LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS
| TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 2011
FORECAST FOR LUDINGTON, MI. Tonight
Mostly Cloudy Winds S/W 5-10
Partly Cloudy Winds W/SW 5-12
Chance of Showers Winds SSW 10-20
Chance of Showers Winds SW/W 8-17
Mostly Sunny Winds W/SW 5-10
Hi 46Â° Lo 38Â°
Hi 52Â° Lo 42Â°
Hi 48Â° Lo 34Â°
Hi 42Â° Lo 30Â°
Sun and Moon
Yesterdayâ€™s Almanac Temperatures
High...â€Śâ€Śâ€Ś.â€Ś.â€Śâ€Śâ€Ś37Â° (Mason County Airport) Lowâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś..23Â° Last 24 hours â€Śâ€Śâ€Ś...0.00â€? Full Last New Normal Highâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś...42Â° Month (Total)â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś.0.60â€? Apr 3 Normal Lowâ€Śâ€Ś...â€Ś....23Â° Month (Normal)â€Ś........0.70â€? Mar 19 Mar 26 7:59 AM Sunset Record Highâ€Ś...69Â° (1957) Year (Total)â€Śâ€Śâ€Ś.......3.31â€? Sunrise Record Lowâ€Śâ€Ś..2Â° (1970) Year (Normal)â€Śâ€Ś.......3.37â€? Moonrise 3:08 PM Moonset
Tomorrowâ€™s Regional Outlook
Tomorrowâ€™s Regional Cities City Alpena, MI Ann Arbor, MI Chicago, IL Detroit, MI First Apr 11 Flint, MI Grand Rapids, MI 7:52 PM Green Bay, WI 5:15 AM Kalamazoo, MI
Hi Lo 45 32 50 35 56 44 50 38 50 35 52 37 50 35 55 37
Weath ptsuny ptsuny sunny ptsuny ptsuny ptcldy ptcldy ptcldy
City Hi Lo 51 36 Lansing, MI Manitowoc, WI 48 36 43 33 Marquette, MI 52 40 Milwaukee, WI 48 33 Saginaw, MI St. Ste. Marie, MI 40 30 48 37 Toledo, OH Traverse City, MI 47 37
Weath ptsuny ptcldy ptcldy sunny ptsuny ptcldy ptsuny ptcldy
Tomorrowâ€™s National Outlook and Cities Forecast
City Albuquerque Atlanta Marquette Sault Ste. Marie Atlantic City 30 / 43 27 / 40 Boston Buffalo Charleston SC Lake Michigan Charlotte Marine Forecast Cincinnati Tonight - Mostly Dallas cloudy, winds S/W Denver Traverse City 33 47 / 5-10 knots. Waves El Paso 1-2 feet. Fairbanks Honolulu Tomorrow - Partly Ludington Houston 32 / 46 cloudy, winds W/SW Indianapolis 5-12 knots. Waves Saginaw 32 48 Las Vegas Grand Rapids / 1-2 feet. Little Rock 33 / 52 Lansing 34 / 51 Los Angeles Water Temp: 35Â°F Detroit Memphis 36 / 50 Miami Kalamazoo Minneapolis 34 / 55 New York City Oklahoma City Philadelphia Tonight: A weak area of low pressure will continue to move across the Ohio Valley. Areas of rain are possible, mainly across Phoenix Portland, ME parts of southern and eastern Michigan. San Diego Tomorrow: A weak storm system will push east of the region. San Francisco Eastern Michigan will see some lingering clouds, especially Seattle St. Louis during the morning. Mostly sunny to partly cloudy skies can be Wash DC expected throughout western Michigan.
