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From Our Listeners

Southeast Alaska News

Senate candidate Dan Sullivan stops in Ketchikan

Wed, 2014-01-22 17:26

Republican candidate for U.S. Senate Dan Sullivan made a campaign stop in Ketchikan on Wednesday, and laid out some of his plans if he wins his bid for the federal seat now held by Democrat Mark Begich.

Reducing federal regulations to allow more resource development and encourage businesses is a big part of those plans, but Sullivan also talked about repealing the Affordable Care Act.

Sullivan had a full schedule for his one-day stop in Ketchikan. He started with a news conference, toured the shipyard, scheduled a meet-and-greet later in the evening, and – like many candidates tend to do – spoke to the local Chamber of Commerce, where one potential point of confusion was cleared up right away.

“I will go ahead and introduce our speaker, Dan Sullivan. He is NOT the mayor of Anchorage,” said Chamber Business Manager Chelsea Goucher. “He has however been attorney general for the State of Alaska, DNR commissioner, and he was an assistant secretary of state under Condoleezza Rice during the Bush administration.”

The other Dan Sullivan, who is the Anchorage mayor, is running for Lieutenant Governor.

After his introduction, Sullivan talked a little about why he is running for U.S. Senate. He said one of the biggest reasons is his belief in public service. Sullivan said he also wants to help create a better atmosphere for resource development, which is a large part of Alaska’s economic base, and make sure that today’s youth have opportunities to succeed.

“I’m going to get a little more political here, but that’s because I see an agenda, with what I call the President Obama-Harry Reid agenda, that is undermining that opportunity,” he said.

For example, Sullivan noted a large federal deficit, and what he described as federal overreach and the curtailment of Second Amendment rights.

As the Alaska Department of Natural Resources commissioner, Sullivan said he worked to resolve litigation over Point Thomson, and created a timber task force that made recommendations to increase logging in the state. As attorney general, he worked with the governor to launch the Choose Respect campaign, and was part of Alaska’s legal challenge to the Affordable Care Act.

Sullivan addressed the health care reform act, often referred to as Obamacare, during the

earlier news conference. He said that, as senator, he would work to repeal the bill. He did admit though, that even with a Republican majority in the Senate, there likely wouldn’t be enough votes to override a presidential veto.

Mark Begich voted for the Affordable Care Act, but since then has suggested changes. He most recently called for a new level of health plans offering lower premiums with higher deductibles.

During the Chamber event, one audience member asked Sullivan about the Pebble Mine, and the federal Environmental Protection Agency’s ruling against that proposed Bristol Bay project. Sullivan said the developers should have been allowed to continue with the state permitting process.

“Whether you like the idea of Pebble Mine or you couldn’t stand it, the idea that the EPA could come into the state under the Clean Water Act and pre-emptively state that this swath of state land should or shouldn’t be open for resource development, even though they haven’t seen the plan and even though it’s very dubious where they’re getting their authority to do that, I think is very troubling,” he said. “It gives them carte blanche.”

Sullivan also was asked about the wetlands permitting process through the Army Corps of Engineers, and he said he helped start the state’s push to take over wetlands permits.

Sullivan is running in the Republican primary. Also running for that party’s nomination are Lt. Gov. Mead Treadwell, and Joe Miller. Miller is the 2010 Republican nominee for Senate who lost to Lisa Murkowski’s write-in campaign.

The primary election is Aug. 19.

1 out of 2 women has been abused; what can you do?

Wed, 2014-01-22 17:00

A survey last fall put a number on the problem of violence against women in Ketchikan. The Alaska Victimization Survey found that one out of every two women in the borough has experienced sexual violence, domestic violence, or both at least once in their lifetime.

The Ketchikan Wellness Coalition doesn’t want that survey to be forgotten. They set up a community café discussion, inviting the public to talk about what they can do to fight against those odds.

Around 30 people gathered in the Ketchikan High School Library Tuesday night for the What Can You Do discussion.

“We kind of took it off that TV show “What Would You Do,” said LeAnne Waak, from the Promoting Respectful Relationships task force, part of the Wellness Coalition. ”You see these situations, and how can you step in safely? Or would you step in?”

Attendees sat at tables and put themselves in the shoes of a witness to a potentially violent or abusive situation. They talked with each other about what they think the best thing to do in each situation would be.

