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Volume 43 • Number 10 • May 15, 2019

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May 15, 2019

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DRUG COMPANIES OR DRUG CRIMINALS?

big pharma is bilking the american people

A

mericans pay far more for prescription drugs than the people of any other industrialized nation. Alluding to this fact, Colorado Attorney General Phil Weiser — who joined a multi-state lawsuit — tweeted: “If you are angry about rising drug prices, you should be. Particularly because a major cause of price increases is illegal collusion by generic drug companies.” An example: One brand-name drug, Acthar, a drug used to treat a rare condition called infantile spasms. In 2001, Acthar sold for about $40 a vial. By 2018, it sold for more than $40,000 — an increase of 100,000 percent. This week on “60 Minutes,” correspondent Bill Whitaker reports on a lawsuit against dozens of generic drug manufacturers. According to the suit, the price of hundreds of generic prescription drugs jumped 50 to 1000 percent in a single year —and plaintiffs say the drug makers colluded to do it. Manufacturers have denied allegations of collusion. A far-reaching lawsuit filed by the attorneys general of more than 40 states accused some of the nation’s largest generic drug manufacturers of conspiring to inflate prices, in some cases by more than 1,000 percent. “We have hard evidence that shows the generic drug industry perpetrated a multi-billion dollar

fraud on the American people,” Connecticut Attorney General William Tong, whose state led the probe into the companies’ practices, said in a statement. “We have emails, text messages, telephone records, and former company insiders that we believe will prove a multi-year conspiracy to fix prices and divide market share for huge numbers of generic drugs,” said Tong. The suit names 20 major drug manufacturers — including Pfizer, Teva, Novartis and Mylan — as well as more than a dozen senior executives, who the complaint accuses of deleting evidence after the states began their investigation in 2014.

Any pharmacy on that list has been analyzed to be sure it is safe and legal for you to use. While the FDA is incredibly strict about drugs being brought into the U.S. for resale or commercial distribution, they are less stringent about individuals doing the same for their own personal use. For its part, the FDA provides guidelines which clearly spell out when a prescription can or cannot be filled overseas and brought back to the U.S. These include: • When a drug is not yet approved in the U.S. but is prescribed for a serious condition for which there is no equivalent at home • When the amount being imported is no more than a three-month supply What about buying drugs online? • When the drug is declared at Customs with the Hundreds, possibly thousands of websites, are appropriate prescription or documentation out there telling you that you don’t need a prescription or enticing you to buy your drugs from a foreign company in Canada, Mexico or another country. Last but not least “Safety” includes staying on the right side of the law, The drug lobbyists spend millions, if not billions, so you’ll want to be sure you understand what the of dollars lining the pockets of our politicians. Every rules are and how to purchase drugs legally from on- politician should and must be forced to declare how line pharmacies much money they receive from the pharmaceutical Double check that the online pharmacy you wish companies. to use is legal and safe. A database called VIPPs (VerIn the end, it’s important to use your best judgified Internet Pharmacy Practice Sites) is maintained ment. If something doesn’t feel right to you, follow by the National Association of Boards of Pharmacy. your instincts and find another provider.

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May 15, 2019 1


Walters weaves poignant issues into latest mystery ‘Living Lies’ tackles mental health By Elise Cooper Military Press

“L

iving Lies” by Natalie Walters brings to life the characters with an emotionally charged story. With thrilling suspense, threads of romance and important messages about removing the stigma of mental health and depression this book seems to have it all, including an actionpacked crime mystery. The crime revolves around murder, drugs, art and dealing with mental health issues. Lane Walton, widowed at the age of 28, journeys back to her hometown in hopes of a new start for herself and her young son, Noah. The small Southern town of Walton, Georgia, would seem like the place to begin again. She is hopeful she can overcome her depression and to find acceptance. But life gets in the way, which happens after Lane discovers a dead woman. Needing to work with Walton’s newest deputy, Charlie Lynch, to uncover the truth behind the murder, Lane hopes that saving the life of another is worth the cost of revealing her darkest secret. Struggling with depression she wishes the illness will not define her. Although depression affects countless people there is also a stigma surrounding it, in which many people suffer in silence. Her family’s lack of understanding isolates her further, making it harder for her to overcome the feeling that she is flawed. It’s a battle that often occurs daily and can be triggered unexpectedly. This is why she can connect with a Vietnam veteran Miguel Roa, who is also suffering, but from PTSD. Also very potent is how readers share their journey and experiences, and are reminded how unfairly Vietnam veterans were treated when they returned. This story has no shortage of action intertwined with messages about PTSD and depression. Readers will understand the harsh realities of life in this nail-biting crime novel. Elise Cooper: Why the military angle? Natalie Walters: I have a heart for those who are serving, since I am a military spouse for 22 years. I wasn’t just an author researching the military or law enforcement livelihood. I was the wife, daughter, granddaughter, sister and niece drawing details from personal history that have shaped me as a person that includes the hardships they have gone through. I wanted a military influence in my story, which is why I made the main male character, Deputy

