Straight-faced, Luke Michael casually congratulated Darren Finley on successfully inserting an intravenous catheter into his forearm as blood poured from his vein. Finley mumbled a "thank you" and then began to self-critique his first attempt.
What Kenai resident Holly Spann may lack in political experience, she says she makes up in passion for in community involvement.
Spann, 30, a mother of four, also brings a unique perspective lacking on the Kenai City Council.
Tim Navarre's record of public service on the Kenai City Council goes back long before he was first elected in 2011.
In his senior year of high school in 1972, Navarre served as the student representative, a position then called junior city councilman.
As a life-long Kenai resident, Henry Knackstedt has been involved in the community from the air and on the ground.
Knackstedt, 53, has been a licensed pilot for 36 years with 25 years of service in the Kenai Civil Air Patrol as command pilot.
At the end of his third term on the Kenai City Council, Mike Boyle still has a vision for responsible development of Kenai.
Boyle, a 25-year Kenai resident, is one of four candidates running for two vacant council seats in the Oct. 7 election.
1. What is the biggest issue facing the city and how can the council address it?
Mike Boyle: Providing and maintaining quality services to residents while preparing for the predicted economic and growth boom of our area is the number one issue.
No, no, no; it can't be.
The Ketchikan High School football team's final home game - the one during which seniors were scheduled to be honored - is canceled.
Sitka, which was scheduled to be here Oct. 4, doesn't have enough healthy players.