timberland deck shoes Former ‘Family Ties’ star Brian Bonsall arrested again in Boulder

timberland boots junior Former ‘Family Ties’ star Brian Bonsall arrested again in Boulder

Brian Bonsall, 28, faces new third degree assault charges in connection with the Saturday incident and failure to appear charges in connection with a 2007 assault on his girlfriend.Bonsall, who most notably starred as Michael J. Fox’s little brother Andy Keaton on the 1980s TV series “Family Ties,” lived in Boulder for several years graduating from Boulder High in 2000 before leaving town and skipping a court hearing in 2008. Bonsall also starred in “Star Trek: The Next Generation” in the 1990s. Saturday at his friend’s home at 1121 11th St. in Boulder. According to an arrest report, officers had been called to the apartment three times that night about “fighting in one of the upstairs units” before they arrested Bonsall on suspicion of hitting his friend, Micheal Trujillo, 26, in the face with a part from a broken stool.Trujillo told officers that he and Bonsall were arguing when Bonsall picked up a stool, broke it over a stair railing and hit him five to six times in the face. Neighbors reported hearing the fight, and one woman said she saw Bonsall apparently choking Trujillo in the hallway, according to police.When paramedics arrived at the scene, they stabilized Trujillo using a backboard and a neck brace and took him to Boulder Community Hospital. Trujillo, when reached at home Monday, told the Camera that he’s recovering from a concussion and didn’t want to comment about what happened.”I’m not big with the media, and he’s my best friend,
timberland deck shoes Former 'Family Ties' star Brian Bonsall arrested again in Boulder
” Trujillo said.Bonsall told investigators that both he and Trujillo had been drinking “a lot” that night, and he didn’t remember what happened.”Bonsall then said that he and Trujillo both are bipolar and like drugs,” according to the report.In the 2007 case, police said he poured alcohol in his girlfriend’s face as she slept and threw her into a bed when she tried to leave their apartment. He pleaded guilty to third degree assault and was sentenced to two years of probation. Bonsall never showed up for that hearing, and the former child star had been wanted by Boulder police ever since.Font ResizeReturn to TopWe reserve the right to remove any comment that violates our ground rules, is spammy, NSFW, defamatory, rude, reckless to the community, etc.We expect everyone to be respectful of other commenters. It’s fine to have differences of opinion, but there’s no need to act like a jerk.Use your own words (don’t copy and paste from elsewhere), be honest and don’t pretend to be someone (or something) you’re not.Our commenting section is self policing, so if you see a comment that violates our ground rules, flag it (mouse over to the far right of the commenter’s name until you see the flag symbol and click that), then we’ll review it.
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timberland hoody Forest of Molecular Signals in Star Forming Galaxy

womens timberland nellie ii boots Forest of Molecular Signals in Star Forming Galaxy

Astronomers found a rich molecular reservoir in the heart of an active star forming galaxy with the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA). Among eight clouds identified at the center of the galaxy NGC 253, one exhibits very complex chemical composition, while in the other clouds many signals are missing. This chemical richness and diversity shed light on the nature of the baby boom galaxy.

Ryo Ando, a graduate student of the University of Tokyo, and his colleagues observed the galaxy NGC 253 and for the first time, they resolved the locations of star formation in this galaxy down to the scale of a molecular cloud, which is a star formation site with a size of about 30 light years. As a result, they identified eight massive, dusty clouds aligned along the center of the galaxy. “To my surprise, the gas clouds have a strong chemical individuality despite their similarity in size and mass.”

Different molecules emit radio waves at different frequencies. Using this feature, the team investigated the chemical composition of the distant clouds by analyzing the radio signals precisely. They identified signals from various molecules including formaldehyde (H2CO), hydrogen cyanide (HCN), and many organic molecules.

One of the clouds stood out with its extremely rich chemical composition. The team identified footprints of 19 different molecules in the cloud, such as thioformaldehyde (H2CS), propyne (CH3CCH), and complex organic molecules including methanol (CH3OH) and acetic acid (CH3COOH). “The data are filled with the signals of various molecules,” said Ando. “It is like a forest of molecules.”

Many “molecular forests” have been found in our Milky Way Galaxy, but this is the first example outside the Milky Way. Researchers assume that the molecular jungle is an aggregate of dense and warm cocoons around bright baby stars. The cocoon gas is heated from inside by hundreds of young stars and a myriad of chemical reactions is driven to form various molecules.

The starburst galaxy NGC 253 and the radio spectra obtained with ALMA. ALMA detected radio signals from 19 different molecules at the center of this galaxy. Credit: ESO/J. Emerson/VISTA, ALMA (ESO/NAOJ/NRAO), Ando et al. Acknowledgment: Cambridge Astronomical Survey Unit

Interestingly, the number of chemical signals is different in different clouds. For example, another cloud among the eight has a very sparse chemical composition, even though it is located within dozens of light years of the chemically rich cloud. Such a diverse nature of star forming clouds has never been seen before and could be a key to understanding the starburst process in this galaxy.

NGC 253 is a prototypical active star forming galaxy, or starburst galaxy. It is located 11 million light years away in the constellation Sculptor. Starburst, or baby boom, galaxies have been the major drivers of star formation and galaxy evolution throughout the whole history of the Universe. Therefore it is crucial to understand what exactly is going on in the heart of such galaxies.

Paper and Research Team

These observation results were published as Ando et al. “Diverse nuclear star forming activities in the heart of NGC 253 resolved with 10 pc scale ALMA images” in the Astrophysical Journal in November 2017. National Science Foundation (NSF) and the National Institutes of Natural Sciences (NINS) of Japan in cooperation with the Republic of Chile. ALMA is funded by ESO on behalf of its Member States, by NSF in cooperation with the National Research Council of Canada (NRC) and the National Science Council of Taiwan (NSC) and by NINS in cooperation with the Academia Sinica (AS) in Taiwan and the Korea Astronomy and Space Science Institute (KASI).