The question at Waak’s table puts you in this situation: You’re at a local bar, and you see a man pushing drinks on a woman and trying to separate her from her friends. Her friends leave, and the man is guiding her out of the bar, when she’s clearly drunk.

“The question is how do you do this without causing another problem?” said John Gabriel. ”Which begs the question, can you get the police involved?”

“Before I really started [working with victims of] domestic violence, honestly I would say I would do nothing.” Waak admitted. She said now, if she were in the situation, she would try to get the woman away from the man.

Jeannette Mowers said she would confront the man and ask if he knew the woman. Then, Mowers talked about a violent situation she was in.

“I lived in a situation where I was abused by somebody who didn’t really love me but he told me he loved me for years,” Mowers said. ”I found myself turning to drugs and alcohol,  and at the times I was on drugs and alcohol, I had something else happen.”

One comment that kept coming up was this: I have daughters. I have children growing up in the community. What can we do to for them to live in a safer Ketchikan?

“I have one daughter of my own, and I’ve been through a lot,” Mowers said. ”So I wanted to come here to try to talk about things that would help. One thing I think would help is working with the youth groups with girls to make them stronger.”

After the “What Would You Do” scenarios, the groups talked about a more personal question: What are you going to do here, in this community?

“We have 50 percent of our women and children and sisters and mothers that are being victimized sexually and physically,” said Aftan Lynch. ”And one of the reasons is blatant sexism. And so more often than not, we hear comments. People take it for what it is…Standing up and challenging those things, that’s my role in it.”

Becky King, a second grade teacher, said her role is to teach her students things like saying “no” properly.

At the end of the event, everyone went around the room and shared how they plan to try and lower the 50 percent number.

The Wellness Coalition plans to hold more community discussions around what people in Ketchikan can do to help prevent and address domestic violence and sexual assault.

KRBD’s Community Calendar is Changing

Wed, 2014-01-22 13:18

Because of website changes and software upgrades, KRBD will have to say “farewell” to our current on-line calendar and switch to Google Calendar.  The change will take place on Monday, January 27th.  We need to reenter hundreds of items, so please understand if some items are missing or events are only current for a week or two.  We hope to have the new calendar completely up-to-date as soon as possible.  Thank you!

National Honor Society looks for service opportunities

Wed, 2014-01-22 11:34

Listen to iFriendly audio.

KCAW’s Brian Hanson speaks with Emma Bruhl, president of the National Honor Society at Sitka High School. The NHS admits students with a GPA of 3.5 and a commitment to service — and is the force behind Sitka’s annual polar dip.

 

Wed Jan 22, 2014

Wed, 2014-01-22 11:17

Listen to iFriendly audio.

Sitka man sentenced to four years for drunk driving and auto theft. Sealaska looks for youth advisor. Coast Guard monitors sunken tug boat near Wrangell. Forest Service sets up board to rewrite Tongass management plan.

Grand Camp gathering planned for October in Petersburg

Wed, 2014-01-22 10:23

Over 300 Native leaders are expected in Petersburg this fall for the annual Grand Camp of the Alaska Native Brotherhood and Alaska Native Sisterhood. Organizers of the event are asking Petersburg’s borough government to donate meeting space at the community gym for the event in early October.

A letter from representatives of the ANB and ANS in Petersburg asks the borough to donate the community gym October 7th through October 11th for out-of-town delegates from Oregon to Anchorage. That letter highlights the potential economic boost for the community.

The two organizations strive for civil rights, better lives and sharing of cultural knowledge for Natives. They welcome both Natives and non-Natives into their organization.

At Tuesday’s meeting, assembly member John Hoag said he was torn on the issue. “On the one hand the folks that have requested this have been a good neighbor and they provide a lot of worth to the community and we all benefit from it whether we are members of their organization or not. On the other hand Donnie has written a pretty good memo asking us if we’re gonna start making exceptions how and where are we going to be consistent.”

Hoag was referring to a list of questions drafted by Parks and Recreation director Donnie Hayes. He wondered about costs to the borough, loss of other revenue and setting a precedent. Hayes estimated the cost of the rental to be under one thousand dollars and asked to work with the organizers to come up with an acceptable fee for the space.

