Premier Foods is adding four loaves to Hovis’ 400g range to tap into a “key growth sector”.The move will see the return of Hovis’ Little Brown Loaf – a traditional unsliced loaf, embossed with the Hovis brand name and premium packaging.Hovis marketing director Jon Goldstone said: “The Hovis Little Brown Loaf will not only appeal to traditional consumers looking for an unsliced loaf from a bakery with the long-standing heritage of Hovis, but also younger consumers, who are looking for a naturally healthy, tasty bread.”Three more 400g loaves will be launched – Soft White Medium Slice, Soft White Thick Slice and Farmhouse Premium White. The loaves will have a longer shape, with square tops on mainstream loaves and domed tops on premium lines.Goldstone added: “Our new 400g range offers a proposition within the bread marketplace that will appeal to both current 400g users and non-buyers.”In addition, the smaller loaf will also appeal to consumers who are looking to reduce their food wastage.”Hovis is also launching new-look packaging across its bread range, introducing a boy with bike emblem and promo-ting the brand’s “heritage and healthy credentials”.The 400g breads will be launched in September and will be supported with an adver- tising campaign.
Freshman driver Marko Vavic pauses and looks for a space to make a pass to a teammate at the Uytengsu Aquatics Center Photo by Austin Paik | Daily Trojan.The men’s water polo team has redemption in mind as it looks to take on No. 2 Cal on Saturday. This is the first time the two have met since the Bears took the championship title away from the Trojans at the end of last season. Not only does USC want to create a different ending from last year, but it also wants to beat Cal in its home pool, which hasn’t been done in recent years. To say the least, the team has been looking forward to this match for a long time.“There definitely is a lot of pressure to help avenge ourselves in losing in the final, and avenging ourselves for not winning a championship last year,” sophomore driver Thomas Dunstan said. “But it also is kind of a new beginning for us to prove that we are the best.”The Trojans sit one spot ahead in the rankings, but everyone knows it is going to be a fight until the end. With 13 seniors on the team, all of whom want to leave with that championship title, they have been practicing for this game for what feels like the whole season. The team may have changed slightly from previous seasons, but it is still as ready as ever for the challenge.“I just think our team unity and togetherness is really good this year,” redshirt sophomore 2-meter Sam Slobodien said. “Everybody loves each other and we are ready to win a championship.”One of the biggest differences for the team this year is the addition of freshman driver Marko Vavic. Recently clinching his third MPSF Newcomer of the Week Award, Vavic’s skill in the pool has not been overlooked. He now leads USC in scoring after netting six goals in the last two wins. His contribution is certainly something the team knows is an asset for heading to Cal.“Having Vavic is a huge benefit for us,” Dunstan said. “It definitely takes some pressure off the rest of the players and puts it onto him, but he’s definitely one of the best players on the team that helps us score goals.”While Vavic will help lead the charge offensively, the team must also be prepared defensively. Cal is led by senior Luca Cupido, the MPSF’s top scorer with 50 goals. Shutting him down will be a huge focus of the Trojan defense, but the players feel prepared.“I would say their biggest strength is probably that they can just go off for 5 goals at a time, like, really quickly if they play on a motion a lot of the time,” Slobodien said. “That is probably their biggest strength that if they get hot they’re good. But, their biggest weakness is the same thing. If we can slow them down, they will crack under pressure.”This will be put to the test this weekend, when the Trojans won’t have the backing of the homefield crowd there to support them. However, they are ready to finally take a win at their home and prove that last season’s ending was a fluke.“I love it,” Slobodien said. “I love the challenge. I think we’re ready for them. I can’t wait to play them and get revenge for our loss last year.”The Trojans want to win for their seniors, for the program and for themselves. But they also want to win for their coach, Jovan Vavic. In his 23rd year as head coach for the men’s team, he has seen many Trojan teams go by. Nine of those teams have won championships. This team’s goal is no different. The Trojans are ready to prove why USC will continue to have a long history of winning.“I think I am most excited to finally show Jovan that we are the best team,” Dunstan said. “And have him have no doubts about it.”