ALMA construction and operations are led by ESO on behalf of its Member States; by the National Radio Astronomy Observatory (NRAO), managed by Associated Universities, Inc. (AUI), on behalf of North America; and by the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan (NAOJ) on behalf of East Asia. The Joint ALMA Observatory (JAO) provides the unified leadership and management of the construction, commissioning and operation of ALMA.
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CBM CFS3 is a carbon accounting model for forest ecosystems. It calculates carbon stocks and stock changes over time. The model can take a variety of inputs such as species, yield curves and disturbance types (forest fire, logging, etc.) and output multiple simulations for comparison. The multiple output functionality allows for an easy comparison of baseline versus differing management strategies to see the relative impacts on carbon, therefore allowing forest managers avenues to maximize carbon sequestration. 2009. Ecological Modelling 220(4): 480 504.

Required Inputs these are read in as TXT, XLS or MDB files:

Age Classes information identifying age classes and age class size

Disturbance Types identifies disturbance and management activities (fire, clearcut, insects, etc.)

Classifiers and Values describes forest type, such as leading species, site quality, crown closure, etc.

Inventory this is the stand specific data, which points to the ‘Classifiers and Values’ classifiers and includes data such as stand age,
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area (ha), and disturbance history

Yields contains projected merchantable volume (m3/ha) per stand type

Transition Rules defines the transition per stand type after a disturbance (for example, after logging a stand of Douglas fir, it is replanted with Lodgepole pine).

Disturbance Events defines disturbances to occur per stand type

CBM CFS3 outputs both graphic and tabular data. As of version 1.2, there are no spatial capabilities, but that should change with the next release (the model will be spatialised by carrying a unique per stand polygon ID though from input to output).

Difficulties or Problems for SGRC to implement model as a web tool:

Interactive CBM CFS3 as it exists now requires a large amount of interaction, even after the input files have been loaded. This includes: mapping classifiers from input files to model classifiers, forcing a simulation to run, managing results to be able to view simulation results.

Complicated with a 445 page User Guide and almost 250 pages of tutorials, it takes a little while to get up to speed on this model.

Input files while input files can apparently be in text, MS Excel or MS Access formats, CBM CFS3 can crash easily if formatting isn’t exact.

The Canadian Forest Service provides 3 day training seminars from time to time. Recommendation is to go through the tutorials provided with the model download (put aside a few days for this they are time consuming). The model can represent nonforest lands and each can be assigned a soil type with modifiable, default initial soil carbon values, but only for the purpose of immediate conversion to forest via afforestation. Reliability in carbon stocks and stock change results for nonforest lands decline rapidly if the user does not convert them immediately to forest in a simulation,
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as the model will assume there are no biomass carbon inputs to the soil (which may or may not reflect reality).

timberland deck shoe Forensic experts sketch out dead man’s identity

timberland men Forensic experts sketch out dead man’s identity

SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileWorking with forensic anthropologist Dr. Tanya Peckmann, Sgt. Michel Fournier, a forensic art specialist with the RCMP,spent 120 hours reconstructing the man’s face.”It’s almost impossible to capture all the facial details of when the person was alive, but there is a fair resemblance to what that person would look like,” Fournier said.Fournier started off by making a replica of the skull, thenreconstructed musclesand skin using clay. Photos of the reconstruction were scanned and modified on a computer, adding depictions of hair and items recovered from the scene.The man had dreadlock hair and a goatee, andwas foundwearing a multicoloured dress shirt,
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Emilio grey sweater, Lee blue jeans and new Timberland hiking boots.A pair of Dolce Gabbana glasses and a Dorcy flashlight were near the body, along with a McKinley backpack containing neatly packed clothing.RCMP hope someone can identify this man found near Halifax International Airport in 2004. ((RCMP))”When I put back the glasses at the end of the facial reconstruction they fit exactly,” said Fournier. “They confirmed theglasses were his glasses.”Peckmann, a forensic anthropologist for the province,examinedthe skeletal remains and concluded the man was in hisearly 20s, five foot 11 and 160 pounds.The investigators believe theman isan African Canadian or of mixed race.”The individual may outwardly look like he’s of black African ancestry, but he may actually be of mixed ancestry, so this becomes really important in the identification of this individual,
timberland deck shoe Forensic experts sketch out dead man's identity
” said Peckmann.

timberland 2011 foreign policy

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boundaries confirmed as Canada on North, Mississippi River on west, Florida on south.

1784 New York based merchants open the China trade, followed by Salem, Boston, Philadelphia merchants

1785 Adams appointed first minister to Court of St. James (Britain); Jefferson replaces Franklin as minister to France

1789 Jay Gardoqui Treaty gave Spain exclusive right to navigate Mississippi River for 30 years. Not ratified because of western opposition. neutral until 1812 and does business with both sides

1795 Jay Treaty with Britain. Averts war, opens 10 years of peaceful trade with Britain; opens British colonies in West Indies to smaller American trading ships; British eventually evacuate western forts; boundary lines and debts (in both directions) to be settled by arbitration. Barely approved by Senate (1795) after revision; intensely opposed, became major issue in formation of First Party System

1795 Treaty of Madrid established boundaries with the Spanish colonies of Florida and Louisiana and guaranteed navigation rights on the Mississippi River.

1796 Treaty of Tripoli; Peace treaty with Barbary State of Tripoli. says the American government is non religious in origin and practice. Violated in 1801 by the Basha of Tripoli which led to the First Barbary War.

1797 XYZ affair; humiliation by French diplomats; threat of war with France.

1798 1800 Quasi War. Undeclared naval war with France; Adams ends it with the Murray delegation, disrupting Federalist Party
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timberland baby Foreign buyer loses deposit after walking away from North Vancouver deal

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After Jeong walked away from the deal, the seller of the house, Sharon Wilke, was entitled to keep the $180,000 deposit, Warren ruled.

The legal case stemmed from a real estate deal signed by both parties on June 16, 2016. The sale of the house was scheduled to close on Oct. 17, 2016.

But on Aug. 2, 2016, the provincial government’s new foreign buyers’ tax came into effect, increasing the amount of property transfer tax Jeong would have to pay by over $400,000 from $58,000 to over $458,
timberland baby Foreign buyer loses deposit after walking away from North Vancouver deal
000 according to the judge’s decision.

Jeong later backed out of the deal, saying the contract had been substantially changed by the imposition of the new tax.

