you have, bring it in. Something all shapes sizes, you regardand as insignificant may, in fact, old be worth a cuts great deal. and Art Deco jewelry. Retro (mine cut, European cut) jewelry from 1950 to 1970s. diamonds, all diamond rings, All enameled jewelry, platinum bracelets, earrings, pins, jewelry, micro-mosaic jewelry, necklaces, MEET and OUR pendants. EXPERTS All fine cameo jewelry, old lockets necklaces. All diamond, platinum and diamond jewelry. Mr. William, GIA Graduate Gemologist, graduate of Christie’sand Fine Arts in London,With Senior Charter Member of the Nationalruby, emerald & sapphire jewelry. All Jewelry Diamonds of Jewelry Appraisers, Member of the British Society and/orAssociation Colored Gemstones. All jewelry by Tiffany, Cartier, Van of Jewelry Historians & Doctorate of Geological Sciences with Premiums Paid andin theCleef & Arpels, Bulgari, David a Gemological Studies. for He has 2 over Carat 35 years experience industry. Largerjewelry Diamonds. We specialize Webb, C.D. Peacock, Bailey Mr. Tilly, is Graduate Gemologist (GIA), dealer and expert in & Biddle, Jeorge Jensen. in individual UP Vintage Estate anddiamonds Antique jewelry from& New York TO City. He isBanks WANTED – Antique & WANTED – American Diamonds a member ofEACH. Society of Jewelry Historians and theNO COSTUME JEWELRY 15 CARATS International Watch and Jewelry Guild. He has over 25 yearsVintage Jewelry Diamond Jewelry PLEASE! experience in the jewelry industry.

If you haven’t worn or used it in 3 years, chances are you won’t wear or use it again.


Loose or mounted diamonds, OUR KNOWLEDGEABLE BUYERS WILL Georgian, Victorian, Art Nouveau – MEAN MORE MONEY FOR YOU. and Sterling Art Deco jewelry. Retro all shapes and sizes, cutsand WANTED You may rest assured that your propertyold will be accurately Fine Silver appraised for its MAXIMUM CASH MARKET jewelry fromsilver 1950flatware to 1970s. (mine professionally cut, cut) All VALUE byEuropean our qualified expert appraisers. sterling and APPRAISALS ARE FOR PURCHASE ONLY hollowware by any maker, foreign All enameled jewelry, platinum diamonds, all diamond rings, NO CURIOSITY SEEKERS, PLEASE. domestic. Sterling silver tea OFFER TOP DOLLAR jewelry, jewelry, bracelets, WEearrings, pins, or sets. Full micro-mosaic or partial flatware sets. fine cameo jewelry, old lockets necklaces, – and pendants. All WANTED Sterling pitchers, bowls, and IMMEDIATE PAYMENT trays. Not sure what you have? Fine Timepieces and necklaces. All diamond, platinum and diamond jewelry. PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL Fine carriage and travel clocks. Bring it in. Premiums Paid For ruby, Sterling emerald &Silver sapphireFlatware, jewelry. All Jewelry With Diamonds All solid goldBRING pocket watches. All EVERYTHING All jewelry by&Tiffany, Cartier, Van and/or Gemstones. Tea Sets. We Pay All lady’sColored diamond watches. All Hollowware, Top Dollar For Tiffany, Jensen, gold, silver & platinum men’s Premiums Paid for 2 Carat and Cleef & Arpels, Bulgari, David Gorham All wrist watches including Patek Wallace, Webb, C.D.Named Peacock, &Names. Bailey Larger Diamonds. specialize Brand Phillippe, Rolex, WeAudemars, If you haven’t worn used it in 3Jeorge years, Banks & Biddle, Jensen. in individual diamonds UP TOor Cartier, Tiffany,Vacheron, Omega, Longines, and many chances are you won’t wear or use it again. NO COSTUME JEWELRY 15 CARATS EACH. others. Need Not Be In Working PLEASE! SELL US YOUR Paid UNWANTED JEWELRY TODAY Condition. Premiums For Our Expert Appraisers know the International Markets and are prepared to offer you top New York Prices. Don’t sell for less. You are paid right away for the items we purchase. All transactions conducted in a safe, secure, discreet and confidential manner.

If you are not certain what you have, bring it in. Something you regard as insignificant may, in fact, be worth a great deal.