Ross Nannauck III, president of the ANB’s camp 16, said various federal, state and regional officials were expected to attend. “It’s a very big thing and the last time we had a convention here was 1971. And I believe it was held down at the Sons of Norway Hall. So it’s been a while. And it’s something we’ve been working towards for a long time. It takes a lot of work and a lot of effort to make this a successful event.”

Assembly members agreed they needed more information wanted Hayes to work with Nannauck to come up with an acceptable fee. The vote was unanimous to table the issue and the assembly will bring it up again at a later date.

Hawaii police: Petersburg man killed girlfriend, himself

Wed, 2014-01-22 10:21

Police in Hawaii say they’ve concluded a former Petersburg man strangled his girlfriend and killed himself.

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The Hawaii Police Department Tuesday announced a body found hanging from a tree at Kalapana, on the Big Island of Hawaii, January 2nd was 22-year-old Boaz David Johnson.

Johnson and 25-year-old Brittany-Jane Royal of Tustin, California moved to Hawaii and had told their families they were expecting a baby. She was found May 28th of 2013 caught in a fishing line in the water off Kalapana, according to police. In a press release, police said a grand jury indicted Johnson December 18th for second degree murder but the indictment was sealed to give authorities the chance to locate and arrest him.

A hiker found a body in a forested area near a lava field in Kalapana on January 2nd.

Police say Johnson’s identity was confirmed by through DNA testing and dental records and that a composition book was found near Johnson’s body. They say the writer identified himself as Johnson and confessed to strangling Royal during a dispute and throwing her body in the ocean.

Police say a forensic document examiner confirmed that it was Johnson who wrote in the composition book and that he indicated his intention to kill himself. An autopsy determined he died from hanging and the medical examiner ruled out foul play, according to police.

Johnson’s family last heard from him May 27th.

Police say after Royal’s body was found in May, Johnson made a telephone call to a friend and said that the couple were in good health and on their way to Hilo. That phone call along with other evidence from the crime scene made him and early suspect in the case.

Schools facing $4.5M shortfall

Wed, 2014-01-22 01:04

In just two weeks, the projected shortfall in the Juneau School District budget for next year ballooned from $3.1 million to a “truly overwhelming” $4.5 million, Superintendent Glenn Gelbrich told members of the budget committee Tuesday night.

The result will be 35 full-time equivalent positions being eliminated — including 30 teaching positions, seven and a half of which are special education personnel.

read more

Kerttula accepts Stanford fellowship

Wed, 2014-01-22 01:04

Rep. Beth Kerttula announced her resignation from the Alaska House of Representatives on Tuesday. The Juneau Democrat and House Minority leader made the announcement on the first day of the second session of the 28th Legislature.

Kerttula has accepted a position as a visiting fellow at the Center for Ocean Solutions at Stanford, which begins Feb. 3. Kerttula’s resignation as minority leader is effective immediately, and her last day as a representative will be Friday. Kerttula said the fellowship is not an advocacy position and is non-partisan.

read more

BP drilling increases 30% in 2013, more planned for '14

Wed, 2014-01-22 01:03

BP Exploration Alaska ramped up its North Slope drilling and well activity in 2013 and plans further increases in 2014.

Drilling of new wells increased 30 percent last year over the previous year, an increase of about 100 wells, according to information made available by the company. Well intervention work, mostly remediation of older producing wells, was up 40 percent, according to the company.

BP operates Prudhoe Bay, Milne Point and Endicott oil fields on the Slope.

read more

APOC staff recommends fine for Fairbanks mayor

Wed, 2014-01-22 01:02

FAIRBANKS — Alaska Public Offices Commission staff members have recommended that the new mayor of Fairbanks be fined nearly $4,000 for campaign finance violations.

A staff report also said that Mayor John Eberhart, who was elected in October to his first term, should be ordered to reimburse his employer $384 for using office equipment.

Eberhart plans to contest the recommendation, the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner reported. The case is on the agenda for the commission meeting in February.

read more

Warm Alaska weather could last another week

Wed, 2014-01-22 01:02

ANCHORAGE — Alaska’s unseasonably warm temperatures are affecting at least one business.

Alyeska Ski Resort announced on its website Tuesday that slopes would not be available to skiers and snowboarders because of temperature predicted in the lower 40s with possible rain or severe weather, the Anchorage Daily News reported.