Wilke sued, seeking damages and payment of the deposit, being held in a trust account.

In court, Jeong argued the new tax was “unforeseen and it so fundamentally altered the amount of money required to close the transaction that it made it impossible for her to do so,” according to the decision.

Jeong told the judge she was unable to increase the $1.44 million in financing she had been approved for by the Bank of Montreal, “and she was unable to borrow the additional money from friends and family.”

Warren said she reluctantly accepted that, although Jeong had not mentioned trying to borrow from other financial institutions or provided any details of her financial situation, including her assets.

The judge noted that while the new tax made fulfilling the contract terms “more onerous than (Jeong) expected,” it didn’t invalidate the contract itself.

“While a lack of money effects a party’s ability to perform an obligation, it does not normally alter the nature or purpose of the obligation itself,” wrote the judge.

Calling the $180,000 deposit “reasonable and well within the normal range for residential real estate sales,
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” she ordered that Jeong’s deposit be paid to Wilke.

timberland store london Ford Ranger returns to US in 2019

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Back then, the cheap but dependable Ranger was the best selling truck of its size. But gas prices were high, demand was dwindling and the struggling company wanted to devote more resources to hybrids and to improving fuel economy in its full size F 150 pickup. The company shuttered the 86 year old Minnesota factory where the Ranger was made.

“It was politically correct to cast aside pickups at the time,” says Dave Sullivan, manager of product analysis for the market research firm AutoPacific. A rival small pickup, the Dodge Dakota, was pulled off the market the same year.

The Ford factory is still closed, but everything else has changed. Gas prices are low. Ford is profitable and has the cash to invest in new vehicles. And while the market for midsize trucks did get smaller after peaking in the mid 1990s, it never went away. in 2016; that’s forecast to grow to 470,000 in 2019, according to the consulting company IHS Markit. sales were down.

Ford has continued selling the Ranger abroad; it’s the best selling pickup in Europe and New Zealand. demand for a smaller, easy to maneuver pickup. So much demand, in fact, that GM shifted van production out of its Wentzville, Missouri, plant so it could make more midsize trucks.

Affordability was also an issue, says Todd Eckert, Ford’s truck marketing manager. As buyers add more features to full size trucks, the average price of an F Series pickup has crept past $45,000. By contrast, the Colorado starts at $20,
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200. Ford isn’t yet releasing pricing, but it will be competitive with other midsize trucks.

Ford will market the Ranger as a vehicle for urban adventurers. It has a terrain management system that automatically adjusts the transmission and vehicle controls for driving in snow, mud or sand. A new trail control feature maintains a set speed even on slow, bumpy trails.

The North American Ranger shares its underpinnings with the Ranger that’s on sale globally. safety standards and customer expectations, the frame was reinforced with high strength steel. Steel bumpers were added in the front and rear to better resemble the F 150, which isn’t a big seller outside North America.

Under the hood is the same 2.3 liter EcoBoost four cylinder engine that powers the Ford Mustang sports car. Ford says that will give the truck the power of a V6 engine with the fuel economy of a four cylinder. It’s mated to a 10 speed transmission. Unlike the Tacoma, Ford won’t offer a manual transmission. Ford isn’t yet releasing horsepower, fuel economy, payload or towing capacity.

The Ranger will be offered in two door or four door configurations with a choice of a 5 foot or 6 foot bed. That will suit Dan MacLeod, 28, an insurance broker from Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin, who wants room for car seats and a bed that will fit his hunting and fishing gear. MacLeod used to drive an F 150 and now he drives a GMC Yukon SUV, but he prefers Ford trucks and will buy a Ranger if he likes what he sees.

But other fans are already dismissing the new Ranger. Alex Orians, a sophomore at Xavier University who is originally from Canton, Ohio, owns a 1996 Ranger, but he doesn’t like the rounded styling of the new Ranger. Orians also suspects that while the Ranger has sentimental value for some drivers, most will prefer something more capable and comfortable.

“If I had the capital for a new pickup, an F 150 would be the first place I’d look,” Orians said.

Stephanie Brinley, a senior analyst with IHS, says as long as consumer confidence remains strong and it was at a 17 year high in November there will be a niche market for rugged trucks like the Ranger.
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tan timberland boots Ford issues 16th recall on Escape since latest redesign

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The automaker today said it needs to fix a problem with the instrument panel on more than 200,000 Escapes and Transit Connects from the 2014 and 2015 model years. When starting the vehicles, chimes, warning lights and messages may not work, which is a violation of federal safety standards.

Ford said it doesn know of any accidents or injuries related to the problem, which affects 202,298 Escapes and 1,147 Transit Connects, all in North America. Dealers will update the instrument panel cluster software.

The Escapes were built from May 2014 through February 2015 in Louisville,
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Ky. The Transit Connects were built from May through December 2014 in Valencia, Spain.

The Escape, redesigned for the 2013 model year, has been among the industry most recalled nameplates since then. Ford has recalled the 2013 Escape 12 times and the 2014 model nine times. Five campaigns affect both model years.

Today recall is the first on the 2015 Escape.

Joe Hinrichs, Ford president of the Americas, told Automotive News in April that the company hasn found any systemic problems to explain the recalls but has worked closely with suppliers to improve launch quality. Vehicles introduced more recently have had fewer recalls.

Ford announced a second recall today that affects 49 Transit vans, all owned by one fleet customer. That recall also is related to a safety standard compliance issue.

Ford said the special order front passenger seat belts in those vehicles work properly but were mislabeled by the supplier. Ford said in a statement, representative selected by Ford will install a new label on the seat belt anchor that includes the required information. We encourage our readers to voice their opinions and argue their points. We expect disagreement. We do not expect our readers to turn on each other. If we see repeated behavior, we will ban the commenter. Please help us maintain a civil level of discourse.
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lineup in 2011 because, it said, customers weren’t interested enough in small trucks to sustain the business.

Since then, Toyota has done fine with its smaller Tacoma truck. General Motors had a major hit when it brought back the Chevrolet Colorado mid sized truck in 2015.

Meanwhile, Ford continued selling a pickup called the Ranger in markets outside the United States.

