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Browsing the archives for the Enjoy category.

13th Annual Acoustic Night in Etna 4-29-17

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Live Music      —-       Local Talent

13 Annual Acoustic Night at the Avery Memorial Theater

Saturday, April 28, 2017

7 p.m.

$10 at the door

Great local entertainment!!!

 

 

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Melania Trump gets settlement, apology from Daily Mail

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PNP comment: I normally do not publish these kinds of articles, but with the Main Stream Media being so biased to the left and spewing lies, it seems appropriate to show that Mrs. Trump was not going to roll-over and let the Daily Mail squash her. Good for Malania!!! — Editor Liz Bowen

Fox Business News

April 1, 2017

Melania Trump is getting a reported $2.9 million in damages and legal fees from the UK’s Daily Mail newspaper, as well as a written apology for an article it published ahead of the Presidential election.

The Wall Street Journal cited a source familiar with the settlement in its report detailing the cash award.

The Daily Mail posted its apology on its website.

“The Mail Online website and the Daily Mail newspaper published an article on 20th August 2016 about Melania Trump which questioned the nature of her work as a professional model, and republished allegations that she provided services beyond simply modelling. The article included statements that Mrs. Trump denied the allegations and Paulo Zampolli, who ran the modelling agency, also denied the allegations, and the article also stated that there was no evidence to support the allegations. The article also claimed that Mr. and Mrs. Trump may have met three years before they actually met, and ‘staged’ their actual meeting as a ‘ruse.'”

“We accept that these allegations about Mrs. Trump are not true and we retract and withdraw them. We apologize to Mrs Trump for any distress that our publication caused her. To settle Mrs. Trump’s two lawsuits against us, we have agreed to pay her damages and costs.”

The First Lady had filed a libel lawsuit against the Daily Mail for reporting rumors that she worked as an escort. In the filing, her attorneys argued the report damaged her ability to profit off her high profile.

Mrs. Trump, the filing states, “had the unique, one-in-a-lifetime opportunity, as an extremely famous and well-known person, as well as a former professional model, brand spokesperson and successful businesswoman, to launch a broad-based commercial brand in multiple product categories, each of which could have garnered multi-million dollar business relationships for a multi-year term during which Plaintiff is one of the most photographed women in the world.”

Her lawsuit sought compensatory and punitive damages of at least $150 million.

The AP contributed to this report.

http://www.foxnews.com/entertainment/2017/04/12/melania-trump-gets-settlement-apology-from-daily-mail.html

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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Puppy love — for sure !!!

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Purina is donating 1 pound of dog food to a
shelter for every viewing of this video

so please view the video and…

 Please Forward it on

It is short!

https://www.youtube.com/embed/SJoE_lNQdHU

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Older yet faster, record-setting Iditarod champ Mitch Seavey schools a talented field

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adn.com

March 14, 2017

Author:

NOME — Mitch Seavey just had the race of his life.

The 57-year-old musher from Sterling won the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race at 3:40 p.m. Tuesday, shattering the speed record by nearly eight hours to steal the title of fastest Iditarod musher ever from his much-younger son, Dallas.

Mitch remains the race’s oldest champion and has notched three wins in 13 years, his last in 2013 at age 53.

“Fifty-seven used to be old, and it’s not anymore. I’m just letting you know that,” Seavey said at a press conference after the race, his statement met by applause in the crowded building near the finish line.

‘Old guys rule’

In 4-degree temperatures Tuesday, Seavey pulled under the burled arch on Nome’s snowy Front Street with a team of 11 dogs, led by 4-year-old Pilot and 5-year-old Crisp.

Crowds lined the street, cheering on the team and taking photographs. One person held a sign that read, “Old guys rule.”

Seavey, in a puffy, red parka with a thick ruff, got off his sled and walked to the front of his team, praising the sled dogs along the way.

“Good dogs,” he told them, icicles stuck to his mustache. “Good dogs.”

He gave each dog a snack and then talked about the teamwork that allowed him to demolish the race record, arriving to Nome in 8 days, 3 hours, 40 minutes to win an exceptionally fast race. (Dallas set the prior record at age 29 in 2016 at 8 days, 11 hours, 20 minutes.)

