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SitNews - Stories In The News - Ketchikan, Alaska
September 07, 2018

Front Page Feature Photo By DEBI THOMPSON

Up A Tree
Mama bear was watching her cubs from a distance. The photo was taken in the D-Loop area, north of Ketchikan.
Front Page Feature Photo By DEBI THOMPSON ©2018

Invitation to Local Candidates: The Ketchikan Regular Election will be held on October 02, 2018. As in the past, SitNews invites all local candidates to provide a candidate's statement and include the reason you are running, experience, and issues you would like to address. Photographs are also requested. No word limits.

Absentee in-person voting begins on Sept. 17, 2018.

SitNews deadline to recieve statements will also be Sept. 17, 2018 - the date voting begins.

Statements will be published as received. As always, this media exposure is provided as a free service to local candidates.

Questions for the Candidates: Click Here to Participate in the SitNews Online Forum.

Ketchikan City Council Candidates
3-Year Term, 2 Seats to Fill
jpg Janalee L. Gage

Janalee L. Gage
Filed 08/01/18
Candidate's Statement

  Sam Bergeron
Filed 08/23/18
  Dragon London
Filed 08/24/18
  Spencer Strassburg
Filed 08/27/18
Ketchikan City Mayor
3-Year Term, 1 Seat to Fill
  Robert (Bob) Sivertsen
Filed 08/01/18
Ketchikan Assembly Candidates
3-Year Term, 2 Seats to Fill
  Dan Bockhorst
Filed 08/01/18
jpg Austin Otos Austin Otos
Filed 08/02/18
Candidate's Statement
  Danielle "Dani" Pratt
Filed 08/22/18
  Sven Westergard
Filed 08/24/18
  James Montgomery
Filed 08/24/18
  Felix Wong
Filed 08/27/18
Ketchikan School Board
3-Year Term, 3 Seats to Fill
  Matt Eisenhower
Filed 08/10/18
  Sonya Skan
Filed 08/13/18
jpg Rachel Breithaupt

Rachel Breithaupt
Filed 08/17/18
Candidate's Statement

  Bridget Mattson
Filed 08/20/18
  Lana Boler
Filed 08/21/18

Fish Factor: Kelp Sea Level Gosé, Alaska’s first kelp-based beer By LAINE WELCH - Governor Bill Walker christened Alaska’s first kelp-based beer during a recent swing through Kodiak. 

Kelp Sea Level Gosé, Alaska’s first kelp-based beer

Ben Millstein, owner of Kodiak Island Brewery, Governor Bill Walker and Laine Welch sample Alaska’s first batch of Kelp Sea Level beer in Kodiak.
Photo By Steve O’Brien

The beer was created at the Kodiak Island Brewery using local kelp from Kodiak Island Sustainable Seaweed (KISS), grown by Stephanie and Nick Mangini.

“Steph mentioned seeing a kelp craft beer on the internet and I told her to bring me 100 pounds,” said brewery “flow master” Chrissy Johnsrud, who created the new blend. 

The beer, called Kelp Sea Level Gosé, is a sour, German wheat beer made with coriander and salt.   

Brewery owner, Ben Millstein, said the seaweed was an easy fit.

“We used the amount of kelp that we thought would replace the amount of salt. It’s working really good,” he said. 

The new beer was nearing its final stage as Millstein filled glasses with a small amount for tasting. He explained that there are over 150 different styles of beer and it is important to “calibrate one’s palate” before forming an opinion.   

“Shift your mind into neutral and take a couple sips,” he instructed. “Then sit with it for 30 seconds or a minute and try not to judge. Let it in and let it go. Try to disengage and give it a calibration rest and then see what you think after that.” 

The kelp beer had a pleasing briny taste and it won the Governor’s approval.  

“I like it. It’s very good,” Walker said, adding that he plans to add it to his kelp repertoire.

“I’ve got a kelp salsa story about how I helped get that Juneau product into Safeway, and now we have kelp beer to go with the salsa,” Walker. “We are making it happen in Alaska as far as the blue economy. It’s right here in front of us.”

The Kelp Sea Level beer was set to be added to Kodiak Island Brewery’s 13-tap lineup any day. 

“I think it’s going to be a huge hit,” said Johnsrud. “You can just smell the salt air and the seagulls. It’s similar to holding your ear up to a shell.” 

More Gov goings on:

While he was in Kodiak Governor Walker also signed a bill (HB 56) sponsored by Ketchikan Representative Dan Ortiz that expands the state Revolving Loan Fund to create new financing options for fishing and mariculture businesses. He also re-established the Alaska Mariculture Task Force as an advisory body with a goal of growing a $100 million mariculture industry in 20 years.

“The fiscal crisis is on the wane. It should never have happened in the first place and we should never be in that position again. Now we can get back to building Alaska,” Walker said in an interview. 