Stand-in assistant coach of Asante Kotoko, Godwin Ablordey, has hailed the performance of the players after their 1-0 win over Dreams FC.The former captain, who until a few weeks was the team manager of the club, was of the view that every match Kotoko played was difficult considering their reputation.However, the players stood tall among all difficulties to fetch them their first away win of the season and Ablordey is full of praises for them“You know for Kotoko, every match that you play is a difficult match because playing against Kotoko is everybody’s world Cup.” “If anybody plays against Kotoko, he wants to prove something against Kotoko, maybe he wants to come and play Kotoko, so every game is very difficult for us.“This is our first away win and we are very happy with the performance of the players.”“We worked hard at the training grounds, we came here, we spoke to them and what we asked them to do they did it and we had the maximum three points.” “We thank the players and we thank the fans too, so from here we are not going to relax, we are going continue with the matches ahead.”Kotoko’s next game is a home tie against New Edubiase. –Follow Joy Sports on Twitter: @JoySportsGH. Our hashtag is #JoySports
Hubbard Bridge, which connects REd Bank to the River Plaza section of Middletown, is next on the list of two river bridges to be replaced. RED BANK — With the Oceanic Bridge currently under construction, and the Sea Bright-Rumson bridge being considered for work in the near future, county engineers now are turning their attention to the West Front Street Bridge–much to the appreciation of Mayor Pasquale Menna.Monmouth County Engineer Joseph Ettore and Jon Moren, the county’s principal bridge engineer and project manager, appeared before the governing body on Wednesday Feb. 22 l to explain what is going to be done on the bridge that links Red Bank to the River Plaza section of Middletown, across the Swimming River.This project will be completely funded by federal transportation dollars, Ettore said, noting that the project is expected to cost between $12 and $12.5 million.The county-owned and maintained two-lane bridge, S-17, dates back to 1921 and is approximately 340 feet long, according to county information. It underwent some emergency repairs in 2004 when workers installed a deck replacement because it had become so deteriorated.Following that work, county engineers and state transportation officials conducted some additional scoping work to determine what should be done to the badly aging bridge.Red Bank officials had reservations about what was being proposed at that time. For one thing, said Borough Administrator Stanley Sickels, the bridge that was originally proposed was to have a sidewalk on only one side, which the borough opposed because of the amount of foot traffic on the west side.The new bridge proposal calls for six-foot sidewalks on each side and will comply with federal handicap access requirements. The new design also includes a four-foot shoulder on the approach to the bridge, allowing pedestrian and bicycle access, the engineers said.Those working on this project, Menna said, have remedied the the boroug’s original concerns. “Most of all,” Menna added, “I want to thank you for having someone pay for us.”And because the new bridge will be constructed alongside the existing bridge, the amount of time that traffic will have to be diverted will be minimal.Construction would be about 18 month to two years. “The actual closure of the bridge won’t happen until very late in the process,” Ettore said, estimating that won’t happen until late in 2014.County engineers are hoping to, “minimize the disruption to the businesses,” Ettore said, noting that the bridge would be closed to traffic for three or four months.The architecture of the bridge will be consistent with the area. “We think of this as a landmark,” Ettore added.The project will likely mean the county will have to acquire a small amount of private property. Representatives have been negotiating with the property owners, as the county has an official policy of “willing seller, willing buyer negotiation,” according to Ettore.County engineers plan to advertise bids for the contract by fall 2012, with construction beginning in late winter 2012 or spring 2013.County officials are planning to conduct a public hearing on the proposal sometime in April, which will probably take place in the borough municipal complex on Monmouth Street.Menna commended the engineers for retooling the project to minimize borough concerns. “They actually spent time and listened to us,” he said afterwards.