“I’ve never seen anything like this,” Mitch Seavey said of his team’s speed throughout the race, which started March 6, in Fairbanks, and featured a temperature swing of at least 70 degrees, with lows reaching 40 and 50 below in its early days.

A month before the Iditarod began, race officials said they planned to move the official start north, from Willow to Fairbanks. The course out of Fairbanks includes more running on frozen rivers in comparison to the Willow route that sends mushers over the Alaska Range.

But, Seavey said he didn’t know if the course necessarily contributed to the fast race.

“I’m not sure whether it’s slower to go a couple hundred miles on the Yukon at 50 below or take a little hop over the Alaska Range,” he said. Still, he gave the trail the grade of “A-minus.”

‘Let ’em roll’

Throughout much of the 1,000-mile course, Seavey’s team held its speed, allowing him to pull away from the other frontrunners.

“They love speed,” Seavey said of his sled dogs. “I think it frustrated them to go too slow, so I just let ’em roll. It was scary because I’ve never gone that far that fast ever, but that’s what they wanted to do and maybe it’s a new chapter.”

Seavey’s team recorded runs that averaged 10 and 11 mph between some checkpoints and the separation he built over other racers gave him the flexibility to bank generous rest for his dogs, and himself, as they moved up the Norton Sound coast in the race’s final days.

“They only know one thing and that’s 9.5 to 10 mph and they hit their feet, and they hit their speed and that’s what they do. And they trusted me to stop them when they needed to be stopped, and feed them, and I did that, and they gave me all they could. But I guarantee they’re tired now,” said the new champion.

https://www.adn.com/outdoors-adventure/iditarod/2017/03/14/at-age-57-mitch-seavey-wins-iditarod-as-its-fastest-and-oldest-champion/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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Mitch Seavey poised for a 3rd Iditarod victory: ‘I felt like I was going to win it for a long time’

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adn.com

March 14, 2017

Author:

WHITE MOUNTAIN — When defending Iditarod champion Dallas Seavey and his 10 sled dogs pulled into this tiny community at 1:35 a.m Tuesday, he asked about his 57-year-old dad. He wanted to know when Mitch Seavey had arrived.

About two hours earlier, a volunteer told him.

“Yeah, he’s going to crush it, man,” replied the 30-year-old Seavey, who arrived second to the checkpoint 77 miles from Nome. “He’s way into new record territory, isn’t he?”‘

It appears that he is.

By Tuesday morning, two-time Iditarod champion Mitch Seavey seemed just about untouchable. Anything can happen in the final miles to Nome, but Mitch and his team have had speed on their side for much of this year’s race.

As he reached this checkpoint and prepared for a mandatory eight-hour rest, his team remained ready to race, he said.

“I don’t think it could be any better. I’m here with some kind of lead anyway and a nice, fast team,” Mitch said as he waited for cold water from the river to warm so he could feed his 12-dog team in the subzero cold. “I don’t think I could complain about anything.”

MORE

https://www.adn.com/outdoors-adventure/iditarod/2017/03/14/poised-for-a-3rd-iditarod-victory-mitch-seavey-says-i-dont-think-i-could-complain-about-anything/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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Alaska: Lead pack of Iditarod mushers heads for the coast

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adn.com

March 12, 2017

Author:

As the sun rose over western Alaska Sunday morning a freight train of mushers was bouncing over the Kaltag Portage enroute to Unalakleet, trying to sort out the top spots in the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race.

Just two hours, 10 minutes separated the top five racers — and they were on equal footing, having all completed both their 24-hour and eight-hour mandatory rests.

The top two were Seaveys, something Iditarod fans are becoming accustomed to, with Mitch out at 4:40 a.m. and son Dallas just five minutes behind. Then came 26-year-old Wade Marrs of Willow at 5:28 a.m., with Nicolas Petit of Girdwood following about an hour later. Norwegian musher Joar Ulsom was 15 minutes behind Petit.

Aliy Zirkle of Two Rivers, a three-time runner up in the 1,000-mile race to Nome, was sixth.

https://www.adn.com/outdoors-adventure/iditarod/2017/03/12/lead-pack-of-iditarod-mushers-head-for-the-coast/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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Alaska Iditarod: Canine athletes: Meet 10 of the Iditarod dogs racing to Nome

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adn.com

  • Author:
  • March 11, 2017
  • Updated: 56 minutes ago
  • Published 5 hours ago

GALENA — Ask Iditarod mushers about their sled dog teams, and they’ll tell you each canine is a little bit different. Some friendly, some ornery and some a little bit bossy.

