leather timberland boots Freight Train Crash In South Carolina

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Amtrak officials say they are gathering luggage and other belongings and obtaining buses for passengers who were on a train that derailed in South Carolina on Sunday.

Lexington County Sheriff’s spokesman Adam Myrick said an Amtrak representative spoke to dozens of passengers gathered at a middle school near the site of the crash. Local businesses provided coffee and breakfast.

Lexington Medical Center spokeswoman Jennifer Wilson said in an email the hospital treated and released 27 patients. Officials say three hospitals run by Palmetto Health saw 62 patients with only two of them admitted.

South Carolina Gov. Henry McMaster met passengers and went to the crash site. Sunday in Cayce.

Epps said in a statement that most passengers appeared to have suffered minor injuries and will likely be treated and released without being admitted.

Gov. Henry McMaster’s spokesman Brian Symmes says the governor is on his way to the crash site.

National Transportation Safety Board investigators are on their way to South Carolina.

Lexington County Coroner Margaret Fisher confirmed the fatalities in the email. She says the names of the people killed and other details will be released later.

The wreck happened near a rail yard where several spurs branch off for train cars to be unloaded. Investigators don’t know if the Amtrak train was diverted from its track.
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The year 1914 was a memorable year: the Great War started, Charlie Chaplin made his film debut, President Wilson signed a Mother Day proclamation, and Babe Ruth made his debut on the Red Sox. It was also the year that little known Dr. Freiberg published a paper describing a painful foot condition that would later bear his name.

Freiberg disease is known by many other names: egg shell fracture, peculiar characteristic metatarsal disease, and metatarsal epiphysitis. Yet, it is most commonly referred to asFreiberg avascular necrosis or osteonecrosis. This refers to a death of bone cells because of lack of circulation.

Osteonecrosis is common in the hip, shoulder,
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knee, and jaw bones. It has been documented in every bone of the foot. The most common place in the foot is behind the second toe, whereFreibergoriginally described it.

Freiberg disease mostly occurs in females. It is common during the teenage years, but can occur in adults too. The diagnosis is confirmed by X ray or MRI testing. These tests show up to five different stages of bone destruction.

Treatment ofFreiberg disease depends on the severity of joint destruction. Patients can be treated with crutches and casting if there is only mild joint destruction. Offloading is sometimes followed by padding in the shoe, low heel shoes, or custom foot orthotics. Some physicians even prescribe osteoporosis pills hoping to slow the bone destruction.

Severe joint destruction usually requires surgery. This may include core decompression (drilling to relieve pressure in the bone) or resurfacing the joint. Removing the involved bone (metatarsal head) and toe joint implants are other surgical options. There is still little consensus as to which procedure works best.

I recently treated a 13 year old female withFreiberg Disease. She denied any trauma to her foot. Fortunately, her X rays showed bone and joint destruction were just starting. After using crutches and a cast for 6 weeks, she returned to normal activity without complication. I did not suggest padding or an orthotic because F scan in shoe pressure studies failed to show increased pressure to the involved
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Green beans are in season and were on sale at the grocery store, so I bought several pounds to prepare and freeze. I steamed them in an electric steamer for about 20 minutes and then blended them in the blender with some water until they were pureed. I then poured the puree into ice cube trays. After the cubes were frozen I transferred them to a reclosable freezer bag and labeled the bag with the name of the vegetable and the date. These cubes can be stored in the freezer for 1 2 months.

One cube is approximately 1 ounce of food and can be thawed out in the refrigerator or microwaved for a quick meal. one meat, one vegetable) for a combination meal. The cubes also travel well, just place a frozen cube in a sealed container until ready to eat will be all thawed out and ready to go.

Many types of foods can be prepared ahead of time and frozen. Try freezing cereals, pureed meats, vegetables, and fruits. Fruits (except bananas) need to be cooked before they are pureed and served to baby. Cubes of the same type (vegetables, fruits, meats) can be stored in the freezer together.

The possibilities are endless. When you have leftovers from a family meal, puree it and freeze it for baby. I also pureed some leftover chicken I had on hand for a later meal. Just make sure that baby portion hasn had any seasoning of any kind added to it.