A revised version of that truck, the one sold overseas, is now coming back to the United States as the 2019 Ford Ranger. It’s larger than the old Ranger pickup. It has a few cosmetic changes for the North American market, including changes in the grill and hood line. market, designers wanted to give the Ranger more of a “Ford Tough” look, explained Joe Hinrichs, Ford’s executive vice president for Global Operations. That’s an attitude American customers expect from a truck, he said. Plus Ford wanted it to bear some resemblance to the larger F 150 pickup. It will provide power similar to competitive trucks’ 6 cylinder engines but with better fuel economy, according to Ford.

The Ranger will also have a 10 speed transmission, a fuel saving feature that Ford is adding to many of its vehicles. Generally speaking, transmissions with more gear ratios are more efficient because they allow the engine to spend more time operating with its most efficient speed ranger.

A special option package, called FX4, will provide off road tires, specially tuned shock absorbers,
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all terrain tires and protective plates on the underside of the truck. It will also have a computerized “Terrain Management System” with settings for different sorts of on road and off road surfaces.

The Ranger will share its underlying engineering with the company’s upcoming Bronco off road capable SUV, which will be produced starting in 2020.

The ability to use the truck’s engineering for more than one vehicle was a major factor in the decision to bring the Ranger back to the United States. Automakers rely on that sort of “platform sharing” to maximize profits, especially when a given vehicle may not, on its own, sell in large enough numbers to make the investment worthwhile.

The Ranger and, later, the Bronco will both be built at Ford’s Michigan Assembly Plant. That plant builds Ford Focus compact cars. market will shift to China. Ford had originally said it would go to Mexico, an announcement that brought an angry response from President Donald Trump. as they used to. Trucks and SUVs, however, remain extremely popular. The shift to Ranger and Bronco production will keep jobs at the plant, he said, and even increase employment there.2018 Cable News Network, Inc., a Time Warner Company.

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Victims hospitalized following double shooting in RaytownVictims hospitalized following double shooting in RaytownUpdated: Friday, March 9 2018 1:01 AM EST2018 03 09 06:01:56 GMT

Two people were injured in a shooting Thursday night in Raytown. in the 9800 block of 81st Street. Police arrived on scene and discovered a male on the street suffering from a gun shot wound. A second man was found inside the home. They were transported to a local hospital. Their conditions are unknown at this time. If you have information about this case, contact the TIPS Hotline at 816 474 TIPS. in the 9800 block of 81st Street. Police arrived on scene and discovered a male on the street suffering from a gun shot wound. A second man was found inside the home. They were transported to a local hospital. Their conditions are unknown at this time. If you have information about this case, contact the TIPS Hotline at 816 474 TIPS. Janiyah Taylor passed away Monday morning in her sleep.

A local family is mourning the loss of an 11 year old girl who died unexpectedly just a few days ago. Janiyah Taylor passed away Monday morning in her sleep.

Identical triplets heading home from Kansas City hospitalIdentical triplets heading home from Kansas City hospitalUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 11:52 PM EST2018 03 09 04:52:24 GMT
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timberland ladies Ford backs Ring of Fire infrastructure

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Doug Ford is tired of just talk about the Ring of Fire.

If the former Toronto city councillor becomes the next leader of Ontario’s Progressive Conservatives, and his party wins the June election, he vows to money into infrastructure to access the substantial chromite deposit in the James Bay lowlands. They keep talking about it, but no one’s doing anything, said Ford before speaking at Algoma’s Water Tower Inn on Saturday. billions of dollars in the North that have to be mined. My dad had a favourite saying, ‘You have a gold mine, now you have to learn how to mine the gold.’ We have a gold mine. We know how to mine it. We just have to make sure we have access to it.

But Ford won’t say just what he’ll do to help develop the Ring of Fire until he does a item by line item review of the province’s finances if his party defeats the governing Liberals.

Ford is also keen to axe Ontario’s cap and trade carbon pricing scheme that launched in January 2017. He calls the Liberal program absolute job killer right across the board. lot of countries don’t have the carbon tax. I just want a fair and balanced playing field. I want to make sure we have the advantage over our counterparts south of the border. We’re going to give every incentive we can for companies to open up.

His stop in the Sault, part of a one day Northern Ontario swing that also included appearances in Timmins and Thunder Bay, follows American President Donald Trump’s plans to slap a 25 per cent tariff on imported steels. Sault Ste. Marie’s largest employer is Algoma, a steelmaker for more than a century.

Saying he’ll (Trump) on any day, Ford wants American states to realize their communities that supply raw materials, such as ore, to Canadian steel mills will be hurt by the president’s decision. He wants trade policies benefit both sides of the border.

He spoke for nearly an hour to an audience of about 40. going to be incentive, incentive, incentive and reduced taxes across the board.

During his speech, Ford said when the province’s residents go to the polls in June it will be most critical election in Ontario.

He wants grassroots people to be in power, not group of insiders.

Ford vows to cut government spending by at least 4 per cent, or about $5.6 billion based on a $141 billion budget.

Ford wants parents to have more say in what is taught in sex education in schools.

Current curriculum, he says, Liberal ideology that this premier is trying to ram down and indoctrinate our children.
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timberland earthkeeper forces continue sanitising Lalgarh

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Obama isn’t the only fly swatter!Women fall for looks, not cars!Follow Sify on Twitter”If the operations are withdrawn and the intelligentsia takes the initiative, we are prepared to hold talks with the government. Of course, representatives of the intelligentsia have to present during the talks,” Maoist leader Sagar told the Star Ananda news channel.

Two days ago, a group of anti Left Front intellectuals, including filmmaker Aparna Sen and theatre personalities Kaushik Sen and Shaonli Mitra, had visited Lalgarh, just about 200km west of state capital Kolkata, and called for a ceasefire after holding discussions with people and groups active in the former rebel held enclave where the state had virtually abdicated its role to hundreds of Maoist extremists.

Security forces, which began their operations six days ago and have succeeded in establishing control over Lalgarh, Tuesday intensified patrolling in view of the 48 hour shutdown called by the Communist Party of India Maoist and continued sanitising the area.

Security forces, comprising the Central Reserve Police Force (CRPF), its specialised anti Maoist team CoBRA (Combat Battalion for Resolute Action),
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Border Security Force and the armed police, are likely to be joined by 1,000 more central paratroopers by Tuesday night.