Kale Johnston scored three times while John Thompson, Spencer Bender, Ben Primeau and Kurtis Bond added singles as Fernie held period leads of 3-1 and 6-2.Former Nelson Leaf Blake Arcuri, who had a stint playing in California earlier this season before signing with the Ghostriders, had an assist.Troy Petrich, scoring his first goal of the season for Nelson, and Travis Wellman replied for Nelson.Fernie out shot Nelson 46-28 making a winner out of netminder Phoenix Logan-Hill.Brad Rebagliati started the game for Nelson before being replace between the pipes by Tyler Moffat.Nelson is off until Friday, December 13 when the Leafs travel to Beaver Valley for a tough divisional game against the Nitehawks.Nelson currently leads the Hawks by nine points in Murdoch Division standings. Beaver Valley, which dropped a 3-2 overtime decision Friday to Spokane, had two games in hand on Nelson.The Hawks make up one of those games Saturday in Kimberley against the Dynamiters. The Nelson Leafs got out worked, out shot and out scored Friday night in Fernie.The Ghostriders blasted the Green and White 7-2 in Kootenay International Junior Hockey League Kootenay Conference action in the East Kootenay City.The loss is the second time in as many games an Eddie Mountain team has completely dominated the Leafs.Creston pounded Nelson 9-3 in November.The Riders scored three times during a seven minute span in the first period and never looked back.
1 Papiss Cisse Ten-man Newcastle United handed Chelsea their first defeat of the season as Jose Mourinho’s St James’ Park hoodoo continued.The Portuguese boss has never won a game in Tyneside and that record continued as the Magpies ran out 2-1 winners to halt the Blues’ unbeaten start to the season.A second half masterstroke from Alan Pardew saw Cisse enter the fray and promptly fire two goals past Thibaut Courtois.And, despite Steven Taylor’s sending off and a Didier Drogba header, the Toon managed to hang on and move themselves up to seventh spot in the Premier League.Chelsea were the early aggressors at in the north east and Willian looked dangerous when he whipped a shot goalwards, while Eden Hazard’s driving run had the Toon defence fretting, but instead of passing to Diego Costa he slashed a shot off target.But Courtois had to be alert when a swift move involving Spanish striker Ayoze Perez ended with a Jack Colback strike, but he was more than equal to it.And the sprightly midfielder continued an all-action display by curtailing a Chelsea counter attack before lashing a wild drive wide of the upright moments later.Oscar’s acrobatic effort just prior to the break was never troubling Rob Elliot, but the Newcastle numer two goalkeeper’s afternoon ended at half time as an injury forced Pardew to bring on youngster Jak Alnwick at the break.A game against the Premier League leaders, who have been prolific this season, is hardly the match you would want to make your debut in but he was in a confident mood, clearing an early corner with a punch.And despite an early change, Pardew was also in a bold frame of mind as he took off playmaker Remy Cabella and replaced him with Cisse.The striker admitted earlier in the week a knee injury still hadn’t fully cleared up but five minutes after coming on the Senegalese frontman slotted home when Gary Cahill scuffed an attempt at clearing Sammy Ameobi’s cross.Alnwick continued to repel a series of dangerous Blues crosses as Mourinho’s men charged forward and if it wasn’t the young glovesman it was another Toon star putting any limb they could, legally, in front of the shots which began to occur with metronomic regularity.Belgian wizard Hazard was left with his hands clasped over his head when his low strike cracked off the bottom of the post and he was left to rue his miss when the Magpies flew up the other end of the pitch to double their lead.Colback charged forward and Moussa Sissoko, while falling, somehow managed to play in Cisse on the right side of the box and, with Courtois stranded following his attempts to halt Sissoko, he fired his second of the game into an empty net.Chelsea were handed a huge boost when Steven Taylor was red carded for a reckless challenge on Andre Schurrle and from the resulting free-kick Drogba flicked beyond Alnwick, who was in no man’s land after lurching off his line.Strikes from Costa, Schurrle and an audacious effort from Brazilian left-back Filipe Luis were unable to deceive Alnwick and the Toon were able to cling on for victory, leaving Pardew to shake Mourinho’s hand with a wry smile etched across his face.