There are many resources that can help you get started. Here is a link to suggested meal plans for babies of different ages. It also includes information about storing and preparing food:Here are many easy recipes for making your own baby food, including teething biscuits:Making and freezing your own baby food is very easy and I look forward to exploring all the possibilities. It is healthier for your baby and a lot easier on your grocery budget.

It a good thing the green beans will keep in the freezer for awhile, because when I gave a bite of them to my 4 month olds they looked at me like I had just fed them the most disgusting thing they ever tasted. Guess we have to try something else first!

Last 5 Articles Added By Rachel PaxtonEight Time Saving Cooking Tips October 6th, 2008Scheduling Quiet Time September 20th, 2008The Heart of a Humble Parent September 20th, 2008A Child Can Make a Difference September 20th, 2008Time Management for Kids September 20th, 2008
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DUBLIN An Irish citizen recently acquitted after four years of being imprisoned in Egypt says he saw dozens of cellmates become radicalized and adopt views of the Islamic State group during his brutal captivity in overcrowded jails.

Ibrahim Halawa, 21, was arrested after security forces broke up a 2013 sit in protesting the army’s overthrow of an elected Islamist president, and was released in October after being held in a half dozen detention centres. His experience provides a unique perspective on how conditions inside Egypt’s notorious prisons have degenerated during an unprecedented crackdown on dissent.

Born in the Dublin suburb of Crumlin to parents of Egyptian descent, Halawa had faced death by hanging on charges that ranged from inciting violence to murder, and says regular beatings with bars and metal chains during captivity led him and others to the brink of despair.

“In the beginning, no one had even heard of Daesh, but by the time I left, maybe 20 per cent were openly supporting their ideas,” he said, using the Arabic acronym for IS. “It could have been just talk many of them were engineers, students and doctors who just wanted to get home to their families but after all those years of being in jail with no explanation, many wanted revenge.”

The extremist group boasts a powerful affiliate in Egypt’s northern Sinai that has stepped up attacks in recent years, killing hundreds of security forces and civilians and expanding its reach to the mainland. Last month gunmen waving the group’s black flag killed 300 people at a Sinai mosque in the deadliest terror attack ever carried out in the country. Human rights groups say as many as 60,000 political prisoners are being held in Egyptian jails, mainly Islamist supporters of ousted President Mohammed Morsi but also several prominent secular activists.

Halawa said prison officials routinely described him and his cellmates as “political prisoners,” even writing it on cells that were built to hold 10 men but were packed with dozens. The Egyptian government, which has branded Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood group a terror organization, denies holding any political prisoners.

“The prisons were packed originally there were many members of the Muslim Brotherhood and April 6 (secular youth movement) but new people were always coming in,” he said. “Toward the end, the guards became really rough with us because they saw people who left were returning still politicized, posting their views on Facebook.”

Halawa was detained in the summer of 2013, just a few days after the army cleared out mass protests against the overthrow of Morsi, whose awkward one year rule divided the country. Hundreds of protesters were killed.

Halawa and his sisters travelled regularly to Egypt for vacation, and had arrived that summer, just after he finished secondary school exams.

“I had no clue what was going on in Egypt at the time. I went to a few protests, including anti Morsi ones, but everyone did back then, and I wanted to see all sides,” he said. Only after friends were killed by the military did he accept an invitation to speak on stage at the main sit in, where he said organizers were inviting anyone to address the crowd.

“The place was full of lots of simple people who were just against military rule, like farmers who earned ($50) a month. And at the stage, they were desperate for speakers, especially foreigners,” he said.

Halawa’s Egyptian born parents urged him and his sisters to avoid the demonstrations, but their curiosity got the better of them, he said. His father, Hussein, is the imam for Ireland’s largest Muslim community, in Dublin, and both he and Ibrahim insist they have nothing to do with the Brotherhood. The mosque, however, has been linked to Brotherhood affiliated clerics.

“Our relatives in Egypt aren’t political at all, and everyone knows this even the prosecutors and police never accused us of being a pro Brotherhood family. My sisters and I, by going to a simple protest, were the most politically involved in the family,” he said.