Fine Men’s –Wristwatches. WANTED Diamonds & Diamond Jewelry Loose or mounted diamonds, all shapes and sizes, old cuts (mine cut, European cut) diamonds, all diamond rings, bracelets, earrings, pins, necklaces, and pendants. All platinum and diamond jewelry. All Jewelry WANTED –– With Diamonds WANTEDColored and/or Gemstones. Fine Gold Timepieces Jewelry Premiums Paid for 2 Carat and Solid carriage gold chains, bracelets, Larger Diamonds. specialize Fine and We travel clocks. rings, earrings, charms, in individual diamonds UP TO All solid gold pocket watches. pendants, broaches, clips. 15 CARATSpins, EACH. All lady’s diamond All Gold nuggets, dentalwatches. gold (white and yellow), bitsmen’s and gold, silver &broken platinum pieces of gold. including Patek wrist watches

WANTED – Antique &

Vintage Jewelry WANTED – Georgian, Victorian, Art Nouveau WANTED – Gold / Silver Coins Fine Silver and Sterling Art Deco jewelry. Retro & Currency All sterling and jewelry fromsilver 1950flatware to 1970s. All U.S. silver jewelry, dimes, platinum quarters, All enameled hollowware by any maker, foreign half dollars dated 1964 andjewelry, before. jewelry, micro-mosaic or domestic. Sterling silver tea All Silver Dollars dated 1935 and fine cameo jewelry, old lockets before. Allor paper money and sets. large sets. partial flatware and Full necklaces. All diamond, notes before 1928. All U.S. gold, ruby, emerald & sapphire jewelry. Sterling pitchers, and platinum, coinsbowls, & bullion in All jewelrysilver by Tiffany, Cartier, Van any denomination. trays. Not sure what you have? Cleef & Arpels, Bulgari, David Webb, it C.D. Peacock,Paid Bailey Bring in. Premiums For Banks & Biddle, JeorgeFlatware, Jensen. All Sterling Silver NO COSTUME JEWELRY Hollowware, & Tea Sets. We Pay PLEASE! Top Dollar For Tiffany, Jensen, WANTED – Gorham Wallace, & All Fine Sterling Silver Phillippe, Rolex, Audemars, Brand Named Names. All sterling silver flatware and Cartier, Tiffany,Vacheron, hollowware by any maker, foreign domestic. Sterling silver tea Omega, Longines, and many or sets. Full or partial flatware sets. Your Local Jeweler For Over 34 Years!! others. Need WANTED – Not Be In Working Sterling pitchers, bowls, and Bring what In This Coupon you have? Fine Timepieces Condition. Premiums Paid For trays. Not sure Fine carriage and travel clocks. Bring it in. Premiums Paid For ADDITIONAL Finesolid Men’sgold Wristwatches. Flatware, All pocket watches. All Sterling Silver



WANTED – Gold Jewelry Solid gold chains, bracelets, rings, earrings, charms, pendants, pins, broaches, clips. WANTED – Gold nuggets, Gold Jewelrydental gold (white Solid gold chains, and yellow), broken bracelets, bits and rings, earrings, charms, pieces of gold. pendants, pins, broaches, clips.

before. All paper money and large notes before 1928./ All U.S.Coins gold, WANTED – Gold Silver & Currency platinum, silver coins & bullion in All U.S. silver dimes, quarters, any denomination. half dollars dated 1964 and before. All Silver Dollars dated 1935 and before. All paper money and large notes before 1928. All U.S. gold, platinum, silver coins & bullion in any denomination.

Gold nuggets, dental gold (white and yellow), broken bits and pieces of gold.

BUYING MONDAY THRU FRIDAY ONLY July 22, 23, 24, 25, & 26 9am-5:30pm

Your Local Jeweler For Over 34 Years!!