In terms of Alaska’s seafood industry, he said the biggest challenges stem from “unpredictability.”           

“We have seasonal highs and lows, problems with returns. It is very difficult for businesses to plan. One of our jobs is to make sure we provide the best data going forward as quickly as possible, so people and communities whose livelihoods depend on fishing have the assurance of a more stable future,” Walker said.

The governor said our seas are “under assault” from a warming climate and off kilter ocean chemistry. That was the impetus, he said, for forming a climate change action committee  which is scheduled to introduce recommendations next month that will build upon past policy initiatives and encourage new ideas.   

During a town meeting several Kodiakans commented that Alaska lawmakers by and large “skim over” the economic, social and cultural importance of the seafood industry.   

“It’s all about attitude,” Walker said. “Commercial fishing was Alaska’s first industry and it drove the push to statehood. We will make sure our fish benefit Alaska and coastal communities. We will show up and be engaged.”  - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

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Ketchikan - Statewide: DEED Releases PEAKS and Alaska Science Assessment Results - Alaska’s students show progress in English language arts, mathematics, and science. Statewide, district, school, and subgroup level results from the Performance Evaluation for Alaska’s Schools (PEAKS) assessment and the Alaska Science Assessment are now available online. These assessments provide information to parents, educators, policy makers, communities, and businesses about how Alaska’s schools and districts are performing. School districts have until September 28 to distribute student-level reports to parents.

PEAKS and the Alaska Science Assessment are Alaska’s statewide summative assessments. PEAKS is the assessment for English language arts and mathematics, and was administered to students in grades three to nine. The Alaska Science Assessment was administered to students in grades four, eight and ten. The statewide assessments are just one piece of a balanced assessment system.

Approximately 78,600 students participated in this administration of PEAKS and the Alaska Science Assessment. Students score on a scale that is divided into four levels of achievement: advanced, proficient, below proficient, and far below proficient.

“This year’s PEAKS results show the kind of incremental sustainable growth that will change the trajectory of our system of public schools and the lives of individual students. Though the growth is marginal, it represents a collective commitment to improve the success of our students,” said Alaska Education Commissioner Dr. Michael Johnson. “Continued growth will only be achievable if Alaskans work together to demand an excellent education for every student every day.” Commissioner Johnson thanked students, educators and parents for their commitment and hard work. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

Alaska: State Extends Public Comment Period for 2016 Pink Salmon Disaster Relief Fund Draft Distribution Plan - On August 30, 2018, Alaska Department of Fish & Game issued a press release announcing a public comment period for the 2016 pink salmon disaster fund draft distribution plan. That release, which also included a link to the distribution plan and directions for public comment, set a nine-day comment period. That timeline was based upon federally-imposed deadlines that the State must meet.

Both ADF&G and the Governor's Office heard from pink salmon stakeholders who are concerned about the current nine-day comment period. Those concerns were taken to heart.

In response, the State of Alaska worked with the Alaska Regional Office of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Pacific States Marine Fisheries Commission to negotiate an extension of the comment period to 5:00 pm (AST) September 18, 2018. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018


Tooth collections offer clues about walrus reproduction By LAUREN FRISCH - I never thought I’d have a tray of walrus ovaries on my desk.

Tooth collections offer clues about walrus reproduction

A Pacific walrus takes a nap on some ice in the Chukchi Sea.
Photo By Casey Clark

Earlier this summer, I planned an interview to learn about a student project looking at zinc concentrations in walrus teeth. Things have certainly escalated since then.

University of Alaska Fairbanks College of Fisheries and Ocean Sciences graduate student Casey Clark is studying how zinc concentrations in the teeth of female walruses may reveal valuable information about when a walrus first ovulated. Clark and his team believe ovulations earlier in life indicate that enough resources are available for population growth.

By cross-checking zinc levels with how many times a walrus ovulated over her reproductive lifetime, they are able to see how historical rises and falls in walrus populations are linked to changing zinc concentrations in teeth.

This is where the walrus ovaries come in. Hormones created in the tennis ball–sized ovaries of a walrus during ovulation and pregnancy leave a permanent mark if the egg is not fertilized or when the pregnancy ends. As CFOS professor Lara Horstmann sat at my desk flipping through one of her sliced ovaries like pages in a book, these marks were clear even to my untrained eyes. Horstmann’s team counts the hormone structures and the marks they leave to estimate how many times a walrus ovulated during her lifetime.

Clark and Horstmann are working with UAF Institute of Northern Engineering professor Nicole Misarti to better understand what age at first reproduction may reveal about the relative availability of food. It could also reveal how close a population may be to its carrying capacity, which is the population size that can be sustained based on food availability and other environmental conditions.