Halawa says he had a typical Irish childhood, even playing Gaelic sports like hurling. When they found him sheltering in a mosque during street clashes, it confirmed their suspicions.

Despite speaking only rudimentary Arabic with officers at the start of his sentence, he was treated as an Egyptian in prison, beginning with the customary welcome beating guards referred to as “the party.”

“The food was often rotten, although I luckily got packages from the Irish Embassy,” he said. “It was pretty corrupt in there, the guards could accuse anyone of anything and the charges would stick.” Prisoners were often punished when high profile attacks were carried out against the state over the years, such as the assassination of the prosecutor general in 2015.

“When that happened they gave us a thorough ‘inspection,’ dumping out all our things in the middle of the cell and throwing food and water on it,” he said. “They also made us stand under the sun all day sometimes, but other times when they tried to get information they’d offer me extra food.”

Human rights groups say torture and other abuses are rampant in Egyptian prisons. Egyptian officials deny any systematic abuse and say individuals are held accountable for any violations.

Toward the end of Halawa’s imprisonment, the Brotherhood previously known for organizing inmates in detention had lost much of its pull inside jail, he said, with only die hards sticking with the group.

“Most people wanted nothing to do with them after four years, they just wanted to get out so they’d avoid associating with them,” he said.

Halawa’s case a collective trial with nearly 500 defendants began to be resolved only in March of this year, the first time he was allowed to come before a judge to declare his innocence. While most of the accused received sentences of between five years and life imprisonment, Halawa and some 50 others were declared innocent. He was released on Oct. 18 and returned home.

Now he hopes to finally begin his studies in computer science and business, and get on with his life. Grateful for the sustained support of human rights organizations and the Irish government, he also wants to campaign for the unjustly detained, especially his Irish countrymen.
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Benson’s first novel was Dodo (1893), which was an instant success, and followed it with a variety of satire and romantic and supernatural melodrama. He repeated the success of Dodo with the same cast of characters a generation later: Dodo the Second (1914), “a unique chronicle of the pre 1914 Bright Young Things” and Dodo Wonders (1921), “a first hand social history of the Great War in Mayfair and the Shires”. These “spook stories”, as they were also called, were then reprinted in collections by his principal publisher, Walter Hutchinson. His 1906 short story, “The Bus Conductor”, a fatal crash premonition tale about a person haunted by a hearse driver, has been adapted several times, notably in 1944 (in the film Dead of Night and as an anecdote in Bennett Cerf’s Ghost Stories anthology published the same year) and in a 1961 episode of The Twilight Zone. The catchphrase from the story, “Room for one more”, even spawned an urban legend, and also appears in the 1986 Oingo Boingo song, “Dead Man’s Party”.H. P. Lovecraft spoke highly of Benson’s works in his “Supernatural Horror in Literature”, most notably of his story “The Man Who Went Too Far”.Benson’s David Blaize and the Blue Door (1918) is a children’s fantasy influenced by the work of Lewis Carroll. “Mr Tilly’s Seance” is a witty and amusing story about a man flattened by a traction engine who finds himself dead and conscious on the ‘other side’. Other notable stories are the eerie “The Room in the Tower” and “Pirates”.Benson is also known for a series of biographies/autobiographies and memoirs, including one of Charlotte Bront. His last book, delivered to his publisher ten days before his death, was an autobiography entitled Final Edition. Benson; [Equation, 1988] Edited by Jack Adrian [Contains twelve ghost stories none of which had previously been published in volume form, plus the three ghost tales which had appeared in The Countess of Lowndes Square]Desirable Residences and Other Stories [1991] Edited by Jack AdrianFine Feathers and other stories [Oxford University Press, 1994]. Edited by Jack Adrian. Divided into thematic sections including ‘Crook Stories’, ‘Sardonic Stories’, ‘Society Stories’, Crank Stories’, and ‘Spook Stories’. [The three ‘Spook Stories’ printed here do not appear in either The Flint Knife or The Collected Ghost Stories].
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citizen throws away 70 pounds of clothing, shoes and household linens a year. Effective immediately, the Town of Enfield is providing free textile services via an agreement with Baystate Textiles, Inc. A wide range of clothing and textiles can now be dropped off at the Transfer Station on Ecology Drive or The Department of Public Works at 40 Moody Road. The drop box at Moody Road can be accessed any time. No garbage can be placed in the clothing/textile boxes.