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419 Frontage Road, Kenai, AK 99611 419 Frontage Road, Kenai, AK 99611 (907) 283-7032

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Pioneering Native American author receives peace prize By Dan Sewell Associated Press

CINCINNATI — A Native American author whose writings have highlighted his indigenous culture is this year’s winner of a lifetime achievement award celebrating literature’s power to foster peace, social justice and global understanding. Dayton Literary Peace Prize officials selected novelist, poet and essayist N. Scott Momaday for the Richard C. Holbrooke Distinguished Achievement Award. It’s named for the late U.S. diplomat who brokered the 1995 Bosnia peace accords reached in Ohio. A Kiowa Indian, Momaday earned the 1969 Pulitzer Prize for fiction with “House Made of Dawn,” about a young man returning to his Kiowa pueblo after serving in the U.S. Army. His 1968 book has been credited with leading a renaissance in Native American literature . Born in 1934, Momaday grew up on reservations in the southwestern United States, where his parents were teachers. He drew from Kiowa history and folk lore for “The Way to Rainy Mountain” in 1969 and wrote about the influence of ancestors and

traditions in his early life in “The Names: A Memoir” in 1976. Sharon Rab, founder and chairwoman of the peace prize foundation, said Momaday’s work shows the “power of ritual, imagination, and storytelling” to produce peace through intercultural understanding and that it honors and safeguards “the storytelling traditions of our nation’s indigenous communities.” Momaday said in a statement that peace is the objective of human evolution, and literature is the measure. “The history of human experience is in many ways a history of dysfunction and conflict, and literature, because it is an accurate record of that history, reflects not only what is peaceful, but what is the universal hope and struggle for peace,” he said. “Literature and peace are at last indivisible. They form an equation that is the definition of art and humanity.” The award carries a $10,000 prize. Previous winners include Studs Terkel, Taylor Branch, John Irving, Gloria Steinem, and Elie Wiesel. This year’s awards gala will be Nov. 3, when Momaday will be joined by the 2019 winners of awards for fiction and nonfiction who will be announced Sept. 17.

Elevated opioid risks found at Native American hospitals By Felicia Fonseca Associated Press

FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — U.S. government hospitals put Native American patients at increased risk for opioid abuse and overdoses, failing to follow their own protocols for prescribing and dispensing the drugs, according to a federal audit made public Monday. The report by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Office of Inspector General does not say whether patients suffered because of the hospitals’ practices. But all five Indian Health Service hospitals that were reviewed had patients who were given opioids in amounts exceeding federal guidelines, the report said. “There are vulnerabilities with this particular population in the opioid prescribing and dispensing practices,” said Carla Lewis, one of



the auditors. The overdose epidemic that has killed more people than any other drug epidemic in U.S. history has hit indigenous communities hard. Native Americans and Alaska Natives had the second-highest rate of opioid overdose out of all U.S. racial and ethnic groups in 2017, according to the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Navajo Nation President Jonathan Nez called the audit’s findings “very concerning” and said the tribe plans to reach out to its congressional members and the Indian Health Service to ensure the recommendations are addressed. New Mexico Sen. Tom Udall, vice chairman of the Senate Indian Affairs Committee, said the report “is a deeply troubling indication that structural issues at the IHS are potentially worsening the opioid crisis in Indian Country.”

July 24th Music!

Market ay

FOR SENIOR We Pay All lady’s diamond watches. All Hollowware, & Tea Sets. CITIZENS Jensen, gold, silver & platinum men’s Top Dollar For Tiffany, 419 Frontage Kenai, AK 99611 Wallace, All wrist watches Road, including Patek GOLD& & SILVER WANTED – Gorham Gold / Silver Coins (907) Phillippe, Rolex,283-7032 Audemars, Brand Named Names. Cartier, Tiffany,Vacheron, & Currency Omega, Longines, and many All U.S. silver dimes, quarters, others. Need Not Be In Working Condition. Premiums Paid For half dollars dated 1964 and before. All Silver Dollars dated 1935 and Fine Men’s Wristwatches.

Jerry Laizure / The Norman Transcript file

Pulitzer Prize-winning writer N. Scott Momaday recites a poem in 2007 at the inauguration of Oklahoma Gov. Brad Henry at the State Capitol in Oklahoma City.


professionally appraised forconfidential its MAXIMUM CASH MARKET discreet and manner. Earning Your Trust For Over 34 Years!!!

Enjoy Supporting Our Local Farmers Every Wednesday!


11:30am - 1:00pm

mike morgan

1:30pm - 5:00pm

From June through October, Alaskans are encouraged to spend $5 each week on Alaska Grown products at their local grocery stores. If every Alaskan participates in the challenge, we will put tens of millions of dollars back into our local economy.