Hundreds of sled dogs are racing through Interior Alaska right now, on their way to the Norton Sound coast, as part of their 1,000-mile journey to Nome.

Meet 10 of the pups racing this year’s Iditarod:

Go to:

https://www.adn.com/outdoors-adventure/iditarod/2017/03/11/canine-athletes-meet-10-of-the-iditarod-dogs-racing-to-nome/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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Frostbitten hands, chilled feet from Iditarod cold snap test mushers’ resolve

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adn.com

  • Author:

  • Updated: 2 hours ago

  • Published 17 hours ago

TANANA — When Iditarod musher Joe Carson peeled off his gloves, pieces of his frozen skin stuck to the fabric.

He held out his right hand outside at the checkpoint here early Wednesday morning. Temperatures hovered around 30 degrees below zero. His dogs slept on top of straw and underneath red-and-green fleece blankets. A layer of frost coated his hat, neck warmer and sled. Two of his fingers were missing slices of skin, revealing red, raw sores underneath.

“The skin is frozen inside of that glove. It froze there,” said the fourth-generation Alaskan who lives in McGrath and who pulled into Tanana at 6:46 a.m. Wednesday.

Overnight, temperatures remained far below zero in town and were lower along the trail.

55 below

While traveling on the Tanana River, Carson said his thermometer read 55 below. He kept water bottles tucked inside of his insulated coveralls to keep them from freezing and to stay hydrated. He kept his sled dog team in jackets and fed them fat along the trail — chicken fat, beaver fat, beef fat and tripe.

“We were going to camp, but it was just too cold,” said Carson, a 60-year-old Iditarod rookie. “I’ve got my thermometer on my sled and I’m looking at it going, ‘Oh, baby.’ “

While the front-runners raced out of Tanana before dawn Wednesday, Carson and more than a dozen other mushers remained in town by late morning. They fed their sled dogs in a snowy lot next to the community hall, periodically going inside to eat, warm up or try to nap.

To get to the community of about 240 at the confluence of the Tanana and Yukon rivers, all of the teams had to push through the deep chill and a thick ice fog, just as Carson did.

MORE

https://www.adn.com/outdoors-adventure/iditarod/2017/03/08/frostbitten-hands-chilled-feet-from-iditarod-cold-snap-tests-mushers-resolve/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

 

 

 

 

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Alaska: Iditarod sled dog race — day 3

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Iditarod live blog: Dallas Seavey, Wade Marrs trade the lead on the Yukon River

It’s day three of Iditarod 45, and guess what? It’s looking like a game of leapfrog.

Defending champion Dallas Seavey led a pack of mushers down the Yukon River toward the checkpoint of Ruby overnight but was trailed closely by last year’s fourth-place finisher, Wade Marrs. They appear to be running neck and neck, with trackers showing them flip-flopping the lead, depending on when the trackers update.

They were followed by a contingent of top contenders Wednesday morning, including two-time champion Mitch Seavey, Kuskokwim 300 champ Pete Kaiser and 2013 Iditarod Rookie of the Year Joar Leifseth Ulsom.

It looks like mushers were contending with another frigid morning, with temps in Tanana and Ruby hovering around minus 30. It will make for some cold camping as mushers run the 119 miles to Ruby, the longest stretch of trail between checkpoints.

Expect mushers to stop and rest their teams at least once or even twice as they make their way down the Yukon.

— Suzanna Caldwell 

https://www.adn.com/sports/2017/03/08/iditarod-live-blog-dallas-seavey-wade-marrs-in-the-lead-down-the-yukon-river/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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Must watch video exposing corruption in

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MUST WATCH HYSTERICAL Super Bowl Ad Blasts Humane Society of the United States

http://whoradio.iheart.com/onair/simon-conway-42296/must-watch-hysterical-super-bowl-ad-15530098/#.WJPLnbwdN74.facebook#ixzz4XkKye0TG

It has been learned that many non-profit national-type of groups really don’t use the donated money for what advertising claims. Humane Society of the United States is one of the worst, despite its very sad heart-rendering commercials. — Editor Liz Bowen

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