Alaska’s stretch of warm weather, which began Jan. 14, may be around at least another week, according to the National Weather Service.

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Sealaska seeks new board youth adviser

Tue, 2014-01-21 18:05

Sealaska Plaza, the corporation’s Juneau headquarters.

Sealaska is looking for a young shareholder to take a seat on its board of directors.

The person selected will be the sixth chosen for a one-year term as youth adviser.

Nicole Hallingstad, the regional Native corporation’s board secretary, says it’s an opportunity to develop leadership skills.

“While they don’t carry a vote in matters the board discusses, they absolutely have a venue to provide their opinion, their insight and even their generational perceptions about the topics that are being discussed,” she says.

The current youth adviser is Alysha Guthrie, who will leave the board in June. She’s studying marketing at Fort Lewis College in Durango, Colorado.

Applicants must be tribal-member shareholders with leadership potential. Hallingstad says they also must be college students or graduates.

“The youth adviser position is one way young shareholders can get an inside look into how their company, Sealaska, makes its decisions and the kinds of discussion that happens around the boardroom table. And it really provides that vital experience, discussion and collaboration at a level that they might not have had a chance to experience in their career yet,” she says.

The youth adviser is paid $200 per board meeting. They also get a $2,500 scholarship.

Hallingstad says the youth adviser also participates in community outreach events held in shareholder communities before Sealaska’s June annual meeting.

“They talk about some of the resources that are available to our younger shareholders: scholarships, the internship program (and) any employment opportunities. And they can talk about their experience and encourage people to stay involved with Sealaska,” she says.

The application deadline is March 31st. Paperwork is available on the Sealaska website or here.

Lawsuit funding approved by a narrow margin

Tue, 2014-01-21 16:49

With one member absent Monday, the Ketchikan Gateway Borough Assembly narrowly approved a motion authorizing more money for a lawsuit challenging the State of Alaska over education funding. The vote was really, really close, in fact, and the mayor – who was home sick – phoned in to break the tie.

Borough Mayor Dave Kiffer apparently guessed how the lawsuit funding vote would pan out, because he had arranged for the clerk to call just prior to that motion, so he could break the tie.

The motion was to appropriate an additional $150,000 toward a lawsuit that the borough filed against the state. There wasn’t much discussion when the motion came to the floor, but earlier, during public comment, a former Borough Assembly member sparked some debate with a simple question.

Here is Jim Shoemaker, speaking at the lectern: “In the merits, I wholeheartedly agree. I voted for it. But what if we win? Where does the money come from? So, when you turn around and you look at funding this, I think we have to stop at this point in time and take a look and say, ‘OK, where does the state go?’ It may not be our obligation, but we live in the state of Alaska, and ultimately, we’re going to pay.”

Shoemaker said that the state will have to make up the revenue somewhere, so either a service will go away, or a new tax will be implemented.

Assembly members agreed, to some extent, but noted that if the borough wins and the court requires the Legislature to fix the problem, any solution the state comes up with would at least be fair to everyone.

The lawsuit challenges the state over what the borough says is an unfair mandate requiring boroughs and first-class cities — but not anyone else — to fund a minimum level for local schools.

In response to Shoemaker’s comments, Borough Manager Dan Bockhorst said the question is legitimate, and one that the Assembly has considered. But Bockhorst had his own question: “What if we do nothing? If we don’t draw a line in the sand and push back now, at what point do we do that? In the seven years that the Assembly has been considering (this issue), this community has paid $34 million in required contributions — unconstitutional. It’s a complex issue, and this Assembly has discussed it inside and out, and you as a member of the Assembly participated in that. There’s a lot more to it than just how is it going to be funded. It’s going to get funded one way or another, but it’s going to be more fair than what it is now.”

For quite a few years, the borough has tried encouraging the Legislature to find a solution, but until recently had no luck. On Jan. 10, however, Fairbanks Republican Rep. Tammie Wilson pre-filed a bill in the state House that would repeal the required local contribution. That bill will be considered this legislative session.

In the meantime, though, the lawsuit will move forward. The $150,000 to fund it will come from the borough’s Economic Development Fund, and should pay for costs through June. With Assembly Member Todd Phillips absent, the vote was 3-3 until Kiffer broke the tie.

Those voting against the motion were Alan Bailey, Jim Van Horn and Bill Rotecki.