(907) 252-7264


Tuesday, July 23, 2019

Peninsula Clarion

Looking to declaw your cat? Don’t look in New York anymore By David Klepper Associated Press

ALBANY, N.Y. — New York became the first U.S. state to ban the declawing of cats Monday, joining most of Europe, several Canadian provinces and a growing list of American cities that already prohibit a procedure animal advocates call cruel and unnecessary. Gov. Andrew Cuomo, a Democrat, signed the New York ban. Supporters of the new law, which took effect immediately, predict it will lead to similar proposals across the country. “This is a real triumph for cats and the people who love them,” said Assemblywoman Linda Rosenthal, D-Manhattan, who pushed for years and who yielded to temptation when it came feline-themed puns on Monday. “This has catapulted New York to a leadership position when

it comes to cruelty against felines.” Declawing a cat involves slicing through bone to amputate the first segment of a cat’s toes. The operation was once commonly performed to protect furniture and human skin from feline scratching but has in recent years come under scrutiny by animal welfare advocates, cat owners and many vets. While many vets urged lawmakers to pass the ban, the state’s largest veterinary organization opposed the bill. The New York State Veterinary Medical Society argued that declawing should be allowed as a last resort for felines that won’t stop scratching furniture or humans — or when the cat’s owner has a weakened immune system, putting them at greater risk of infection from a scratch. “Medical decisions should be left to the sound discretion of fully trained, licensed and state

supervised professionals,” the society said in a memo opposing the legislation. Declawing a cat is already illegal in much of Europe and Canada, as well as in Los Angeles, San Francisco and Denver, but no other U.S. state has voted to ban the procedure, which involves amputating a cat’s toes back to the first knuckle. According to The Paw Project, a California-based group that supports bans on declawing, bills to prohibit the procedure are pending in several states, including New Jersey, California and Massachusetts, where lawmakers held a hearing on the measure Monday. Supporters of bans cite estimates that a quarter or more of all domestic cats in the U.S. have had the procedure. “For a cat, declawing is both psychologically and physically

This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter

This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter



• Chesapeake Bay Retriever & Husky Mix • Adult • Male • Medium • House Trained • Vaccinations up to Date • Spayed/ Neutered

A cat named Rubio walks in front of the podium during a 2016 news conference in Albany, N.Y. Mike Groll / Associated Press file

harmful,” said Becky Robinson, president and founder of Alley Cat Allies, a Bethesda, Maryland-based organization. “The surgery is traumatic, and the resulting disfigurement causes severe pain.”

• Domestic Short Hair • Adult • Male • Large • House trained • Vaccinations up to Date

Meet Hurly Hurly is good with other pets. He is more of a laid back kind of dog but he is still young enough that he enjoys playing when he has another dog around. He is about 45 pounds and he is housebroken and is not a runner.

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.

Under the bill, which easily passed the Democrat-led Senate and Assembly in early June, veterinarians could still perform the procedure for medical reasons, such as infection or injury.

This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter

• Domestic • Long Hair • Adult • Male • Medium • Vaccinations up to Date


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.


Hair of the Dog GROOMING


Premium Pet Food Groomimg Supplies Pet Toys-Treats

This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter

This pet is available at the Clear Creek Cat Rescue


Across from Twin City Vet 44607 K-Beach RD Suite C.


Adopt a Local Pet Today Get First Grooming Free!

This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter


• Domestic • Short Hair • Young • Female • Medium • Vaccinations up to Date

• 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.

Meet Koshka This girl is wanting a new home. She was dumped in a warehouse and is ready to be loved.



• Young • Male • Medium • Tabby • Short Coat • House Trained • Vaccinations up to Date • Spayed/ Neutered

Meet Simon Simon is an affectionate and loving young boy. He has had a rough time of it lately and needs a kind, loving family. Simon’s brother had an accident and Simon was suddenly, for the first time ever, without him. Now Simon is doing better. He is still in mourning but all he really needs is a loving family who can help him get back to normal. He always did well with other cats and with dogs and kids, everyone. He just needs another chance.

This pet is available at the Kenai Animal Shelter


• Husky Mix • Senior • Female • Medium • Spayed/Neutered

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.


Donations Needed ~ Thank You!

Toys • Cat Scratchers • Old Towels • Blankets Shampoo • Collars • Treats • Dog & Cat Food

Profile for Sound Publishing

Peninsula Clarion, July 23, 2019  

July 23, 2019 edition of the Peninsula Clarion

Peninsula Clarion, July 23, 2019  

July 23, 2019 edition of the Peninsula Clarion