APPENDIX A

Scoping Method
Mailing List................................................................................1
E-mail Distribution List ...........................................................14
Project Flyer.............................................................................16
Advertisements ........................................................................17
Project Website ........................................................................19
Project E-mail Address ............................................................20
Project Comment Form............................................................21










Documents containing personal information have been removed from the document.
Please contact the project team with any questions.
We Want Your Input: Lemon Flats Second Access
Notice of Public Scoping Meeting Environmental Evaluation and Potential
Wetlands and Floodplain Involvement
Who: The City and Borough of Juneau
When: Monday, May 21, 6:30pm to 9pm (presentation at 7pm)
Why: Public Scoping Meeting
Where: Dzantik’i Heeni Middle School, Library
The City and Borough of Juneau (CBJ) Engineering Department is initiating a study to evaluate
a second access into the Lemon Flats Commercial District (LFCD) to resolve the safety and
congestion concerns associated with the existing access at Anka Street and Glacier Highway.
We want your input on the
alignment options depicted to
the right. If there is an option
you think we should consider
but haven’t, please let us
know.
In order to become a part of
the offcial scoping summary
report, comments must be
received by June 18, 2007. For
more information, or to submit a
comment, please contact:
During this project, CBJ will
evaluate traffc conditions,
commercial access, and the
environmental impacts of this
project which may include
work in wetlands foodplains
and within the coastal zone.
The recommendations of this
study may result in right-of-way
acquisition.
Michele Elfers, Project Manager
Mail: CBJ Engineering Department,155 S. Seward, Juneau, AK 99801
Phone: (907) 586-0931 Fax: (907) 463-2606
Email: secondaccess@dowl.com
www.juneau.lib.ak.us/engineering/ (Lemon Flats Second Access)
Appendix A - Page 16
By DAVID CRARY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — By the num-
bers, divorce just isn’t what it
used to be.
Despite the common notion
that America remains plagued by
a divorce epidemic, the national
per capita divorce rate has de-
clined steadily since its peak in
1981 and is now at its lowest level
since 1970.
Yet Americans aren’t neces-
sarily making better choices
about their long-term relation-
ships. Even those who study
marriage and work to make it
more successful can’t decide
whether the trend is grounds for
celebration or cynicism.
Some experts say relation-
ships are as unstable as ever —
and divorces are down primarily
because more couples live to-
gether without marrying. Other
researchers have documented
what they call “the divorce di-
vide,” contending that divorce
rates are indeed falling substan-
tively among college-educated
couples but not among less-afflu-
ent, less-educated couples.
“Families with two earners
with good jobs have seen an im-
provement in their standard of
living, which leads to less tension
at home and lower probability of
divorce,” said Andrew Cherlin, a
professor of public policy at
Johns Hopkins University.
America’s divorce rate began
climbing in the late 1960s and
skyrocketed during the ’70s and
early ’80s, as virtually every state
adopted no-fault divorce laws.
The rate peaked at 5.3 divorces
per 1,000 people in 1981.
But since then it’s dropped by
one-third, to 3.6. That’s the low-
est rate since 1970.
What’s fueling that decline?
According to 20 scholars, mar-
riage-promotion experts and di-
vorce lawyers consulted by The
Associated Press, a combination
of things.
The number of couples who
live together without marrying
has increased tenfold since 1960;
the marriage rate has dropped by
nearly 30 percent in past 25 years;
and Americans are waiting about
five years longer to marry than
they did in 1970.
Adding such factors together,
Patrick Fagan of the conservative
Heritage Foundation sees a bad
situation.
“Cohabitation is very fragile,
and when unmarried parents
split, for the child it might as well
be a divorce,” Fagan said. “Among
those who are marrying there’s
increased stability, but overall
the children of the nation are get-
ting a rawer and rawer deal from
their parents.”
