Topic - John Anderson, 1St Viscount Waverley

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  • Kenai Fjords National Park Ranger John Anderson is shown with Sadie in his backpack after he and another ranger, Mark Thompson, rescued the dog from a ledge near a glacier on Monday, June 30, 2014, at Kenai Fjords National Park, Alaska. (AP Photo/National Park Service, Mark Thompson)

    Ranger plucks dog from cliff in Alaska park

    A ranger at Kenai Fjords National Park in Alaska plucked a dog off a cliff ledge near Exit Glacier.

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    A Southern Idaho business executive says more must be done to warn drivers about high winds in the Twin Falls area.

  • Illustration: Superman

    EDITORIAL: Waiting for the centrist Superman

    Every four years around the time the presidential primaries begin to wrap up, the drumbeat from pundits begins: If only a centrist superhero would swoop in and save the day, espousing bold self-control and a issuing a resounding call to pragmatism. Sorry to ruin the fantasy for you, but Superman doesn't exist.

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    Imagine a warm June night, a packed baseball stadium and two of the biggest names in college athletics battling for a championship.

  • NY film critics pick 'The Artist' as best film

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  • Coyotes hire former Thrashers coach as assistant

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  • Oceanographer Curt Ebbesmeyer displays a necklace made of ocean flotsam on Wednesday in Seattle. He expects the first items of flotsam from Japan's tsunamis and earthquake to hit West Coast beaches in a year. (Associated Press)

    Debris from Japan headed to U.S.

    In one to three years, scientists say, wind and ocean currents eventually will push some of the massive debris from Japan's tsunami and earthquake onto the shores of the U.S. West Coast.

  • Oceanographer Curt Ebbesmeyer displays a necklace made of ocean flotsam on Wednesday, March 30, 2011, in Seattle. Ebbesmeyer, who has traced Nike sneakers, rubber bath toys and hockey gloves spilled from Asian shipping containers over the decades, expects the first items of flotsam from Japan's tsunamis and earthquake to hit West Coast beaches in a year. (AP Photo/Elaine Thompson)

    Japan's tsunami debris to hit West Coast

    John Anderson has discovered just about everything during the 30 years he's combed Washington state's beaches — glass fishing floats, hockey gloves, bottled messages, even hundreds of mismatched pairs of Nike sneakers that washed up barnacled but otherwise unworn.

  • Oceanographer Curt Ebbesmeyer holds a necklace made of ocean flotsam as he talks about how debris from Japan will wash ashore in Washington, as he sits at a Puget Sound beach Wednesday, March 30, 2011, in Seattle. Ebbesmeyer, who has traced Nike sneakers, rubber bath toys and hockey gloves spilled from Asian shipping containers over the decades, expects the first items of flotsam from Japan's tsunamis and earthquake to hit West Coast beaches in a year. He says derelict fishing vessels may show up first, while other items like pieces from wooden homes and rubber survey stakes may take two to three years. (AP Photo/Elaine Thompson)

    Flotsam from Japan's tsunami to hit US West Coast

    John Anderson has discovered just about everything during the 30 years he's combed Washington state's beaches _ glass fishing floats, hockey gloves, bottled messages, even hundreds of mismatched pairs of Nike sneakers that washed up barnacled but otherwise unworn.

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