By T. Neil Davis
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Being a hefty, deaf newcomer virtually makes Will Halpin the least renowned man at Coaler excessive. but if he befriends the single man much less renowned than him, the dork-namic duo has the smarts and guts to determine who knocked off the megastar quarterback. Will can’t listen what’s occurring, yet he’s an excellent observer.
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Eakins, Alaska Division of Geological and Geophysical Surveys, Fairbanks (Chapters 11 and 12); Michael J. Economides, University of Alaska, Page x Fairbanks (Chapters 6 and 12); Robert B. K. , Alaska Oil and Gas Association, Anchorage (Chapters 6 and 12); Charlie Green, Alaska Division of Economic Enterprise, Office of Minerals Development, Fairbanks (Chapter 5); Jim Gurke, Alaska Division of Energy and Power Development, Anchorage (Chapters 3 and 6); William D. Harrison, University of Alaska, Fairbanks (Chapter 9); Roger C.
For the most part, that idea was born of necessity. It came from the increasing cost of energy that developed during the 1970s and an awareness that someday perhaps soon there might not be enough fossil energy to go around. The reality of rising energy costs and an uncertain future for energy supply hit the United States very hard: the country had been an energy exporter for over a half-century; it was used to having plenty of energy and the wealth and influence which accrues to an energy-exporting nation.
C. 1971. Alaska's population and school enrollments. Alaska Review of Business and Economic Conditions, 8 (5, December):1-48. Matz, George, Ben Harding and Russell Wertz. 1979. 1978 Fairbanks Energy Inventory. Special report no. 4, July, Fairbanks North Star Borough, Community Information Center, Fairbanks, Alaska, 88 pp. S. Bureau of Census. 1982. Preliminary 1980 statistics on Alaska population and housing. Computer printout, Fairbanks, Alaska. Weeden, Robert B. 1980. Lecture given in Workshop on Alaska, July, at University of Alaska, Fairbanks.
Energy Alaska by T. Neil Davis