Other experts, however, are
heartened by what they view as
the increased determination of
many couples to make marriage
work. Among them is Bill
Chausee of Child and Family Ser-
vices of New Hampshire, which
offers marriage-strengthening
programs in a state where di-
vorces dropped more than 25
percent between 2000 and 2005.
Construction Notice
SOUTHEAST ALASKA
Sincerely,
Construction Activities by Secon on Egan Drive for Sunny Point
Intersection improvements during the week of 5/14/07 will include the
following:
• Pave median from BOP to MAPCO intersection.
• Paving to be followed by more barrier placement with traffic
revision to both inbound and outbound lanes.
• Culvert work to begin at East Creek and Switzer Creek.
Please continue to follow construction detour and traffic signs while
traveling through the work zone.
The safety of the traveling public and our workers is our primary concern during
this project. We apolologize for any inconvenience.
For information regarding the projectʼs progress,
contact SECON office, (907)780-5145
Nation A4 JUNEAU EMPIRE, FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2007
K
M C
Y
Lemon Flats Second Access
Notice of Public Scoping Meeting
Environmental Evaluation and Potential Wetlands and
Floodplain Involvement
WHO: The City and Borough of Juneau
WHEN: Monday, May 21, 6:30pm to 9pm
WHY: Public Scoping Meeting
WHERE: Dzantiki Heeni Middle School, Library
The City and Borough of Juneau (CBJ) Engineering Department is initiating a study to
evaluate a second access into the Lemon Flats Commercial District (LFCD) to resolve the
safety and congestion concerns associated with the existing access to Anka Street and
Glacier Highway.
During this project, CBJ will evaluate traffic conditions, commercial access, and the
environmental impacts of this project which may include work in wetlands floodplains and
within the coastal zone. The recommendations of this study may result in right-of-way
acquisition.
In order to become a part of the official scoping summary report, comments must be received
by June 18, 2007. For more information, or to submit a comment, please contact:
Michele Elfers, Project Manager
CBJ Engineering Department
Mail: 155 S. Seward, Juneau, AK 99801
Phone: (907)586-0931 • Fax: (907)463-2606
Email: secondaccess@dowl.com
www.juneau.lib.ak.us/engineering (Lemon Flats Second Access)
Gas or Groceries?
Convert your Juneau Empire subscription to EZ Pay and
receive your choice of a $10 gift card
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MAY 18-27, 2007
Way more than
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Divorce rate falls to new low level
SOURCE: National Center for
Health Statistics
AP
Lower divorce rate
Divorce and annulment rates
have declined since peaking in
1981. Roughly one in five adults
have divorced at least once.
1.0
1.5
2.0
2.5
3.0
3.5
4.0
4.5
5.0
5.5
Yearly divorce and
annulment rates in U.S.
1920 ’40 ’60 ’80 2000
per 1,000 people 3.6
1.6
0
Gonzales deflects House democrats’ demands
BY LARA JAKES JORDAN
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — Attorney
General Alberto Gonzales confi-
dently deflected House Democ-
rats’ demands Thursday for details
in the firings of U.S. attorneys, ap-
pearing ever more likely to survive
accusations that the dismissals
were politically motivated.
Republican lawmakers rushed
to Gonzales’ defense as the attor-
ney general denied anew that the
firings last year were improper.
The mostly muted five-hour
hearing in front of the House Ju-
diciary Committee was a sharp
contrast to Gonzales’ sometimes
testy appearance three weeks ago
when Senate Republicans ques-
tioned his competence to run the
Justice Department. One senator
at that session joined a small
GOP chorus saying he should
step down.
“I will work as hard as I can,
working with this committee and
working with DOJ employees, to
reassure the American people
that this department is focused
on doing its job,” Gonzales said
Thursday.
That did not satisfy exasperat-
ed Democrats, who accused
Gonzales of being evasive.
“Your reputation is on the
line, Mr. Attorney General. What
do you have to say for yourself?”
asked Rep. Maxine Waters, D-
Calif., adding that the “buck stops
at the top.”