2 May 15, 2019

Charles Lynch, a former Marine. EC: Did you know anyone who fought in Vietnam? NW: I have three uncles who fought in the Vietnam War. One was injured and one is still haunted by memories. It’s not a war that I see often written about, and I used my character, Miguel Roa, to shed light on some of the more tragic effects of the war that I discovered through articles, documentaries, and family history. EC: How did you come up with the mystery? NW: I wanted something that would force Lane to reveal her truth. I used art since it helps those who suffer but can also be a catalyst for a crime. I reached out to a friend who works in the DEA. He gave me information of how people can smuggle drugs. EC: Depression almost seems like a character in the book. NW: At the time I was thinking of the story, our daughter was suffering from depression, suicidal thoughts and cutting. We never thought we would have to experience something like this in our lives. Writing this book became therapy for me. I pulled and drew upon from what was happening to our family and hopefully made it authentic to the story. EC: How would you describe Lane? NW: An introvert who grew up in a Southern socialite family with a tender

heart. She grew up with depression but tries to keep it a secret because of the stigma surrounding it. She has internal strength that keeps her going as she fights to survive it daily. On good days she is not thinking about it, but on bad days it kind of manifests itself into her life. It sometimes gets to a point where it can be devastating. EC: Did you live in a small town? NW: Lane Kent’s story actually started in Northern Virginia, where our family was living when I first began writing her story. It wasn’t until our family was reassigned to Coastal Georgia that I really began to see the setting for “Living Lies” come to life. We once lived in a small town in Georgia 20 miles south of Savannah. I used the atmosphere to make the setting for this book. I wanted to make it realistic to the coastal Georgia region. EC: How would you describe the relationship? NW: Lane has some resistance because of her past. Charlie is very supportive of her. This allows Lane to open up with him. They help each other to gain confidence. EC: How would you describe Charlie? NW: Encouraging, steadfast, devoted and loyal. EC: The fathers seem a little harsh. NW: They were a bit hard on the

characters. They were rigid. I based Charlie’s dad on the fact he was a Marine. My dad was also a Marine and he had pretty rigid guidelines. Regarding Lane’s father, I based him on the mixed feedback we got from friends and family. Through her father, I wanted to show how it is a struggle for a lot of people to deal with depression. They need to learn they need patience instead of narrow mindedness. I had him transition as he recognizes that it is a treatable disease. EC: What do you want the readers to get out of the book? NW: An entertaining story with a good mystery. I want to remind those who might be suffering from depression or anxiety that they are not alone. They are seen, and have purpose, a reason to fight and live. My daughter did not want to tell anyone because she did not want to be a burden. But no one should have to struggle by themselves. Everyone has to be open, honest and compassionate. The reality is that many of us do not have perfect lives. I hope this story stays with readers long after they finished the book. EC: The next book? NW: It is titled “Deadly Deceit.” The story will feature Deputy Ryan Frost and the reporter Vivian DeMarco. Vivian has a person die in front of her, and then works with Ryan to find out what happened. They are a lighter couple than Lane and Charlie and like to play off one another. It comes out the end of the year.

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Spatz tells her story of ‘surviving birkenau’ By Jeri Jacquin Military Press

On DVD from Ron Small, the Holocaust Education Film Foundation and Dreamscape comes the story of the ultimate survivor with “Surviving Birkenau: The Dr. Susan Spatz Story.” Dr. Spatz is a woman who has no problem telling her story exactly how it is. Born in Vienna, Austria, her parents moved to Berlin, Germany, to work in their uncles’ greeting card company. The business was very successful and the family lived well. She recalls her father being a man who loved to dance and mother a woman who was always impeccably dressed. In 1935, Jewish students had to leave state schools, and she didn’t quite understand what was happening. In 1938, Adolf Hitler had taken control of their home country of Austria. That is also when she noticed that Nazi soldiers were beginning to harass Jewish men and women in hideous ways. That is when Susan’s father had to find a way out because visas were not to be had. In August 1939, her father left

Dr. Susan Spatz, who was sent to a Nazi concentration camp as a young woman, tells her story in a new documentary from the Holocaust Education Film Foundation.