“If a population is doing really well, with low stress and abundant food, animals will grow quickly and reproduce at a younger age,” said Clark. “In contrast, if there are too many walruses for the amount of food available, it can take longer for each animal to grow enough to reach a place where they are capable of reproducing.” - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018


Obituary: James “Jim” Barry April 3, 1959 - August 26, 2018 - James “Jim” Barry passed away suddenly Sunday morning, August 26, 2018.  He was 59 years old. He was born in Fresno, CA on April 3, 1959 to Jack and Mary Barry. 

Obituary: James “Jim” Barry April 3, 1959 - August 26, 2018

His father, Jack, preceded him in death October 2017, and his mother, Mary, July 2018.

He is survived by his wife, Margaret Barry, of Ketchikan, as well as sisters Anne Barry of Seattle, Liz (Rick) Tupper of Kirkland, WA and brother John "Jack" Barry of Santa Rosa, CA. 

He grew up with his siblings, Anne, Liz and Jack in the Bellevue, WA area.  Jim graduated from Interlake High School in 1977.            

He is especially proud of his adult nieces, Meagan Tupper of Redmond, WA and Emily Barry of Dallas, TX, and nephew, John Tupper of Seattle.  Each one growing nicely into their adult lives.

Jim is also survived by his sister-in-law Kristi Michaelson, of Camas, WA, mother to Kaili (11yo) and Kianna (6yo). He certainly made it a point to see them when he could and was known to them as "Unka Jokester". He loved watching them grow and learn

Jim moved to Ketchikan in September 1985, taking a position with Porter-Spaulding Insurance Agency.  Joining his father, Jack Barry, in the insurance business. Jim enjoyed playing men's softball, and made many new friends that helped him settle in to his newest adventure. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018


jpg Dave Kiffer

DAVE KIFFER: Mmmm, fudge - For the past few weeks I have been taking a morning constitutional before work.

This is because I have suddenly become old.

I look in photographs and I don’t recognize the pasty faced, old white guy. Even though he happens to be me.

I used to be able to differentiate between my knees, not as right and left but as good and bad. Now they are both bad

But I digress.

That is a column another day. If I live that long.

My topic is walking around Ketchikan in the morning.

You see, I have taken to walking downtown in the morning because at least the jewelry store workers will smile at me and ask me how my day is going. Some will even offer me fudge.

Which is a sign that I am now old and completely invisible to anyone under 40. Unless they are trying to sell me something.

At least I have yet to reach the stage where I am stumbling around in my walker and people are applauding me for “making the effort.”

But I digress, again.

I have been walking a couple of miles around town while the ships are in and when doing that one gets to hear some interesting things.

For example, the other day, I heard a middle aged (assuming she lives to 150) woman berating one of the poor crossing guards.

  "Where are the poles, I want to see poles, I really want to see totem poles" she went on, as if her point wasn't clear the first time. He pointed down the street to two poles. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

jpg Political Cartoon: 2018 Showdown

Political Cartoon: 2018 Showdown
By Jeff Koterba ©2018, Omaha World Herald, NE
Distributed to paid subscribers for publication by Cagle Cartoons, Inc.


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jpg Letter / Opinion

RE: The Crisis at Waterfall By Dan Bockhorst - Regarding Austin Otos’ September 3 letter to the Editor, it’s best not to create false expectations. Mr. Otos indicates that the “Ketchikan Gateway Borough could allocate money from PILT (payment in lieu of taxes)” to construct a $1 million water tank to enable the North Tongass Fire Service Area to provide better fire protection past the Waterfall bridges.

In other venues, Mr. Otos has indicated the same PILT money could be used to boost the Borough’s annual funding for education.

Clearly, the North Tongass water tank is sorely needed. Also, an additional $1 million for education annually would be useful for School District purposes. These might include resolution of the deadlock in the collective bargaining efforts between the School District and the teachers. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Salmon Hatcheries Support Alaskans, and Feed the World By Casey Campbell & Mike Wells - When the Good Friday earthquake shook Alaska in 1964, the damage wasn’t confined to buildings and homes. In some coastal areas, the land and ocean floor were uplifted dramatically impacting the productivity of aquatic habitat for decades.

For the fishing towns of Cordova and Valdez, the fertile salmon spawning grounds of Prince William Sound all but dried up. But this wasn’t the end of the story.

The people of Cordova created the Prince William Sound Aquaculture Corp. (PWSAC). The nonprofit transformed an old cannery at the Port San Juan into a prolific wild salmon hatchery. As U.S. Senator Ted Stevens recalled in the late 1970s, “In desperation, the community of Cordova banded together to build a major fish hatchery, which was one of the greatest community projects I have ever witnessed in Alaska.” Around the same time, the Alaska Legislature introduced the Fisheries Rehabilitation, Enhancement, and Development (FRED) Division within the Alaska Department of Fish & Game, and funding was provided to the department to construct hatchery facilities across the state and to staff them. Through the 1970s and 1980s, FRED and the Sport Fish Division collaborated on a number of projects statewide to improve opportunities for commercial and sport users. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

RE: Establishing Basic Protections for Salmon By Owen Graham - Earlier this week I read an Opinion piece in Sitnews about the need to increase habitat protections for Alaska’s salmon. The article alleged that cumulative impacts on salmon can be seen in the watersheds around Southeast and in the salmon returns and harvests. That is incorrect; although salmon populations fluctuate from year to year, both the salmon escapements and salmon harvests in Southeast are much higher now than in the 1950s when most logging and other development commenced in Southeast Alaska.