A police source said a full scale march to Ramgarh, 22 km from here, where the Maoists had torched a police camp and driven out the civil and military administration earlier this month will begin after the reinforcements arrive.

In Images: Battleground Bengal

“The operations (in Lalgarh) are continuing. Our aim now is to ensure that all roads are cleared. Then we will go to the villages situated in the remote areas away from the main roads and conduct raids,” state Inspector General of Police (Western Range) Kuldip Singh said.

“Our first priority is to clear access points, see that there are no landmines or bombs planted and also to disable the Maoists from carrying out such activities in future by sanitising and keeping vigil in the area,” he said.

Asked whether the security forces are trying to build up rapport with the villagers, Kuldip Singh said: “It doesn’t matter now. First we need to know who is a Maoist and who is not. The rapport building will come later once the places are cleared of these elements.”

After the discovery of wire and other material used to plant landmines on the Lalgarh Ramgarh route, security forces have been combing the area since Monday. The strategy is to set up a camp at Ramgarh to keep a close watch on the Maoist zone Kantapahari, which is between Lalgarh and Ramgarh.

“Once these base camps are strengthened then we will launch assault on the

Maoists from various directions,” said Kuldip Singh.

Lalgarh has been on the boil since last November when a landmine exploded on the route of the convoy of Chief Minister Buddhadeb Bhattacharjee and then central ministers Ram Vilas Paswan and Jitin Prasada.

Complaining of police atrocities after the blast, angry tribals backed by Maoists launched an agitation virtually cutting off the area from the rest of West Midnapore district.

In recent days, the agitators have torched CPI M offices, driven away the ruling party’s supporters and forced the police to leave, thereby establishing a virtual free zone.
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Three children were beaten, forced to eat dog feces and locked in the closets of a Maryland home for months, Maryland State Police said.

The children ages 8, 9 and 10 were assaulted with electronic control device and beaten by two women using belts and extension cords, police said.

Amanda R. Wright, 29, and her girlfriend, Besline Joseph, 25 were arrested Wednesday at their home in Mardela Springs, Maryland, and charged with multiple counts of child abuse.

Investigators said the women mostly kept the children confined to closets or the basement of their home. They also threatened the children with death if they told anyone about the abuse, police said.

Police were led to the home by a tip of suspected child abuse.

The children,
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who had bloody noses, bruises and cuts when officers found them, had been eating a diet of bread, oatmeal and water for at least six months, police said.

Both women are facing at least four counts of child abuse and two assault charges, police said.

They were also charged with stalking, use of a dangerous weapon with intent to injure, false imprisonment and one count each of causing ingestion of a bodily fluid, officials said.

The women remained at the Wicomico County Detention Center on Thursday. Information about their legal representation was not immediately available.

Police declined to describe the relationships between the children and women.

is hard to imagine this type of abuse, and certainly even harder to imagine the motive behind it, Greg Shipley, the state police director of communications,
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toldWMDT.

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and here whybusinessHeadlinesHow Minnesota grain elevator operators plan to cope with higher riskPremiums for ACA health insurance plans could jump 90 percent in three yearsLarge power users have own idea to meet future power needs in MinnesotaDowntown Fargo storefront to potentially be transformed into Cowboy Jack barMinneapolis St. Paul airport gets top billing in North AmericalifestyleHeadlinesCentral Minn. woman first patient in clinical trial to help people with spinal cord injuriesRed Silobration: A day of learning and laughter A growing number of companies are cutting back on their drug testingEveryone should collaborate to make world safer for insectsBlended wines offer quality, intriguing flavors

Bondy makes the case tongue in cheek, we think that because Alabama lost a regular season game to archrival Auburn by 12 points, that the Crimson Tide could not possibly be crowned national champions.

KEEP READINGBondy makes the case tongue in cheek, we think that because Alabama lost a regular season game to archrival Auburn by 12 points, that the Crimson Tide could not possibly be crowned national champions.
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For the love of a poppy seed bagel, she may have lost a new jobTHIS JUST IN.

October 19, 1994By DAN RODRICKS

Could a craving for poppy seed bagels cost someone a job? There’s a strong possibility that happened to a 34 year old Baltimore woman who recently applied for a position as a pediatric nurse practitioner at an inner city community health center.

Two weeks ago, she was offered the job on condition she submit to a drug test. Three hours later, she gave a urine sample. A week later, the test turned up positive for morphine, and the nurse was devastated. “I don’t do drugs,” she says. “I have been a nurse for 12 years. I worked at Georgetown University Hospital, University of Maryland Hospital and Hopkins as a medical research nurse. I went back to school to become a nurse practitioner and I had hoped to start off as one with this job.”

Her prospective employer won’t cut her a break, won’t allow her a second urinalysis and won’t consider the possibility that the nurse’s love for poppy seed bagels might have betrayed her.

I know, I know. This sounds like a lot of poppycock. But this nurse definitely had consumed poppy seeds within 24 hours of the test and there’s scientific evidence to support her claim that traces of an opioid derived from poppy seeds could show up in a drug test.

“I don’t allow myself too many pleasures,” the nurse says. “But one of them is, between 10 and 11 o’clock, two or three times a week especially when I’m studying the lean corned beef and provolone on a poppy seed bagel from Sam Noah’s on Cold Spring Lane.”

On Oct. 10, after being informed that her urinalysis was positive for morphine, the nurse asked the health center for reconsideration. She submitted herself to a session with a physician, who examined her arms for evidence of intravenous drug use he found none and asked several questions about her use of over the counter medications (nothing there, either). Then, the nurse remembered an article she had read in a professional journal linking poppy seeds, which are commonly used in baking, to drug testing. She mentioned it to the doctor, who dismissed the possibility. The nurse was disqualified from consideration for employment with the health center. “And I had turned down other jobs because of this one,” she says.

What’s the story here? Could this nurse be the victim of a bagel?