“I accept responsibility,” Gon-
zales answered.
President Bush steadfastly has
stood by Gonzales, his longtime
counselor and friend. Even ca-
reer Justice Department staffers
angered by the attorney general’s
response to the firings acknowl-
edge Gonzales appears to have
beaten back calls to leave.
The latest lawmaker to urge
Gonzales to quit was Rep. Adam
Schiff, D-Calif. “I hope you will
resign because the department is
broken and I don’t think you’re
the one to fix it,” Schiff told him.
Republicans sought to portray
the controversy as losing steam.
They pushed Democrats to wrap
up the congressional probe that
has dogged the department since
the beginning of the year.
“The list of accusations has
mushroomed, but the evidence
of wrongdoing has not,” said Rep.
Lamar Smith of Texas, top Re-
publican on the committee. “If
there are no fish in this lake, we
should reel in our lines of ques-
tions, dock our empty boat and
turn to more pressing issues.”
Gonzales acknowledged low
morale at the department. Career
prosecutors have said it is stunt-
ing hiring. Private defense
lawyers say it has led to govern-
ment hesitation and indecisive-
ness in some courtrooms.
Gonzales contended the depart-
ment’s independence is intact.
“Contrary to being gun shy, this
process is somewhat liberating in
terms of going forward,” he said.
Gonzales repeatedly said he
was unaware of many of the fac-
tors leading up to the dismissals
because he relied on his former
chief of staff, Kyle Sampson, to
carry them out. He also said he
could not clarify parts of the fir-
ing process that remain murky in
his own mind while investiga-
tions of the dismissals continue.
He said he has “no basis to be-
lieve” that Todd Graves, the for-
mer prosecutor in Kansas City,
Mo., left in early 2006 because
Graves refused to endorse de-
partment allegations about voter
fraud in Missouri.
Gonzales praised the work of
Debra Yang, formerly the U.S. at-
torney in Los Angeles, who re-
signed in October to take a higher
paying job at a private firm.
Graves and Yang were not
among the eight prosecutors whose
dismissals are being investigated.
But questions about their resigna-
tions have recently surfaced.
Gonzales denied that Bush’s
political adviser, Karl Rove, de-
manded last fall’s ouster of then-
New Mexico prosecutor David
Iglesias. But the attorney general
acknowledged that Rove had
complained about stagnant voter
fraud cases in three districts, in-
cluding New Mexico, and noted
those concerns were echoed by
Sen. Pete Domenici, R-N.M.
LAWRENCE JACKSON / THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Confident: Attorney General Alberto Gonzales testifies on Capitol Hill Thursday in Washington before
the U.S. House Judiciary Committee.
U.S. Attorney General
resists repeated calls
to leave his position
FDA safety concerns
likely to affect
anemia drug sales
A U.S. Food and Drug Ad-
ministration advisory panel on
Thursday recommended that
the agency place new restric-
tions on prescriptions for a pop-
ular Amgen Inc. and Johnson &
Johnson anemia drug because of
safety concerns.
Although the panel called for
more studies to determine ex-
actly what those restrictions
should be, medical experts and
industry analysts predicted the
decision would reduce demand
for the drug, sold by Amgen un-
der the brand names Epogen
and Aranesp.
The medication accounts for
nearly half the revenue at Thou-
sand Oaks, Calif.-based Amgen,
whose shares plunged 9 percent
Thursday.
Another version of the medi-
cine is licensed to Johnson &
Johnson and sold under the
name Procrit.
Some industry analysts pre-
dicted that sales for the drug,
prescribed to more than 1 mil-
lion people in the United States
each year, could drop by as
much as one-fifth.
Smoking now a factor
in film industry rating
WASHINGTON — Depictions
of smoking in movies will now
be a factor when deciding what
a film’s rating will be, possibly
making a PG-13 movie R-rated,
the Motion Picture Association
of America said Thursday. The
policy affects only new movies.