Also on Monday, the Assembly also gave direction for the borough to explore the possibility of a disc golf course in the wooded area behind Schoenbar Middle School. But, Assembly members want a local organization to lead the effort.

Members also approved an agreement with the state Department of Natural Resources to allow a log transfer facility at the old Seley Mill site on Gravina Island through 2017; and a lease agreement with Ketchikan Dog Park allowing development of a dog park off Revilla Road.

KVB talks new ad, upcoming tourist season

Tue, 2014-01-21 16:17

“Do not come to Ketchikan.”

That’s the first line of a new advertisement the KVB is running in travel and airline magazines.

At a Ketchikan Visitors Bureau Luncheon on January 17, KVB President and CEO Patti Mackey said the ad, which was designed by the Seattle-based Green Rubino agency, is “tongue in check.”

“(This advertisement) was the one that we felt was really the most different ad from any destination out there,” Mackey said.

The ad will be running in travel and airline magazines. The KVB hopes those ads will speak to independent travelers — people who might stay a night or two in Ketchikan.

Mackey went over the visitor numbers to Ketchikan from 2013. She says almost 991,000 visitors came through town.

“It is still a record breaking year,” she said. ”We surpassed our old record, which was in 2008. So that’s really great news.”

Mackey discussed some of the challenges to Ketchikan’s tourism industry. In short, traveling to Alaska isn’t the most convenient option for most people. She said there’s still a tendency for people to stay closer to home to save money.

“When we think about marketing the state, we think about a visitor who is going to foreign country,” Mackey said. “Because it’s really a similar type of a long-haul. There’s more planning involved, it takes more time. You have to kind of look at Alaska like a trip to Europe or Australia because it takes that same amount of effort.”

Looking ahead to this spring and summer, Mackey says the first cruise ship is coming to dock April 28th. And there will be the same number of ships this year as last year.

However, Ketchikan is losing about 30,000 passengers because of Princess cruise line’s decision to switch one of its larger ships out and replace it with a smaller one.

Mackey wrapped up the lunch with some of KVB’s successful projects last year. A new visitor center opened up, and a video information screen was installed at the airport. The Ketchikan Story Project, which documents the history and culture of Ketchikan in a series of six videos, won several awards, including two regional Emmys.

Mackey says this year, they hope to make the DVDs available for local shops and for the cruise lines.

Kerttula to resign

Tue, 2014-01-21 15:00

Rep. Beth Kerttula announced her resignation from the Alaska House of Representatives Tuesday. The Juneau Democrat and House Minority leader made the announcement on the first day of the second session of the 28th Legislature.

Kerttula has accepted a position as a visiting fellow at the Center for Ocean Solutions at Stanford, which begins Feb. 3. Kerttula's resignation as minority leader is effective immediately, and her last day as a representative will be Friday. Kerttula said the fellowship is not an advocacy position and is non-partisan.

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Cell-phone GPS helps searchers find lost hiker

Tue, 2014-01-21 14:53

A 77-year-old Nevada man was found in good condition late Monday night after an all-night search in the Ward Lake area.

According to the Ketchikan Volunteer Rescue Squad, Alaska State Troopers received a distress call from the man, using his cell phone, at about 7 p.m. Monday. The man had started on Frog Pond Trail at about 3:30 p.m., and then decided to explore an undeveloped flagged trail, which is when he lost his way.

Search crews entered the woods at about 9:15 p.m., including one dog and 13 volunteers. After about two hours of searching without success, they helped the lost man access an app on his smart phone that gave his GPS coordinates. With the last 12-percent of battery power remaining, he was able to give his position.

Search crews were diverted to that location and made contact just before midnight. According to KVRS, the man was cold and wet, but otherwise uninjured.

(This story has been corrected from its original version, which incorrectly stated that the man was from Ketchikan.)

Sitka man to serve four years for DUI, auto theft

Tue, 2014-01-21 14:51

A Sitka man will spend four years in prison for felony drunk driving and auto theft.

32-year old Walter D. Peratrovich will also pay a $10,000 fine, and over $9,000 for the loss of the vehicle he stole.

According to court records, a patrol officer attempted to stop Peratrovich in the early morning of June 30, 2013, as he drove a 2003 Chevy pickup on Harbor Drive near the O’Connell Bridge.