The article points out that since 1990 there has been a mandatory 100-foot stream buffer on salmon streams on all state and federal lands. That is correct, but the article doesn’t mention that prior to 1990 there were site-specific buffers on all salmon streams. The state and federal biologists specified which streams required buffers and how wide those buffers had to be. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Kavanaugh Bad for Alaska’s Tribes By Richard (Chalyee Éesh) Peterson - On Tuesday, September 4th, the Senate Judiciary Committee began confirmation hearings for Brett Kavanaugh, President Trump’s nominee to the United States Supreme Court. His confirmation is being painted as inevitable, and it will be unless our Alaska Senators take action to stop it.

Alaska tribes, despite being 4,000+ miles away from the Capitol Hill hearing room, know the truth about Kavanaugh’s agenda and it could greatly endanger our rights and tribal sovereignty.

The Supreme Court is set to hear Sturgeon v. Frost, a case that calls into question control of Alaska’s rivers. Currently, the feds have authority over the waters, protecting subsistence fishing rights for Alaska Natives through “rural preference”. For many tribes and Alaska Natives, subsistence is a way of life rooted in the traditions of our ancestors and is foundational to the health and wellness of current and future generations. These are traditions that leaders like elder Katie John sacrificed greatly to protect. Subsistence fishing makes up only 2 percent (%) of fish caught in Alaska yet it accounts for two-thirds (2/3) of subsistence foods harvested by Alaska Native people. Kavanaugh's track record makes it clear that he would support a states’ rights ruling in this case to the detriment of subsistence and Alaska Natives.  - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Dumping AT&T cell phone service - going with Consumer Cellular. By Rob Holston - For many years, as business owners, my wife and I used AT&T cell phone service for ourselves and a few key employees.  We were very pleased until several months ago when I suddenly suspected that my iPhone had developed some sort of internal short!  I was suffering from one dropped call after another....... come to find out my wife’s phone had the same problem and ANYONE I’ve talked to re AT&T cell service seems to have the same problem.  “You can hear them and they can’t hear you” is the common theme. - More...
Friday PM - September 07, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Establishing Basic Protections for Salmon By Joe Mehrkens - Wild salmon stocks are under attack from all sides: ocean warming, habitat loss, over exploitation and pollution. While Alaska has enjoyed the benefit of good fisheries management, the cumulative impacts are taking its toll. Both professionals and non-professionals can see it in the watersheds around Southeast and in the salmon returns and harvests. One gillnetter moored across from me said he had only netted 7 Taku sockeyes this season. Simply stated, the risks of kicking the salmon can down the road makes a Yes on Ballot Measure 1 both critical and timely. - More...
Monday PM - September 03, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

The Crisis at Waterfall By Austin Otos - The two waterfall bridges located on North Tongass Highway are a prime example of neglected local infrastructure that needs to be completely rebuilt in order to allow for basic access to the property owners that live beyond them. - More...
Monday PM - September 03, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Statement of Withdrawal By Ghert Abbott - I decided to run on March 25th as a result of Representative Ortiz’s then failure to put forth a clear, comprehensive plan for both the protection and increase of the permanent fund dividend. On August 23rd, Representative Ortiz published a plan calling for a lower draw on the Earnings Reserve, a lower state share of said draw, a greater system of non-regressive revenue in order to support essential pubic services and a larger PFD, and a commitment to make increasing the PFD a top priority as the state’s fiscal situation improves. These proposals, if fully enacted, would mean a moving away from the horrifically unfair PFD tax imposed on us by Senate Bill 26. - More...
Monday PM - September 03, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Tribute To CAPT John McCain, USN By Donald Moskowitz - John McCain was shot down over Vietnam in October 1967 after completing over 20 missions. He was a prisoner of war until 1973. While McCain fought in Vietnam our fearless President got four college draft deferments. After graduating in 1968 Trump visited a doctor who provided him with a letter stating he had bone spurs in a heel and this enabled him to get a medical deferment from the draft. He later said the bone spurs were "minor". - More...
Monday PM - September 03, 2018

jpg Letter / Opinion

Some things to think about By A. M. Johnson - Political activity of recent months surely has raised questions, caused consternations, given rise to conspiracy theory among other categories of politics mechanics. - More...
Monday PM - September 03, 2018

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