Along with violence, depic-
tions of sex, adult language and
other content considerations,
ratings organizations will exam-
ine new releases to determine if
they glamorize smoking or if it is
pervasive through the films,
even among adults. Underage
smoking has always been con-
sidered when rating a film.
A number of groups have
called for almost all movies that
depict smoking to automatically
receive an R rating, a plan the
movie studios oppose. Children
under 17 are not allowed in R-
rated films unless they are with
an adult.
OxyContin makers
admit deception
WASHINGTON — The manu-
facturer of the potent painkiller
OxyContin and three current
and former executives at the
company Thursday pleaded
guilty to falsely marketing the
drug in a way that played down
its addictive properties and
caused scores of people to be-
come addicted, prosecutors said.
The Purdue Frederick Co.
and its chief executive, top
lawyer, and former medical
chief agreed to pay a total of
$635 million to resolve charges
filed by U.S. attorney in the
Western District of Virginia,
who called OxyContin “one of
our nation’s greatest prescrip-
tion-drug failures.”
“Even in the face of warnings
from health-care professionals,
the media and members of its
own sales force . . . Purdue con-
tinued to push a fraudulent mar-
keting campaign,” U.S. Attorney
John Brownlee said.
NationDigest
WIRE REPORTS
A4 05-11-07 NEW NEW 5/10/07 9:44 PM Page 2
Appendix A - Page 17
Nation A4 JUNEAU EMPIRE, MONDAY, MAY 21, 2007
K
M C
Y
MONDAY, MAY 21
12:00 pm • State Office Building
BROWN BAG CONCERT
Daedalus String Quartet
6:30-7:00 pm • Chapel by the Lake
Pre-concert talk
Composer Bruce Adolphe
7:30 pm • Chapel by the Lake
WOLFGANG,
ANTONIN & BRUCE
TUESDAY, MAY 22
12:00 pm • State Office Building
BROWN BAG CONCERT
Tadeu Coelho, flute
David Brown, double bass
Marija Stroke, piano
7:00 pm • University of Alaska SE
COMMUNITY JUNK JAM
BYOJ (bring your own junk)
WEDNESDAY, MAY 23
12:00 pm • State Office Building
BROWN BAG CONCERT
5:00 pm • Wild Spice
RUSH HOUR CONCERT
U.S. MARINE BAND JAZZ COMBO
7:30 pm • Chapel by the Lake
THE TROUT AND OTHER TREASURES
CALENDAR
MAY 18-27, 2007
info: (907) 463-3378
Get your tickets: www.jazzandclassics.org • Hearthside Books
MAJOR SPONSORS
PRESENTING
SPONSORS
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Holland America Line
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ASSOCIATE SPONSORS
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Driftwood Lodge
Mendenhall Auto Center
GCI
Alaska Marine Lines
Wells Fargo
SUPPORTED IN PART BY
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National Endowment for
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FESTIVAL
WORKSHOPS
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FREE
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Helpful hints through
one-on-one
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master musicians in a
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ALL AGES,
ALL LEVELS
Tues., May 22 • 7 pm
University of Alaska
Southeast
Tickets:
$20 participant/ $10
auditor.
Register: (907) 463-3378,
by mail, at Hearthside
Books or in person.
