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After years of writing this column about life in the ocean and environmental issues, and as a conversation and learning tool for anything ocean-related going on around our beautiful Island, I currently find it difficult to stay within the limits of this assignment.

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Many Alaska fishermen are likely to be involved in regulatory meetings next spring instead of being out on the water. And Alaska legislators will be distracted by hearings for hundreds of unconfirmed appointments as they tackle contentious budgets and other pressing issues.

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Katie Kangas operates a bed-and-breakfast in Ruby, Alaska. On the morning of Oct. 15, she turned to look out her picture window, toward the cabin next door. She was waiting for her client to switch the light on, at which point she would step out and deliver his breakfast.

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Genesis 3:1-4 (NIV) — “Now the serpent was more crafty than any of the wild animals the Lord God had made. He said to the woman, ‘Did God really say, You must not eat from any tree in the garden?’ The woman said to the serpent, ‘We may eat fruits from the trees in the garden, but God did say…

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Hunter Blair’s graduation ceremony from the University of Alaska Anchorage with a Bachelor of Arts in History with Honors was scheduled for May 3. Due to COVID-19, he came home to Kodiak to finish his degree online. He has been accepted into the Secondary Post-Baccalaureate Teacher Licensure…

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Emily Helenhouse, a 2016 graduate of Kodiak High School, was named to the fall 2019 semester President’s Honor Roll list for Washington State University for achieving a grade point average of 3.5 or above.

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• Kodiak High School graduates Wesley Dumm and Ella Raisley were named to the Montana State University fall 2019 Dean’s List for having a grade point average of 3.5 or above.