Acceptable textiles need to be dry and odor free and include footwear: shoes, boots, sneakers, slippers and sandals; clothing: tops, pants, undergarments, sweaters, jeans, socks, sweatshirts, sweatpants, tee shirts, dresses, skirts, pajamas, blazers and coats; accessories: hats, gloves, scarfs, pocketbooks, duffle bags, totes, belts, ties and bathrobes; linens: sheets, pillows, comforters, blankets, dish towels, throw rugs, draperies, table linens and placemats, as well as stuffed animals. 95% of all textiles can be recycled or reused.

The textile recycling program is provided at no cost to the Town of Enfield. Baystate provides the containers and processes the material. Baystate will pay Town of Enfield $100 per ton for textiles collected avoiding disposal costs of over $60 per ton, a net gain to the Town of $160 per ton potentially saving Enfield taxpayers almost $15,000.
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With the global electronics manufacturing industry moving swiftly towards sustainable production and environmentally safe practices, the demand for eco friendly raw materials has increased exponentially. The biggest development in the field came with the RoHS directive that urged manufacturers to move towards safer manufacturing materials. That is how lead free solder gained popularity. This factor creates a major difference in their utility from their reliability, usage, repair and rework standpoint. The common tin lead alloys like Sn60 Pb40 or Sn63 Pb37 melt around 361 F (183 C). In case of lead free solders, the substrates, circuit boards, flux everything will have to be chosen in accordance with their ability to withstand higher temperatures in mind. While traditional lead based solders have a shiny finish, their lead free counterparts create a duller looking bond. solder is also more prone to formation of tin whiskers and bridges. Regular solder is also more eutectic than lead free solder alloys. The soldering process window with lead free solder is also shorter as compared to its counterparts, owing to the higher melting temperature of the material. However,
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despite these factors, solder is able to create a strong and reliable intermetallic bond between surfaces, just like regular solder.

Health and safety

The most obvious difference between regular and lead free rosin core solder is, of course, the lead content in the alloy. Lead can build up toxins in the body due to repeated exposures over time, and its extensive use in the electronics industry is causing a state of alarm. It has been found that small lead deposits from electronic waste dumps can seep into the ecosystem, the soil and water reservoirs and make them toxic. Lead free solders have been developed specifically to resolve this hazard. solders are a lot more conducive towards health and environment safety than regular solders.

The difference between lead free, rosin core, and regular solder alloys are many and you may have to adopt various process changes to incorporate the former into your manufacturing operations. But the benefits of lead free solder alloys,
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particularly its compliance with the RoHS directive and its safety parameters make it the obvious choice for you!

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Many credit Title IX with providing opportunities for girls to participate in athletics in greater numbers. The National Federation of State High School Associations show that the number of girls participating increased from 294,015 in 1971 1972 to 2,908,390 in 2004 2005, almost a tenfold increase. In the same time period the number of boys participating increased by 443,000. Girls participation has dramatically increased so the big picture is focused. Now attention is being drawn to some of the smaller aspects of Title IX compliance.Shoe deals sidestep rules on equality in schools. Thus ran the headline in the Oregonian. The journalist went on say that, Nike, Adidas and Reebok sponsor about 300 high school basketball teams nationwide. about 75 per cent of the high school teams sponsored by Nike. are boys teams. That figure is driven by a market in which boys buy far more basketball merchandise than girls do. A follow up story appeared the following Sunday telling readers that When private donors give shoes or other perks to boys teams. the school ‘shall ensure that teams of the other sex receive equivalent benefits or services.’Another story appeared in the Indianapolis Star on July 6, 2006. It became known that one of the prep basketball stars who was in Indianapolis for the Nike basketball camp because he is a future pro has shoes and gear provided by Nike for his Medford Oregon high school team. However, the girls’ teams at the same school have to pay for their own shoes which sell for as much as $150. The mother of one of the girls has complained, was rebuffed by the school officials so she took her story to the media to bring attention to the situation.When a company offers to give a school’s basketball team free shoes or any other kind of equipment or gear, it may seem like a welcome gift. First, the gift would save the players or the school money because neither has to buy the shoes, uniforms or other equipment that has been donated. Second, the gift may be in recognition that the school’s athletic program is successful and has star players that are of interest to the donor company. The athlete may provide an endorsement in the future, but in the course of their high school or college career, they would be wearing or using the company’s specific brand.But what happens when the company gives the gift only to the girls’ team or only to the boys’ team and not the other gender in either case? The statutes and regulations of Title IX step in and give guidance to primary and secondary schools. This article will consider the applicable statutory and regulatory language concerning gifts of shoes and other equipment; the administrative policies and judicial interpretations that have been applied to the statutory and regulatory language; and the efforts that have been made to educate the administrators of school districts, booster organizations and parents about gifts of free gear and equipment.
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Clothes shopping and trying on pretty things is not a bad way for girlfriends to spend a Sunday afternoon.