T
O
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IG
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THURSDAY, MAY 24
10:00 am • The Canvas (REACH)
U.S. MARINE BAND JAZZ COMBO
12:00 pm • State Office Building
BROWN BAG CONCERT
U.S. MARINE BAND JAZZ COMBO
7:30 pm • JDHS Auditorium
OCEANOPHONY PLUS: A CONCERT
FOR PEOPLE AND FISH OF ALL AGES
SATURDAY, MAY 26
10:30 am – 5:00 pm
UAS Egan Library,
Mourant Courtyard & Noyes Pavilion
COMMUNITY DAY ON CAMPUS
5:00 pm • UAS Egan Lecture Hall
RACHAEL PRICE QUARTET
8:00 pm • UAS Egan Lecture Hall
PUTTIN’ ON THE RITZ
A classical set and a jazz set, with a break in between
to enjoy hors d’oeuvres and
a no-host bar
2007 CLASSICAL
ARTISTS
& RACHAEL PRICE
QUARTET
SUNDAY, MAY 27
8:00 pm • Centennial Hall
GRACE POTTER & THE NOCTURNALS
CLOSING NIGHT PARTY
Alcohol will be sold
FRIDAY, MAY 25
12:00 pm • Nugget Mall
BROWN BAG CONCERT
U.S. MARINE BAND JAZZ COMBO
8:00 pm
JDHS
Auditorium
DR. LONNIE
SMITH TRIO
Way more than Jazz & Classics!
Gas or Groceries?
Convert your Juneau Empire subscription to EZ Pay and
receive your choice of a $10 gift card
to Fred Meyer or Breeze-In
Call 523-2222 or 523-2240 or visit
juneauempire.com/subscribe to start EZ Pay today!
Lemon Flats Second Access
Notice of Public Scoping Meeting
Environmental Evaluation and Potential Wetlands and
Floodplain Involvement
WHO: The City and Borough of Juneau
WHEN: Monday, May 21, 6:30pm to 9pm
WHY: Public Scoping Meeting
WHERE: Dzantiki Heeni Middle School, Library
The City and Borough of Juneau (CBJ) Engineering Department is initiating a study to
evaluate a second access into the Lemon Flats Commercial District (LFCD) to resolve the
safety and congestion concerns associated with the existing access to Anka Street and
Glacier Highway.
During this project, CBJ will evaluate traffic conditions, commercial access, and the
environmental impacts of this project which may include work in wetlands floodplains and
within the coastal zone. The recommendations of this study may result in right-of-way
acquisition.
In order to become a part of the official scoping summary report, comments must be received
by June 18, 2007. For more information, or to submit a comment, please contact:
Michele Elfers, Project Manager
CBJ Engineering Department
Mail: 155 S. Seward, Juneau, AK 99801
Phone: (907)586-0931 • Fax: (907)463-2606
Email: secondaccess@dowl.com
www.juneau.lib.ak.us/engineering (Lemon Flats Second Access)
CHARLES DHARAPAK / THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Holding on: Attorney General Alberto Gonzales speaks Tuesday at the National Press Club in
Washington, D.C.
NationDigest
WIRE REPORTS
Cabinet secretaries
tout immigration deal
WASHINGTON — Two Cabinet
secretaries on Sunday promoted
the White House’s immigration
deal with Congress and played
down criticism it would reward
people who illegally have entered
the country.
“It’s not amnesty. They’re go-
ing to have to pay a penalty,”
Commerce Secretary Carlos
Gutierrez said. “They’re going to
have to wait in line. They’re going
to have to undergo a criminal
background check.”
The compromise legislation
championed by an improbable
pairing of liberal and conserva-
tive lawmakers must first get
through the Senate. Debate was
scheduled to start today as Con-
gress entered the week leading
into its Memorial Day vacation.
Two dead, 32 hurt in
Pennsylvania bus crash
CLEARFIELD, Pa. — A bus
veered off a highway and crashed
in central Pennsylvania early Sun-
day, killing two people and injur-
ing 32 others, authorities said.
The bus was eastbound on In-
terstate 80 with 36 people on
board when it crashed six miles
west of Clearfield around 3:30
a.m., state police said.
The bus ran off the right side
of the two-lane highway before
veering left across the roadway,
running up an embankment and
flipping onto its side in a grassy
area, Trooper Jamie Levier said.
Thirty-two people ranging in
age from a toddler to a 50-year-
old were treated for wounds, hos-
pital officials said.