Peratrovich drove the truck through the roundabout, then headed east on Sawmill Creek Road.

A second police officer joined the pursuit, which reached speeds over 65 miles per hour.

Peratrovich was apprehended after he struck a garbage can in the 2000 block of Sawmill Creek Road and drove off the road into a ditch containing large rocks and a tree stump.

Officers extracted Peratrovich from the truck and found him unable to stand on his own. The damaged truck — which had been smoking during the arrest — caught fire and subsequently burned.

This was Peratrovich’s third DUI, and second felony conviction. His driver’s license had been revoked from the previous charges. According to the police report, officers had interacted twice before with Peratrovich earlier in the evening: once in front of the Pioneer Bar, when he had a 26 oz. bottle of alcohol in the front pocket of his sweatshirt, and a second time on the Pioneer Home lawn, where he had been sleeping on a bench.

Superior Court Judge David George sentenced Peratrovich to five years in prison, with one year suspended, for each of two offenses: Vehicle Theft in the First Degree, and felony Driving Under the Influence. Peratrovich will serve both sentences concurrently.

Additionally, Peratrovich was ordered to serve 60 days for misdemeanor theft on a separate shoplifting charge.

The state has permanently revoked Peratrovich’s drivers license. He’ll also be unable to register a vehicle in the state.

The 2003 Chevy pickup truck was a total loss. The court determined its value to be $9,800. Peratrovich will forfeit his Alaska Permanent Fund Dividend every year he’s eligible, until restitution is fully paid to the vehicle’s owner.

A tapity tap island

Tue, 2014-01-21 13:51

Cheryl Vastola didn’t hesitate when asked what kind of island she had washed up on…”sandy with a flat rock right by the water.” We found out later that rock was the perfect place to practice her tap dancing. Cheryl was the castaway on Friday, January 17th. Here is a recording of the program, her list of 10 songs and the dessert she would bring with her, because it is after all a deserted island!

You Send Me – Sam Cooke
O Soave Fanciulla – Pavarotti La Boheme
Singin in the Rain – Gene Kelly
The Speed Test – Sutton Foster, Soundtrack from Thoroughly Modern Millie
Real Real Gone – Van Morrison
Thunder Road – Bruce Springsteen
Ain’t No Good – Cake
Better Things – Kinks
I Must Belong Somewhere – Bright Eyes
Why Shouldn’t We = Mary Chapin Carpenter

Chocolate Cassis Cake

Cake:

Baking spray

12 Tbsp unsalted butter

10 ounces bittersweet or semisweet chocolate, chopped

½ cup unsweetened cocoa powder

6 Tbsp crème de cassis liqueur

1 tsp vanilla extract

5 large eggs at room temperature

1 cup sugar

¼ tsp kosher salt

 

Glaze:

6 ounces bittersweet or semisweet chocolate, chopped

¼ cup heavy cream

3 Tbsp crème de cassis liqueur

½ tsp vanilla extract

 

Topping:

2 ½ pint boxes raspberries

1 pint strawberries

1/3 cup sugar

1/3 cup crème de cassis liqueur

 

Preheat oven to 350. Spray a 9-in. round springform pan with baking spray. Line bottom with parchment paper and spray it again. Melt butter and chocolate together in microwave on low power. Stir and cool 5 minutes. Whisk in cocoa powder, cassis, and vanilla and set aside. In an electric mixer with whisk attachment (or a hand mixer) beat eggs, sugar, and salt on high speed until pale yellow and triple in volume, 3-5 minutes. Pour the chocolate mixture into egg mixture and gently fold with a rubber spatula. Pour batter into pan and bake 35-40 minutes, until just barely set in the center. Cool in pan 30 minutes and release sides of pan. Carefully invert onto a flat serving plate, remove parchment and cool completely.

For the glaze, melt chocolate and cream together in microwave on low power. Stir until smooth. Whisk in cassis and vanilla. Allow to cool 10 minutes and spread over just the top of the cake.

Fifteen minutes before serving toss the berries with sugar and cassis. Serve on top of each piece.

Jim Demko Commentary “Reality Check”

Tue, 2014-01-21 12:51

KFSK has an open airwaves policy. We encourage the public to express opinions, ideas and creative works. The views and opinions expressed are not necessarily those of KFSK.

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