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first_img Published 9:25 pm Tuesday, January 6, 2009 Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Email the author Sponsored Content Then, suddenly, Bonnie was back home and just in time for Christmas.“About two days before Christmas, my grandson and Eloise’s great-grandson, found Bonnie on the side of the road about a mile and a half from home,” said Diane Brown. “She was so hungry that she was eating a dead deer. You can’t image how proud we were to find her and we still can’t understand how she was able to survive that long. It has rained for several days during that time and the temperature had dropped down to the 24 degrees. Bonnie wasn’t used to being out like that and with nothing to eat. We just don’t know how she lived.”When Bonnie got home, she was as sad a looking dog as anyone ever saw.“She was so skinny that you could see every bone in her body and she was hobbling,” Diane Brown said. “She had cuts on her body and her ears were nicked. But she was so excited to be home.”Hopefully, Bonnie didn’t notice that, thinking she was dead, her long and trusted friend had removed her pen from the porch.“We put rags in a her box and covered her with a blanket and she actually passed out from exhaustion,” Brown said. “We’re all so glad to have Bonnie back home. We don’t know where she was or how she survived. But we know that it was wonder that she did.” “The next morning I saw where she had dug out from under the chain link fence,” Brown said. “I guess she was just so scared that she ran off into the woods.”The image of Bonnie darting farther into the woods with each clap of thunder and each flash of lightning was haunting to Brown.“We looked all up and down the road for Bonnie but we thought we would never see her again,” she said.The loss of her long and faithful Bonnie surrounded the Christmas season in a cloak of sadness for Eloise Brown. Brown’s lost pet returned home just in time for Christmas By Jaine Treadwell By The Penny Hoarder The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies… Book Nook to reopen Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Acid Reflux (Watch Now)Healthy LifestyleIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthMost 10 Rarest Skins for FortniteTCGThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Bonnie Brown was too old and too afraid of “bad” weather to be out alone on a cold December night. But, there she was with thunder clashing and lightning popping all around her. She could think of nothing to do but dig out and run as fast as her four legs would carry her.That’s way Eloise Brown figures it happened.Bonnie is Brown’s 18-year-old terrier and what happened that night still makes Brown’s heart sink. You Might Like Brundidge discussing city plan The City of Brundidge is taking its first steps in forming a comprehensive city plan, thanks to a grant they… read more Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits “Bonnie stays in a pen on the back porch and that night, about 11 o’clock on Dec. 14, I heard her whining,” Brown said. “I thought she need to go outside so I went out on the porch to see about her.”Brown was hesitate to let Bonnie out because she is afraid of thunder and lightning but reluctantly she did.That turned out to be a mistake. Bonnie didn’t come back to her pen. Print Article Latest Stories Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Skiplast_img read more

first_imgJason St. Clair, Others Show Tri-State Strength at ADFPF Full Power NationalsJULY 30TH, 2018 NICK RUFFOLO HARRISONJason St. Clair is what Tri-State strength is all about.He has been “Raising The Bar” for a few years now, breaking his own records in the process.At the American Drug Free Powerlifting Federation (ADFPF) Full Power Nationals in Henderson Saturday, he set the new mark for squats in the 100 kg division at 661.3 lbs.St. Clair also deadlifted nearly 622.8 lbs and was named the best overall lifter at the competition in addition to winning his weight class.Full power meets have each lifter compete in squat, bench and deadlift events.Also making the splash at the competition was Harrison graduate Faith Wood.She set a world record in the 50.5 kg weight class and 18-19 year-old division by deadlifting 211 lbs in only her second-ever meet.Paul Wrenn, who is 71 years old, is still going strong as well after he squatted over 400 pounds.Wrenn held a previous world record in 1981 when he squatted 975 lbs.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Washington Examiner:India’s lack of water will drive the need for solar and wind energy more than concerns over climate change will, according to a report released Tuesday.More than 80 percent of the subcontinent’s electricity comes from power plants that require freshwater cooling, which presents a problem since a lack of water was the prime culprit for some power plants shutting down over the last five years, according to the World Resources Institute, a nonpartisan environmental think tank in Washington.The plants include both coal and nuclear generators, called thermal plants because of the heat they produce to make electricity. “Thermal power plants have been forced to shut down due to inaccessibility of cooling water, losing tens of terawatt-hours of electricity generation in recent years,” the report said.The report is the first comprehensive study of how access to water is affecting India’s energy needs. India lost about 14 terawatt-hours of power generation because of water shortages in 2016, which canceled out “more than 20 percent of growth in the country’s total electricity generation from 2015,” according to the report.The scenario will only grow worse as India’s economy grows and the demand for fossil fuels and nuclear power increase, putting utilities and industries in a fight for water. One of the ways for India to avoid the increased water scarcity is to meet its aggressive goals for building photovoltaic solar panels and wind turbines, the report recommends to the Indian government.“Water consumption from India’s thermal power generation rose steadily every year between 2011 and 2016 but would stay below its 2016 level by 2027 if the country’s most ambitious renewable goals are successfully achieved,” the report stated.More: Green Energy Can Help Solve India’s Water Woes Green Energy Can Help Solve India’s Water Woeslast_img read more