“Oh, yes, it’s possible,
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” says Anthony Tommasello, associate professor in the School of Pharmacy at the University of Maryland and director of the Office of Substance Abuse Studies. “It has been found that two tablespoons of poppy seeds will produce a sufficient amount of opioid molecules in the body to produce a positive result on a sensitive urine test.” A few years ago, Tommasello says, a truck driver with a clean driving record tested positive for morphine and was threatened with the loss of his license until his wife mentioned to a medical review officer that her husband was fond of sandwiches made with poppy seed rolls. Journals of toxicology and forensic science have explored the effect of innocent consumption of poppy seeds on drug sampling in the workplace. You can look it up. Army based at Fort Meade, recalled a case from a decade ago in Germany. A brigade chaplain tested positive for morphine and faced court martial until his wife happened to mentioned his consumption of a German poppy seed cake the evening before his urinalysis. The chaplain was eventually exonerated. Goetzke says a laboratory study, prompted by the chaplain’s dilemma, showed subjects testing positive 24 hours after eating poppy seed cake. A study published in March in Contemporary Pediatrics reported that high morphine concentrations occasionally lasted up to 72 hours in some subjects.

Our bagel loving nurse dug up a stack of the research on this topic and offered it to her prospective employer. It didn’t change anything. She’s back hunting a job. And indignant.

“I’m all for a drug free workplace,” she says. “But this is the kind of bad situation that can result. I am guilty until I prove myself innocent, and I don’t know how to do that. . . . But I’m not going to take this lying down. I’m a valuable asset. If [the health center] is so strict that it would not consider mitigating circumstances like my references, like my character, like poppy seed bagels then I don’t want to work for them.”

Paramedic donates kidney

Here’s a laurel to Brian Britcher, a 26 year old city paramedic who gave up a kidney for his dad. He’s back on limited duty with the Fire Department. His father, Fire Capt. Francis Britcher, is recuperating at home from the transplant surgery that took place in September at University Hospital. As a donor, Brian, a fourth generation firefighter, was a “perfect match” for his father, and his decision to give up a kidney got the elder Britcher off the long waiting list for a donor. Brian’s brothers, Bill and John, are also with the department. The prognosis for their dad is good, and Brian expects to return to active duty by December.

Boot walk away

From police report No. 1J10482, larceny, Baltimore: “Chief Investigator, Office of the Chief Medical Examiner, states that on 11 October 94 between the hours of 0015 and 0715 at 111 Penn Street,
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black Timberland boots (9 1/2 10) were taken from a homicide victim (Donte Burnett). . . . Boots were on a table beside the deceased prior to the theft. No possible suspects and no witnesses which may have observed the theft. . . . Solvability factor: Poor.”

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Arthur Jr. Fulmore, right, and Ellis Harris, members of the Federation of Black Cowboys, ready a horse for riding in the Queens borough of New York, Thursday, May 5, 2016. For decades, members of the Federation of Black Cowboys have been an. Arthur Jr. Fulmore, right, and Ellis Harris, members of the Federation of Black Cowboys, ready a horse for riding in the Queens borough of New York, Thursday, May 5, 2016. For decades, members of the Federation of Black Cowboys have been an.

NEW YORK (AP) For decades, members of the Federation of Black Cowboys have been an incongruous sight in New York City.

Yes, you can sometimes find men wearing ten gallon hats, boots and spurs in Times Square. But these horsemen were the real deal, with a stable and corral in the far reaches of Queens, and a mission to introduce city kids to the legacy of thousands of black cowboys who once rode through the Wild West.

“When children see us with the fringe jackets and the boots, that stays with them for life,” said Kesha Morse, the federation’s 67 year old president.

But now, the federation is fighting to survive.

Membership has dwindled, with 18 riders remaining. And this summer the group is losing control of the Cedar Lane Stables, which is owned by the city’s parks department.

For many years, nobody else was interested in the property, located at the edge of a busy road to Kennedy Airport. Then, last August, the city announced a competitive bidding process for a new license to run the stables. The Black Cowboys were outbid by a nonprofit group, GallopNYC, which works with children and adults with disabilities using horses therapeutically. They’ll take over in August, renaming the stables Gemini Fields.

GallopNYC will offer the remaining Cowboys continued boarding at cost, but their future remains a little hazy.

On a spring afternoon, some of the horsemen gathered by their wooden stables, with the smell of freshly cut grass and hay wafting through the air along with a whiff of manure.

“Riding makes you feel free. Just free. “Being a cowboy means being good and honest with people, and being straight up.”

Fellow cowboy Ellis “Mountain Man” Harris bearded, blue eyed and 78 years old is also from the South. He grew up on a dairy farm outside Richmond, Virginia, then worked as a welder in New York and became one of the Cowboys after watching a black rodeo in Harlem in the 1970s.

The leader of these cowboys is Morse, a retired state government employee with hair in locks that reach down her back to below her knees. Fellow Cowboys call her “Mama.” She’s one of three female members in the aging group of horse buffs, who numbered about 60 when they were officially incorporated in 1998.

Morse grew up in Brooklyn’s Fort Greene neighborhood, where she watched her father riding in Prospect Park on visits from equestrian competitions around the world.

The city license for the Cedar Lane Stables and corral was initially suspended three years ago, when the Cowboys faced claims that the 11 acre premises and some of the animals had been neglected. Six horses died in 2012. The Cowboys said individual horse owners were responsible.

Having to clear out was “devastating,” Morse said. Members had to move their horses. Some never returned.

The stables were renovated, and the Cowboys got their license back in 2014, on the condition that they be directly responsible for each animal’s welfare. They pay about $400 a month to maintain each horse on the property, owned by the Department of Parks, which issues licenses to private city food services or recreation organizations.

In selecting GallopNYC to take over the site going forward, parks officials said the nonprofit demonstrated stronger financial solvency, outreach programming, job training and “potential to make a positive impact on the local community.”

However, the city acknowledged the Black Cowboys’ “positive historical contribution to the community and to horse riding in New York City.”

Signaling some hope for the future of the federation is Marquise Jemmott, who at 22 is the youngest group member. He also has a special skill: horseshoeing, a trade he learned from master farrier Tom Hannaberry, who has tended to Cedar Lane hooves for more than 30 years.

Morse is in the process of planning the future alongside GallopNYC, but she’s not sure exactly what role the federation will play.