An edgy fashion showcase took over the old Woolen Mills of Convoy on Saturday 8th June to celebrate new and established designers of Donegal. The DEFINE Donegal fashion showcase was organised by Local Enterprise Donegal, the Creative Coast initiative and LYIT to shine a spotlight on the fashion and textile artists and creative entrepreneurs of the county.Sixteen collections were unveiled on the runway, representing a mix of traditional, diverse and progressive designers. The event also saw current LYIT Fashion with Promotion student Helen Murray being crowned the McElhinneys Student Designer of the Year. Sharon Maxwell, LYIT and Dana McMahon, McElhinneys at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsMichael Tunney and Liam Porter at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsChairperson at Council of Irish Fashion Designers and Define Donegal MC Eddie Shanahan with model Katie wearing Margaret Gillespie ‘Timeless’ CollectionCouture, contemporary, retro and activewear looks were featured in DEFINE, alongside one-of-a-kind handmade accessories and crafts. It was clear to see that Donegal’s landscape and coastline are as influential as ever for inspiring many creations.April Murphy – Studio Donegal at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsHannah McGuiness Jewellery at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsWeaver & Wilde at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsThe setting of DEFINE at Convoy Woollen Mills was perfectly apt for paying homage to Donegal’s past industries. The edgy surroundings of the former mill contrasted well with the new productions on show.Collections from established designers included: Bernie Murphy, Hannah McGuiness, April Murphy for Studio Donegal, Joan Carey, Una Rodden, Weaver & Wilde, Margaret Gillespie, Eimear Bradley, Valerie Taylor and Michelle McCarroll. Bernie Murphy at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsBernie Murphy photographing her collection at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsHannah McGuiness Jewellery at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsApril Murphy – Studio Donegal at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsJoan Carey at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsUna Rodden couture at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsUna Rodden couture at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsMargaret Gillespie at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsMargaret Gillespie at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsValerie Taylor Handbags at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsValerie Taylor Handbags at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsEimear Bradley at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsEimear Bradley at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsMichelle McCarroll at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsThe new LYIT Fashion with Promotion degree has played a big role in cultivating the new crop of designers in Donegal. DEFINE Donegal showcased collections from six current students: Aoife Nolan, Niamh Quigley, Leah Love, Chloe Murtagh, Helen Murray and Amy Devlin.Aoife Nolan at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsChloe Murtagh at Define Donegal in Convoy Woolen MillsNiamh Quigley at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsNiamh Quigley at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsLeah Love at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsHelen Murray at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsAmy Devlin at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsHelen Murray was announced as the 2019 winner of the McElhinney’s Fashion Design Award. Helen created a collection of bright and boldly coloured Irish linen pieces inspired by her hometown of Termon. Helen designed her womenswear garments with sustainability in mind at every part of the process.Helen Murray wins McElhinneys Student Designer Award at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsDana McMahon, buyer at McElhinneys, said choosing the winner was a difficult task, but Helen’s work had the whole package. “We had to be true to what we believe in. What we believe in is offering a story to the customer, a product that they want to buy, something that is complete, well-finished and sustainable,” Dana said. Dana McMahon with McElhinneys Student Design Winner Helen Murray at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsJohn Andy Bonner, Sharon Maxwell, Dana McMahon, Helen Murray, Nollaig Crombie and Crona Connolly at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsThe DEFINE Donegal showcase was followed by a ‘Meet the Designers’ exhibition for buyers to connect with all the creative entrepreneurs.See more photos from the event below:at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsDesigners Hannah McGuinness and Michelle McCarroll at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsJoanne Roden