Pelosi says Bush must
accept spending bill
WASHINGTON — President
Bush has a “tin ear” when it
comes to Iraq and should com-
promise with majority Democ-
rats on a war spending bill with a
timetable for U.S. troops to leave,
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said.
With hopes of getting a new
bill to President Bush before the
Memorial Day weekend, Senate
Minority Leader Mitch Mc-
Connell said Sunday that Repub-
licans “don’t want a retreat date
in there, a surrender date.”
The White House and Con-
gress failed to come up with a deal
last week after exchanging offers
and Bush’s chief of staff said after
a Capitol Hill meeting Friday that
“timelines for withdrawal are just
not the right way to go.
Falwell’s son mourns
with crowd of 5,000
LYNCHBURG, Va. — The Rev.
Jerry Falwell’s son told thousands
of parishioners packed in a church
Sunday that the man they remem-
bered as a mighty force in conser-
vative Christianity would want
them to continue his work.
Jonathan Falwell tried to rally
the tearful crowd of around 5,000
at the second of two Sunday serv-
ices at Thomas Road Baptist
Church, telling them that if his fa-
ther were alive he “would wrap
his arms around us and say ‘Guys,
it’s going to be OK.’”
The elder Falwell died Tues-
day at age 73.
By JOHN K. WILEY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MOSCOW, Idaho — A sniper
sprayed dozens of bullets on a
courthouse, killing a police offi-
cer and wounding a sheriff’s
deputy and a civilian, then appar-
ently killed a caretaker and him-
self Sunday in a nearby church,
police said.
Investigators believe the
shooter deliberately fired into an
emergency dispatch center inside
the Latah County Courthouse
late Saturday to lure people into
the line of fire. The officer was
killed as he rushed to the court-
house, and the deputy helped pull
the officer out of the way before
being shot, said David Duke,
Moscow’s assistant police chief.
Shortly after 6 a.m., three
SWAT teams entered the First
Presbyterian Church and found
the bodies of the shooter and an-
other man, Duke said. An assault
rifle, ammunition and spent
shells were found next to the
gunman’s corpse, he said.
The shooter died of what ap-
peared to be a self-inflicted gun-
shot wound to the head, Duke
said. His body was found in the
sanctuary, and the body of anoth-
er man was found in the church
office. The second man also dead
of gunshot wounds, Duke said.
Authorities did not release ei-
ther man’s name, but the church’s
pastor, Rev. Norman Fowler, iden-
tified the victim inside the
church as Paul Bauer, a sexton be-
lieved to be in his 60s who lived
at the church.
Police said the gunman started
shooting from a parking lot across
from the courthouse shortly after
11 p.m. A hail of more than 30 bul-
lets ripped through the county’s
dispatch center, Duke said. Dis-
patchers were moved to the jail
area of the courthouse.
“Whoever the shooter is
wanted to draw people to the
courthouse,” Duke said. “When
officers responded, he did open
fire on them.”
Lee Newbill, the first officer at
the scene, was hit around 11:35
p.m. Saturday, Duke said. Newbill
had served with the police de-
partment since March 2001 and is
the city’s first officer killed in the
line of duty.
Deputy Brannon Jordon, a 17-
year veteran, was shot shortly af-
ter midnight as he took cover
behind a tree after pulling New-
bill out of the line of fire, Duke
said. Jordon was in serious condi-
tion with multiple gunshot
wounds, the assistant chief said.
Authorities did not release the
name of the injured civilian, but
said he lived in the neighborhood
and had gone outside after hear-
ing the gunshots. The man was
undergoing surgery and was in
stable condition.
Police had no information
about the gunman’s motive.
“He was just shooting at any-
body he could,” Duke said.
Four empty magazines were
found outside the church. Duke
said it was not clear how many
shots the gunman fired.
None of the officers who re-
sponded returned fire, Duke said.