She hopes more young people will become members, helping to maintain the stables while being kept off drug infested, violent city streets that take the lives of some of their friends or send them behind bars.
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“The reason I got out of service is because I’m unable to climb stairs or run or perform other physical tasks,” Taylor said. An injury during his service landed him an honorable discharge in 2014. Since that time, Taylor’s had 16 surgeries. Yet, when asked about a new VA clinic coming to Terre Haute, Taylor focused on older veterans, folks he says face bigger challenges.

“For those who are older or who have less physical abilities, it’s very difficult for them to have this obstacle in their lives in the form of the VA,
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and it would benefit them entirely to have it closer to home,” Taylor said.

Right now, Terre Haute is home to a 7000 square foot outpatient facility behind Honey Creek Mall. The VA says the clinic serves abuot 4000. Plans are to put together a 67,000 square foot facility in Terre Haute that would serve at least 6000 veterans.

“For me, I want to do it with the highest quality and as quickly as we can so we can provide immediate service to our vets,” Senator Joe Donnelly told News 10.

It’s news Taylor and area veterans welcome.

“Location is everything,” Taylor said. “The readiness of each service provided to our veterans is entirely dependent on how close they are to that veteran.”
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Growing up in a rock and roll radio family had many perks but so much more special were the great and accomplished people we met like my father’s best friend Tom. We became great friends and was one of the people I know that I am totally comfortable with him calling me Mart, rather than Marty.

I can’t tell you how much I idolized this man Senator Tommy Banks, who we just lost at 81.

My dad, Jerry, launched CHED radio first 1080 before moving down the dial to 630 and was a good friend of the Banks family, In fact, Tommy’s mother mother Laura Lindsay , was one of the first women with her own show on television CFRN TV at that time.

In the late ’60s and early ’70s music production was changing quickly. The industry standard of two track recording was moving to four track, thanks to musical groups like The Beatles.

Tommy, at that time, was expanding his music and talent business and he wanted to get into producing jingles for advertisers, and singles and albums for musicians. Dad saw a deal.

“I’ll buy the four track recorder, put it in CHED you guys use it in the daytime and I’ll use it at night,” Dad said.

Deal. Century II productions was born.

One of the first people hired was my brother Gord. “If I could give you one image of Tommy that is most remarkable to me, it would be of him sleeping under the console at Century II Studios,” Gord said. “It doesn’t sound all that impressive until you understand that it was after around 36 hours of continuous work on his various projects and commitments to the music business in Canada. It was not unusual for Tom to be writing charts for the CBC, producing and conducting a concert for the Edmonton Symphony, playing piano at the Embers, consulting on sound installations for the Edmonton Gardens (to make concerts sound better for fans), building the first 16 track studio between Toronto and Vancouver”

All the while he mentored and taught many local young musicians: David Foster, Evelyn Quaife, Mary Saxton, Donna Warner,
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Bruce Innes and hundreds of others.

Gord called me on a Sunday afternoon to ask “please bring some sandwiches over to the studio” because they were finishing up a “three hour session” that ended up being three days non stop.

“People who know music know that Tommy was a world class jazz pianist on the level of an Oscar Peterson,” said Gord. “Tommy was in a class of his own. Smart no, brilliant creative, funny, caring, generous, patient, dedicated and loyal.”

One of Tommy’s business partners told him he had some critical news, but asked that he respect a level of confidentiality and not share it with his wife Ida, who was also a business partner. Tom’s reply: “Then you can’t tell me, because I share everything with Ida’.”

Donna James, (nee Warner) was a star in Canadian radio before Canadian radio had a star system, singing with 3’s a Crowd and Tommy helped extend her career with his work.

“I heard about Tommy’s death on CBC radio Friday morning. I knew that he’d been ill, but it still came as a shock. That morning the hosts’ tributes were heartfelt, but I didn’t really feel the loss until they cut to a recording of Tommy playing ‘Look to the Rainbow’. Suddenly, I experienced a ‘full circle’ moment and couldn’t hold back the tears.”

One recent humbling memory for me was when both Tom and I were honoured to be asked to speak at the Celebration of Life for the late Bobby Curtola last spring.

Tommy, walked in holding hands with Ida and reminded me of true love’s most profound meaning. They were like two high school students, smitten with each other stunning beautiful to see.

He was an amazing speaker. An even more amazing musician. An incredible person who treated each and every person he met exactly equal regardless of their stature in life.

Listing his awards would take up this entire column.

Tommy, you blessed our entire family with your presence, class, humour, knowledge and warmth. Your loss to this city is immeasurable. I’m truly thankful that I spent so many glorious moments throughout my life listening to and admiring you not for all of your incredible achievements; rather,
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but for simply being one of the most wonderful human beings that ever walked on this planet.

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Fort Wayne, Ind. The Fort Wayne veterinary clinic has been in operation since 2010. It is located at 1333 Maycrest Drive. director. turn no one away. owner Wendy Walker decided to take her cat Simba and dog Elsa in for a wellness check. cost is extremely affordable, said Walker. when you call they actually welcoming and nice and answered probably 100 of my questions. stands for the Humane Organization for the Prevention of Euthanasia. It is the region only non profit low cost veterinary clinic. done over 65,000 spay and neuter surgeries, said Miller. the only true way to make sure that litters and litters of puppies and kittens aren ending up in our shelters homeless. volunteers help out at the clinic to supplement the work of staff members. it helping the animals recover after surgery or helping us do our surgical instrument packs,
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they do a lot. They may even do laundry or clean surgical instruments for us. On average we have about 8 to 10 hours a day of volunteer help just in surgery. So they come in here and get great experience learning how to care for these animals. at Memorial Coliseum. but the organization does partner with others. For Animals, said Miller. work together as a team to make a difference on animal welfare in our community, not just reducing pet over population but also making sure that pets have options for microchipping, for low cost vaccinations, for financial assistance if they need it.

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Bachmann’s boots are the latest option for secure footwear in Anchorage, where streets are icy up to seven months per year and falling could mean a broken wrist or worse.

Alaskans, like Scandinavians, look for technology that will allow them to embrace long winters, said John Clark, running shoe buyer for Skinny Raven, an athletic gear store that caters to runners. The store carries three brands of shoes for running on ice. That niche market, like trail shoes, didn’t exist a few years ago.