and Frances Spears at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsUna Roden at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsGabrielle Dooher and Phyllis Neale at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen Millsat Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsEllie Brady, Paschal Nwankwo and Aine Maxwell at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsLYIT students Siobhán Howe, Eimear Bradley, Chloe Murtagh, Amy Devlin and graduate Niamh Porter at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsValerie Taylor at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsEimear Bradley exhibition at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsJoan Carey at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsHelen Murray wins McElhinneys Student Designer Award at Define Donegal in Convoy Woollen MillsDEFINE Donegal makes a fashion statement – Picture Special was last modified: June 14th, 2019 by Rachel McLaughlinShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Tags:CReative Coastdefine donegallocal enterprise Donegallyit fashion with promotiontextiles
Donegal County Council is inviting the public to have their say on the Councils new Corporate Plan.The Corporate Plan sets out the strategic direction of the Council from 2020 to 2024 and to help inform the Plan, the Council is inviting the public to have their say on what they think should be the key areas the Council should focus on over the next 5 years.Donegal County Council is required by law to prepare a Corporate Plan setting out a Statement of Strategy on the work of the Council from 2020 to 2024. The Corporate Plan provides the Council with an opportunity to reflect on the challenges and opportunities facing the county and includes opportunities to lead out on economic, social, cultural and community development initiatives for the county, to deliver the best possible services and supports for the people of Donegal and to represent citizens and communities as effectively as possible.Submissions can be made by email to [email protected] or by post to Anne Marie Conlon, Communications Office, Donegal County Council, County House, Lifford, Co. Donegal by Wednesday 4 December 2019.To find out more about the Corporate Plan and how to make a submission visit www.donegalcoco.ie.Have your say on Donegal County Council’s new Corporate Plan was last modified: November 15th, 2019 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)
After 12 hard-fought, slow-paced and foul-heavy minutes the Eureka boy’s basketball team held a slim lead over the visiting Fortuna Huskies midway through the second quarter.Huskies’ head coach Tony Miles called a timeout after Eureka’s Zach Reed hit a 3-pointer to take a 22-17 lead — and then the Huskies woke up.Zac Claus and Donald Willis combined for 10 points in under two minutes, Joseph “Jojo” McGinnis came off the bench to nail back-to-back 3-pointers and the Huskies closed out the …
A new species of subterranean ant discovered in Brazil is so weird, biologists have classified it as the sole representative of a new subfamily. The alien creature has been whimsically named Martialis heureka: “the ant from Mars.” An article about it in Nature News said, “It adds a new branch to the ant family tree which split off from the others extremely early in the family’s evolution.” Trouble is, it doesn’t look anything like a wasp, from which ants supposedly evolved (see picture on National Geographic). This has thrown ideas of ant evolution into a bit of a quandary. Christian Rabeling, the discoverer, found that this ant did not fit into the existing taxonomy. Scientists are calling this a relict species of a sister family they have named Martialis. The original paper in PNAS says, “On the basis of morphological and phylogenetic evidence we suggest that these specialized subterranean predators are the sole surviving representatives of a highly divergent lineage that arose near the dawn of ant diversification and have persisted in ecologically stable environments like tropical soils over great spans of time.” That makes it essentially a living fossil. “Like the duck-billed platypus is to mammals,” explained Nature News, “it’s clearly a cousin to other ants, yet a weird and ancestral version that took its own evolutionary direction early on.” This must be what the title of the paper means when it says the discovery “sheds light on early ant evolution.” A look inside the paper, though, reveals a few problems with the confident assertions about evolution:A robust phylogeny is indispensable for elucidating the evolutionary origin of ants and for exploring the selective forces that have produced their extraordinary specializations. Previously published studies, however, led to contradicting views of early ant evolution, in part because of high levels of morphological convergence, the secondary loss of characters, and a lack of informative paleontological data. As a result, numerous taxa have been proposed as the most basal