Officers surrounded the
church, which is across the street
from the courthouse and nestled
in a residential neighborhood
near downtown and Moscow
High School. A final shot was
heard from inside the church
about 1 a.m. Sunday, Duke said.
Courthouse sniper kills officer
2 others found dead
inside Idaho church
By HOPE YEN
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — The top Re-
publican on the Senate commit-
tee investigating Attorney
General Alberto Gonzales said
Sunday he believes Gonzales
could step down before a no-
confidence vote sought this
week by Senate Democrats.
Gonzales failed to draw a
public statement of support
from Senate GOP leader Mitch
McConnell. Asked whether
Gonzales effectively can lead the
Justice Department, McConnell
said “that’s for the president to
decide.” The senator suggested
there may be several resolutions
introduced to dilute a no-confi-
dence vote.
“In the Senate, nobody gets a
clear shot,” said McConnell, R-Ky.
Yet Pennsylvania Sen. Arlen
Specter, the ranking Republican
on the Senate Judiciary Commit-
tee, said he believed a “sizable
number” of GOP lawmakers
would join Democrats in ex-
pressing their lack of confidence
in the attorney general.
Five Republicans have urged
Gonzales to resign over his firing
of federal prosecutors, while sev-
eral other Republicans have ex-
pressed criticism of his actions.
“Votes of no confidence are
very rare,” Specter said. “Histor-
ically, that is something which
Attorney General Gonzales
would like to avoid. I think that if
and when he sees that coming,
he would prefer to avoid that
kind of a historical black mark.”
White House spokesman Tony
Fratto said Sunday that Gonzales
would not be affected by a poten-
tial vote of no confidence. “As for
no-confidence votes, maybe sena-
tors need a refresher course on
American civics,” Fratto said
while with Bush at his Texas
ranch. “I think you find no-confi-
dence votes in parliamentary sys-
tems, not the American system of
government.”
But Specter’s comments Sun-
day raised the pressure on Gon-
zales and Bush, who has
indicated Gonzales would not
be leaving anytime soon.
Democratic Sens. Chuck
Schumer of New York and Di-
anne Feinstein of California said
they will seek a vote on a non-
binding resolution as early as
this week to express what sena-
tors of both parties have said for
weeks: that Gonzales has be-
come too weakened to run the
department.
Department spokesman Bri-
an Roehrkasse said Gonzales
was concentrating on doing his
job. “As we work to ensure Con-
gress has all the information it
needs on this matter, the attor-
ney general remains focused on
the important work that the
American people expect him to
do,” Roehrkasse said Sunday.
A no-confidence vote,
though symbolic, probably
would create trouble for Gonza-
les. Any attorney general needs
to work with Congress on legis-
lation, as well as nominees who
require Senate confirmation.
Gonzales would need to confirm
a new deputy attorney general
because his current one, Paul
McNulty, is leaving over the fir-
ings of federal prosecutors.
Sen. Specter says no-confidence
vote could push Gonzales to quit
‘Sizeable number’ in Senate would urge resignation, lawmaker says
A4 5-21-07 NEW 5/20/07 8:09 PM Page 2
Appendix A - Page 18
Engineering Director: Roger K. Healy, P.E.
Phone: 907-586-0800 - Fax: 907-463-2606
The Engineering Department is located at:
The Marine View Center
230 S. Franklin St., 3rd Floor
Juneau, AK 99801
All Mail for the CBJ Engineering Department should be sent to:
City and Borough of Juneau
Engineering Department
155 S. Seward St.
Juneau, AK 99801
GENERAL INFORMATION:
z The Engineering Department Mission Statement
z Divisions of the Engineering Department
z Staff Directory
LATEST NEWS:
z Current CBJ Projects Up For Bid
z LID 96 Assessment Roll
z Lemon Flats Second Access
z North Douglas Crossing of Gastineau Channel
z Bartlett Regional Hospital Behavioral Health Facility
z Capital Improvement Program - FY2008-2013 - Preliminary
z The New High School in the Mendenhall Valley
z 1988 JDCM Program - RFP E07-133
{ 1990 JDCM Floor Plan-1 – E07-133
{ 1990 JDCM Floor Plan-2 – E07-133
z Seward Street Reconstruction Photos
z Design & Installation of Public Art at Juneau Douglas High School -
CFA E06-159
z Dimond Park Community Center
z Lemon Creek Sediment Transport and Hydrologic Study
z Bayview Sewer Improvements
z Civil Engineering Standard Specifications and Subdivision Improvements--Final--
December 2003
z South Franklin Street Widening Presentation - 02/04
z Capital Improvement Project Cost Breakdown
Main Page
----------------------------
Overview
----------------------------
Divisions
----------------------------
Staff Directory
----------------------------
RFPs
----------------------------
FAQ
----------------------------
What's New
home cit y links st at e links communit y visit ors
images business j obs calendar search
Page 1 of 1 Engineering Department, City and Borough of Juneau
6/21/2007 http://www.juneau.lib.ak.us/engineering/
Appendix A - Page 19
Lemon Flats Second Access
The City and Borough of Juneau Engineering Department is initiating a study to evaluate
a second access into the Lemon Flats Commercial District (LFCD). The second access
would be designed to resolve the safety and congestion concerns associated with the
existing access at Anka Street and Glacier Highway.
z Public Involvement Plan (PDF)
z Preliminary Alternative Routes Map (JPG)
z Public Scoping Meeting (PDF)
{ May 21, 2007 at Dzantiki Heeni School, Library 6:30 to 9:00 p.m.
z Public Scoping Presentation
In order to become a part of the official scoping summary report, comments must be
received by June 18, 2007. For more information, or to submit a comment, please
contact:

Michele Elfers, Project Manager
City and Borough of Juneau
Engineering Department
155 S. Seward St.
Juneau, AK 99801
Phone: (907) 586-0931
Email: secondaccess@dowl.com



Main Page
----------------------------
Overview
----------------------------
Divisions
----------------------------
Staff Directory
----------------------------
RFPs
----------------------------
FAQ
----------------------------
What's New
home cit y links st at e links communit y visit ors
images business j obs calendar search
Page 1 of 1 LemonFlats
6/21/2007 http://www.juneau.lib.ak.us/engineering/LemonFlats/LemonFlats.php
Appendix A - Page 20
LEMON FLATS SECOND ACCESS
WHAT I S THI S PROJ ECT ABOUT?
COMMENT FORM
PUBLI C SCOPI NG MEETI NG „ MAY 21, 2007
The Lemon Flats Commercial District (LFCD) is one of the fastest developing areas in Juneau. The
single access into the LFCD is the Anka Street/Glacier Highway intersection. This existing access will
not meet the projected traffic demand over the next 20 years and does not enable heavier commercial
traffic to be separated from the pedestrian and light commercial traffic that also access this area. This
project is intended to alleviate congestion at the Anka Street/Glacier Highway intersection and provide
secondary access to the LFCD.
Appendix A - Page 21
WE WANT YOUR I NPUT ON THE OPTI ONS DEPI CTED.
FOR MORE I NFORMATI ON
Michele Elfers, Project Manager „ Mail: 155 S. Seward, Juneau, AK 99801
Phone: (907) 586-0931 „ Email: secondaccess@dowl.com
www.juneau.lib.ak.us/engineering/ (Lemon Flats Second Access)
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
To r eceive pr oject infor mation, please pr ovide:
Name: ____________________________________________________________________________
Addr ess:__________________________________________________________________________
E-mail: ____________________________________________________________________________
Phone:____________________________________________________________________________
LEMON FLATS SECOND ACCESS
Michele Elfers, Project Manager
155 S. Seward,
Juneau, AK 99801
Appendix A - Page 22