The Toronto Rehabilitation Institute tested 98 winter boots in a study released Nov. 24 and found only 8 percent met minimum slip resistance. None of the tested boots had cleats.

No one shoe is perfect for all applications, Clark said, but there are plenty of options for getting outside.

OLD STANDBYSStrap on cleats mini versions of crampons used by mountaineers make any shoe an ice shoe. Held on by straps or rubber harnesses, they stretch from toe to heel and put steel teeth on a shoe bottom.

They remain a popular choice in Anchorage because they can be transferred between shoes and removed to enter a store. The price: $10 to $70.

ATHLETIC SHOESStrap on cleats can pinch soft running shoes. Swedish manufacturer Icebugs was one of the first to offer running shoes with cleats.

Their bottoms are flecked with tungsten carbide studs. The shoes’ popularity led to competition. Skinny Raven offers studded running shoes from two other European manufacturers, Salomon of France and Inov 8 from Great Britain. They range in price from $150 to $220.

OVERSHOESGaloshes used to be the norm for northern schoolchildren. Neos Overshoe and Tingley Rubber Corp. offer studded overshoes with uppers like wide gaiters that easily fit over a shoe or boot. They’re waterproof and offer an added layer of warmth. Prices start at about $120.

“Very handy for the person who doesn’t like to take off his shoes and put on another one,” said Stewart Valladolid, boot buyer at B Sporting Goods.

One Anchorage flightseeing company provides tourists with the non slip footwear on flights to glaciers.

“A lot of their clients come unprepared,” Valladolid said. “This way,
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if they’re wearing regular dress shoes, they can pop these on and not lose their toes.”

Tingley and LaCrosse also offer more traditional rubber overshoes with studs.

CLEATS ON THE FLYFor a warm hiking boot with cleats, Anchorage stores offer Korkers, boots with interchangeable outer soles. Agile users can peel off a rubber outsole and snap on one with cleats without taking the boot off. Prices start at $180.

For the fashion conscious, Canadian manufacturer Pajar offers boots with a hinged insert on the bottom. Flip the insert and cleats appear. Women’s versions have been popular with customers who have had hip or knee replacements, said Alexa Ives, a manager at Shuzy Q, a downtown boutique. Prices start at $240. Men’s versions are available online.

And then there are Kickspikes. Bachmann set out to invent a golf shoe with steel cleats that could be retracted so they didn’t tear up greens.

“It turns out that golf is half of 1 percent of the market we’re after,” he said. “We went full fledge into boots.”

One model is aimed at hikers. Some feature safety toes. In industrial settings, users can transition out of cleats without bending over if they have to climb a ladder or walk into a building.

The soles are slightly taller and wider than a regular boot, but Bachmann swears by their stability. A video on the company website shoes him racing behind a Zamboni ice resurfacer between periods at a hockey game. Prices start at $350.

DO IT YOURSELFValladolid one day received an appeal from a gentleman with feet so wide, he could not find winter boots. The man navigated Anchorage in flip flops, but took a nasty fall.

Valladolid showed him Goat Head Sole Spikes cleats that screw into the bottoms of almost any shoe. A $24 kit includes spikes and a handle to install them.

“We studded out his sandals and he was very happy,” Valladolid said.

Skinny Raven offers a similar service. For $10, the store will drill case hardened screws to the bottom of shoes. The service is free for anyone pregnant, disabled or more than 60 years old.

“We just don’t want people getting hurt,
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” Clark said. “We don’t want that to be a limiting factor for people. It’s not that big of a deal for us. We should be doing something nice for those people to encourage them to be out.”

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The difference from the Banff park gates to the Alberta border near Lake Louise is 14 minutes.

That what speeding through Banff National Park at 120 km/h buys you a whopping quarter hour advantage over the legal 90 km/h limit.

Officers say these tickets aren a case of nabbing the odd tourist who creeps over the 90 km/h limit instead, these are the serious speeders who throw caution to the wind, ignoring pleas to slow down and protect the park wildlife.

show a lot of tolerance on the highway, and it the high end speeders who keep us busy, said Sgt. Rick Manasterski, a sheriff with the Bow Valley Integrated Traffic Unit.

ask why they go so fast, why not enjoy the view? But it always the same they in a rush. low speed limit isn about delaying people.

Despite fences and animal overpasses in many areas, the parks highways still cut directly through prime wildlife habitat and no fence is perfect.

are wolves and coyotes and even elks that get over the fences, said Manasterski.

As a toll for human haste, roughly 100 large mammals die on highways around the Banff, Kootenay and Yoho parks each year, including bears, wolves, elk, deer, moose, foxes and coyotes.

Speed kills, particularly when fur is your only protection.

Fur,
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and a speed limit that there for a good reason.

Braking distance at 90 km/h is about 45 metres. At 120 km/h, it 81 metres. motorist caught ripping past Lake Louise at 212 km/h, it would have taken 252 metres to skid to a complete halt or more than two football fields.

Thankfully, police caught that particular speed demon before he could hurt wildlife or people, and the visitor from the province next door ended up with a $3,200 fine and no licence for 90 days. laws could have resulted in the permanent seizure or his car, under civil forfeiture laws allowing vehicles to be taken, when there is for catastrophic injury or death a highway like that, you putting everybody at risk, said Manasterski. speeders busted belies the stereotype that Albertans are the more aggressive drivers. residents coming in second at 25%. right now, you be walking, said Manasterski

it doesn seem to matter. Columbia allows police to temporarily impound vehicles caught going over 40 km/h, a law Alberta doesn share.

The top three speeds recorded by the Bow Valley cops were 212, 205 and 180 km/h.

Another 32 drivers were charged with going 70 km or more over the limit, 117 were caught at 60 to 69 km/h over, and 440 were nailed in the 50 to 59 km/h range.

It be a field day for photo radar but Alberta doesn allow automated speed enforcement on rural highways.

But photo speed traps are something wildlife advocates have been seeking in the mountain parks for a number of years and whether another record year for speeding changes the rule remains to be seen.

fines are steep at 50 km/h over it compulsory court and fines starting at $600, plus licence suspension, said Manasterski.
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