lineage.Recent attempts to find a robust phylogeny have now been dealt another challenge with the discovery of M. heureka. Their phylogenetic tree shows it on its own branch, all by itself. Another problem is revealed deep in the paper: “Second, the basal ant lineages seem to have originated in a relatively short period, potentially making the unambiguous resolution of their relationships quite difficult and sensitive to methodological error.” The only suggestion of light being shed on ant evolution by this discovery is that it turns their attention away from the idea ants evolved from wasps. What they expected, and what they found, were pointing in opposite ways:Our phylogenetic analyses, combined with the inferred biology of M. heureka, suggest that the most basal extant ant lineages are cryptic, hypogaeic foragers, rather than wasp-like, epigaeic foragers (Fig. 3). This finding is congruent with recent molecular studies, which previously suggested the Leptanillinae, another subfamily of subterranean predators, to be sister lineage to all extant ants. This result has puzzled ant systematists for two reasons. First, Wilson et al.’s classic study of the Mesozoic amber ant Sphecomyrma postulated that the ancestral ant was a large-eyed, wasp-like, ground forager, creating a strong expectation that the most basal extant ant lineages would also be epigaeic foragers, presumably similar to Sphecomyrma. Second, the Leptanillinae [blind foragers in Africa] share common morphological and behavioral characteristics with the Amblyoponinae, implying the monophyly of this group. In contrast, our results and recent molecular systematic studies suggest that blind, subterranean, specialized predators, like Martialis, the Leptanillinae, and some poneroids, evolved early during ant diversification. We hypothesize, that once these hypogaeic predators adapted to their specialized subterranean environment, their morphology and biology changed little over evolutionary time because their hypogaeic habitat has likely been ecologically stable and provided a refuge from competition with other, more recently evolved, ants. It is important to note that no definitive statement about the morphology and life history of the ancestral, Mesozoic ant can be derived from our current knowledge about the surviving basalmost ant lineages, because the relative probabilities of evolutionary transitions between epigaeic and hypogaeic habits are uncertain.They explained that the supposition that ants evolved from wasps relies on ambiguous data subject to alternative hypotheses. One other problem with their suggestion that ants evolved from wasps is that Martialis would make the ant hypogaeic [underground] foraging evolve three times. That’s why they are suggesting the basal ant was already a hypogaeic forager. “The exact nature of the ancestral ant remains uncertain,” though, “given that the propensity for repeated evolution of a hypogaeic lifestyle may be higher than for reevolution of an epigaeic lifestyle.” In short, no clear light seems to have been shed on ant evolution by this discovery. It was a complete surprise. What other surprises lie in store? “This discovery hints at a wealth of species, possibly of great evolutionary importance, still hidden in the soils of the remaining rainforests.” Stefan Cover, a curatorial assistant at Harvard’s Museum of Comparative Zoology, had a more humble view. In the Nature News article, he said that Martialis “jars us out of going with our familiar conceptions… This is a lesson that we could probably import into studies of other groups.”1. Rabeling, Brown and Verhaugh, “Newly discovered sister lineage sheds light on early ant evolution,” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, published online before print September 15, 2008, doi: 10.1073/pnas.0806187105.We can suggest some other studies of other groups where evolutionists could import this lesson: how about the Monera, Protista, Fungi, Plantae and Animalia? (the five kingdoms of taxonomy). The discoverers put their weird little ant in a jar, but maybe the scientists need to be put in one, because Martialis “jars us out of going with our familiar conceptions,” Cover said. While they’re safely in a jar out of harm’s way (unable to harm us, that is), let’s hunt for more rainforest species with great evolutionary importance. Jarring evolutionists is fun. Every new discovery jars them into realizing their neat little schemes are wrong. They’re like blind hypogaeic foragers, digging around in their own dirt, thinking every new surprise is shedding light on evolution. That phrase – “Shed[ding] light on evolution” – yields thousands of hits on Google. We’ve examined dozens of those claims right here. Can you remember one that has turned up a single photon? The truth is they are walking in a darkness of their own making. The light they need to see is the flashing red stop light next to the “Wrong Way” sign they missed back in 1859.(Visited 14 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0