on the last plane to Brussels, Belgium, to settle while Susan and her mother waited. A town was created called Theresienstadt Bauschowitz and two months later it was inhabited by Jews. That was the beginning of the Jewish Council that became part of a selection committee which had one of her moth-

ers’ friends there to help. Once they learned that it wouldn’t help, Susan’s mother left and the young 19-year-old girl stayed behind. In 1943 she was to be transferred by train through the large gates of what was to become the Birkenau concentration camp. Immediately everyone that ar-

rived were processed, given clothing and tattooed. Her number is 34042. Food was scarce and lessons of being in the prison camp were every moment of their lives. The women prison guards, according to Susan, were worse than the male guards, so they had to find solace with one another. Fate would come into play as she came into contact with a young girl she knew in Prague. That encounter helped her get to the administration offices and the construction department. By 1944, Susan is sent on the Death March, and the only thing that saved her was after being told quietly to load up on clothing and food or else they would not survive. Finally put on a train, they were once again told to huddle together and they would make it. She would see other trains with people who froze in their train cars. Staying alive, they were finally liberated and when they came to an American checkpoint they realized the world didn’t know about extermination camps. Susan was finally free, but where Birkenau, continued on Page 9

A COMMITMENT TO SERVICE AND EDUCATION When Jake Messier dropped out of college in his junior year to join the U.S. Marine Corps, he promised his dad that he would see the world and that he’d finish college. Messier served as combat correspondent, traveling to 43 countries and covering stories about fellow servicemembers. During his last assignment in Tokyo, he made good on the second part of his promise too, completing a bachelor’s degree from UMUC. At age 45, he founded Olderpreneur Coach, a consulting service for older entrepreneurs, and HEARD Strategy & Storytelling, a marketing firm that created jobs for furloughed employees during the recent government shutdown.

Celebrate National Military Appreciation Month with University of Maryland University College! Give a shout-out to a servicemember today at #UMUCMilitary or read more stories at umuc.edu/militaryappreciation.

Jacob “Jake” Messier Bachelor of Science in Sociology © 2019 University of Maryland University College

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‘There are no problems we cannot solve together, and very few that we can solve by ourselves. ’ Lyndon Johnson 36th. U.S. President Served Nov. 22, 1963 – Jan. 20, 1969

ne goes into service.

Hubert Humphrey

38th. U.S. Vice President Served Jan. 20, 1965 – Jan. 20, 1969

World events

• Indira Gandhi is elected Prime Minister of India on Jan. 19. She is sworn in Jan. 24. • The unmanned Soviet Luna 9 spacecraft makes the first controlled rocket-assisted landing on the Moon on Feb. 3. • In a March 4 interview with London Evening Standard reporter Maureen Cleave, John Lennon of The Beatles states that they are “more popular than Jesus now.” • The U.S. announces March 8 that it will

pla The first SR-71 Blackbird spy

substantially increase the number of its troops in Vietnam. • Leonid Brezhnev becomes General Secretary of the Soviet Union on April 8, as well as Leader of the Communist Party of the U.S.S.R. • Major General Abdul Rahman Arif is sworn in April 17 as the new president of Iraq, three days after the death of his younger brother and predecessor. He would remain in office for a two years, before being overthrown by Ahmed Hassan al-Bakr on July 17, 1968 • Pope Paul VI and Soviet Foreign Minis-

The Beatles perform

their last live conc ert in San Francisco

.

ter Andrei Gromyko meet in the Vatican on April 27 (the first meeting between leaders of the Roman Catholic Church and the Soviet Union). • The Communist Party of China issues the “May 16 Notice,” marking the beginning of the Cultural Revolution. • U.S. planes begin bombing Hanoi and Haiphong, Vietnam, on June 29. • The Beatles end their U.S. tour with a concert at Candlestick Park in San Francisco on Aug. 29. It is their last performance as a live touring band. • United Nations Secretary-General U Thant declares Sept. 1 that he will not seek re-election, because U.N. efforts in Vietnam have failed. • NATO moves its headquarters from Paris to Brussels on Oct. 26. France had left the organization on June 30.

U.S. News

• The home of civil rights activist Vernon Dahmer in Hattiesburg, Miss., is firebombed Jan. 10. Dahmer’s family escapes but he dies the next day from severe burns. • The first SR-71 Blackbird spy plane goes into service Jan. 11 at Beale AFB in California. • The TV series Mister Ed airs its final episode Feb. 6. • NASA spacecraft Gemini 8 (David Scott, Neil Armstrong) conducts the first docking in space March 16, with an Agena target vehicle. • Paul Van Doren established the Vans shoe company in California on March 16. • President Johnson signs the 1966 Uniform Time Act on April 13, dealing with daylight saving time. • It’s a Small World opens May 28 at Disneyland. • The Supreme Court rules that the police must inform suspects of their rights before questioning them June 13 in Miranda v. Arizona. • Frank Zappa and The Mothers of Invention’s debut album, “Freak Out!,” is released June 27. It is an initial failure, but gains a massive cult following in subsequent years. • Groundbreaking takes place Aug. 5 for the World Trade Center in New York.