Hi Lo Weath -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s 74 42 sunny 66 45 sunny Seattle 61 40 rain rain 48 35 rain 46 39 Boston 78 55 ptcldy 68 47 mo cldy Chicago New York 55 41 mo cldy Denver 73 51 mo cldy Kansas City Wash. DC 75 35 ptcldy St. Louis 83 50 sunny Los Angeles 16 -18 sunny Atlanta 83 72 ptcldy Phoenix Dallas 74 50 mo cldy 57 36 ptcldy Houston 78 58 windy Jet Stream Miami 70 41 sunny 70 54 ptcldy National Extremes 67 42 ptcldy High: 91Â° Laredo, TX Low: -3Â° Doe Lake, MI 81 66 ptcldy 50 28 ptcldy Weather History rain 55 38 75 43 mo cldy 1988: More than 100 hours of continuous snowfall finally rain came to an end at Marquette, Michigan, during which 58 40 90 60 sunny time the city was buried under 43 inches of snow. rain 43 28 drzl 64 55 57 51 mo cldy 51 41 shwrs 64 34 sunny rain 62 46
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JEFF KIESSEL | DAILY NEWS
Getting a lift Dave Tykoski â€” owner of Tyeâ€™s Signs Inc. â€” uses a bucket lift to change a light in the Walgreens sign Monday.
Post office, postal workers reach contract deal
WASHINGTON (AP) â€” The U.S. Postal Service and the American Postal Workers Union said Monday they have reached tentative agreement on a new contract. If ratified by union membership, the deal would run through May 20, 2015 and cover about 205,000 postal employees. The union said the agreement calls for raises totaling 3.5 percent in three steps and protects jobs.
In separate negotiations the post office and 67,000-member National Rural Letter Carriers Association are still talking. Contracts with two other unions expire in November. The post office has suffered significant losses in recent years due to the recession and movement of business to the Internet. It has cut staff and is looking for other ways to reduce costs.
Study says use of fire relatively recent in Europe
JEFF KIESSEL | DAILY NEWS
Spartan at sunset The SS Spartan is silhouetted at sunset Monday. Sunset colors shoot up like a flame, with a bright orange hue fading to pink before disappearing along the horizon.
DNR: Indians have separate fishing rules
Treaties protect certain activities LANSING, Mich. (AP) â€” Michigan fisheries officials are asking people not to interfere with members of American Indian tribes who use spears or other traditional means of catching fish this spring.
The Department of Natural Resources says two 19th century treaties allow tribes in Michigan to establish their own fishing regulations. A legal agreement in 2007 between the state and five northern Michigan tribes defined their inland hunting, fishing and gathering rights. Under those agreements, some tribal members may
use equipment or methods to catch walleye and steelhead that arenâ€™t permissible for recreational anglers under state licenses. They may also have different fishing seasons. Department fisheries division supervisor Nick Popoff says people who think theyâ€™re observing illegal activity can report it to the agencyâ€™s poaching hot line at 800-292-7800.
WASHINGTON (AP) â€” A new study is raising questions about when ancient human ancestors in Europe learned to control fire, one of the most important steps on the long path to civilization. A review of 141 archaeological sites across Europe shows habitual use of fire beginning between 300,000 and 400,000 years ago, according to a paper in Tuesdayâ€™s edition of Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Most archeologists agree that the use of fire is tied to colonization outside Africa, especially in Europe where temperatures fall below freezing, wrote Wil Roebroeks of
Leiden University in the Netherlands and Paola Villa of the University of Colorado. Yet, while there is evidence of early humans living in Europe as much as a million years ago, the researchers found no clear traces of regular use of fire before about 400,000 years ago. After that, Neanderthals and modern humans living in Europe regularly used fire for warmth, cooking and light, they found. â€œThe pattern emerging is a clear as well as a surprising one,â€? they said, considering these ancient people were living in the cold European climate.
Community Spelling Bee coming soon! Your local winner moves on to the Scripps National Spelling Bee in Washington DC
This yearâ€™s local bee is on a new day!
at Peterson Auditorium starting at 7:00 pm Practice round at 6:45 pm Come and support your local students! .PM[*LY[PĂ„JH[L
Sponsored by the Ludington Daily News PARTNERS IN EDUCATION:
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â€˘ Oakview Medical Care Facility â€˘ Meijer â€˘ Western Land Services â€˘ Great Lakes Energy â€˘ Little Caesars Pizza
Published on Jun 30, 2011
Hi 42° Lo 30° Mostly Sunny Winds W/SW 5-10 Lo 32° Partly Cloudy Winds W/SW 5-12 The Department of Nat- ural Resources says two 19th century...