But it’s even better when everything is free.

“This is such a fun day,” said Emyle Watkins about a formal dress give away event sponsored by Erie County Legislator Lynne Dixon and Urban Valet Dry Cleaners. hundreds of girls from high schools across Western New York Frontier, Jamestown, Mount Mercy, Williamsville East, Lancaster, West Seneca East, North Collins and City Honors, to name a few came by the Performing Arts Dance Academy in the Village of Hamburg for the seventh annual event. About 60 people lined up outside the dance academy two hours before the doors even opened to try on more than 1,000 dresses the most ever donated, Dixon said.

The girls also got to choose matching shoes donated by Dyed to Match in Williamsville and Shoefly on Elmwood Avenue in Buffalo. The Bead Gallery in Amherst provided free earrings.

Watkins, a senior at Springville Griffith High School, fell in love with a black, velvety halter dress with black mesh at the neckline and a black slit for her left leg to peek out.

“That’s so pretty,” said her classmate Emily Barger, who settled on a red, strapless, fitted gown that also came with a slit. Black high heels and a silky black and red shawl draped around her arms completed the outfit.

Dixon started the giveaway because the cost of going to prom goes up every year, she said.

Outfitting a girl from head to toe for the prom could cost hundreds of dollars, but Sunday’s event was not only for poor, low income families. Any girl was welcome to the dresses regardless of their family’s income bracket. It made good economic sense no matter the household income, some mothers said.

“We teach our children to be resourceful,” said Colleen Gaglione, whose came with her daughter Gabbi,
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a 10th grader at Eden High School. “With the money they save, they can buy a laptop. I think more kids should take advantage of this.”

For her prom, Gabbi went for a strapless, bright yellow gown with big, bouncy ruffles below the waist and ruching above. Gabbi described it as a dress that Disney princess Belle would wear.

“Oh that looks stunning,” said one of the volunteers, who gave feedback and helped the girls accessorize.

“Why not take a free dress when you can save money,” said Gabbi’s friend, Kelsey Pressing, who is also enrolled at Eden High School. The ninth grader settled on a floor length, royal blue gown with a high waist and sequins around the neckline and on the straps.

“I like it a lot,” Kelsey said of her prom dress.

Many of the girls like Gabbi, Kelsey and Breanna Dye of Silver Creek went home with more than one formal dress to wear at special functions like church events, special programs and ceremonies.

Breanna chose a dark red, tea length dress with a black, lacy, flowery overlay to wear to a formal banquet. And she picked out a copper colored dress with a sequined overlay for another occasion.

One of the dresses her friend Danielle Paradiso fell in love with was a periwinkle blue, strapless gown with some sequined detailing at the waist. Combined with a pair of silver strappy heels and a silver and blue shawl she found, Danielle a Lakeshore High School student was happy and pleased with her look.

The day also was an exercise in paying it forward. Gabbi and Kelsey, for instance, came up with the idea to donate the dresses after they have worn them.

And Gaglione thinks maybe she will volunteer at next year’s event. After all, Sunday’s experience took her back to her high school days, albeit the dresses weren’t free, but the sentiment was the same.
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