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• Lunar Orbiter 1, the first U.S. spacecraft to orbit the moon, is launched Aug. 10. • The Doors record their self-titled debut LP on Aug. 24. • Star Trek, the science fiction television series, debuts on NBC on Sept. 8, with its first episode, titled “The Man Trap.” • Congress approves the AFL-NFL merger Oct. 21. • California elects actor Ronald Reagan governor Nov. 8. • The Washington Redskins defeat the New York Giants 72–41 Nov. 27 in the highest scoring game in NFL history. • Walt Disney dies Dec. 15 while producing The Jungle Book, the last animated feature under his personal supervision. • “How the Grinch Stole Christmas,” narrated by Boris Karloff, is shown for the first time Dec. 18 on CBS, beginning an annual Christmas tradition.

BORN THIS YEAR: Halle Berry, actress (Aug. 14). Above left: Michael Irvin, football player (March 5); John Cusack, actor (June 28); Adam Sandler, actor (Sept. 9); Sinead O’Connor, musician (Dec. 8).

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May 15, 2019 5


CHARGERS REPORT

F

Bolts shore up defense in draft

By Art Garcia Jr. Military Press

or the second consecutive year, the Chargers addressed immediate needs on the defensive side of the ball in the draft. Looking to fill voids at defensive tackle, safety and linebacker, General Manager Tom Telesco used five of his seven picks shoring up the defense. Despite using their first four picks on defense in 2018, it was clear a serious upgrade was needed following their blowout loss to the Patriots in the playoffs. Although one cannot truly judge a draft class for at least two or three years after the players get acclimated to the NFL, many analysts assign a letter grade immediately following the draft based on their own player evaluations. In this article we will focus on the grades Chad Reuter, Pro Football Focus (PFF), Reuters News Group and Mel Kiper Jr. gave the Chargers.

Chad Reuter (NFL.com)

Draft picks: Rnd. 1. Jerry Tillery, DT, Notre Dame (No. 28 overall); Rnd. 2. Nasir Adderley, S, Deleware (No. 60); Rnd. 3. Trey Pipkins, OT, Sioux Falls (No. 91); Rnd. 4. Drue Tranquill, LB, Notre Dame (No. 130); Rnd. 5. Easton Stick, QB, North Dakota St. (No. 166); Rnd. 6. Emeke Egbule, OLB, Houston (No. 200); Rnd. 7. Cortez Broughton, DT, Cincinnati (No. 242). Draft analysis: “The Chargers ignored needs at offensive tackle and in the secondary to address the need at DT in Round 1. Tillery is a load when allowed to get upfield, especially when he keeps his hips low to push through blocks. They were apparently not as worried as some teams about the shoulder surgery the tackle had before the draft. “Adderley is a versatile cover freesafety prospect who can replace the released Jahleel Addae and will complement Derwin James quite well. Pipkins is a project player who has potential as an offensive tackle but was picked a round or two early because they felt the need to find one before Day 3. “I projected Stick to go to the Chargers in the sixth round, but they jumped on him a round earlier to compete with Tyrod Taylor and Cardale Jones for a roster spot. Tranquill meets a need at linebacker, and Broughton is an active interior defender.” Overall grade: B+

Pro Football Focus

Day 1: “No man loved Notre Dame’s Jerry Tillery as much as our very own Mike Renner. The long, athletic defensive interior was knocked in the pre-draft process because he has interests outside

6 May 1, 2019

The Chargers picked Notre Dame DT Jerry Tillery in the first round of the NFL Draft.

of football – which still doesn’t make a ton of sense – but Renner didn’t factor in Tillery’s love for reading or traveling into his evaluation. Shocking some, he kept his eyes on the film, advanced statistical production and the grading. “The Bolts got another PFF favorite for a very cheap price, stealing Derwin James at pick No. 17 a year ago and Tillery at No. 28 this year.” Day 2: “Delaware safety Nasir Adderley received a first-round grade from PFF this offseason. The small-school product lit up the Senior Bowl. He also earned a 90.3 overall grade with Delaware a year ago, and his 89.9 2018 coverage grades led all draft-eligible safeties. “Sioux Falls’ Trey Pipkins didn’t make his way onto PFF’s final top-250 list for this year’s draft.” Day 3: “Scooping up former Notre Dame off-ball linebacker Drue Tranquill at pick No. 130, Los Angeles made yet another value pick at the top of Day 3. Tranquill is a former safety turned linebacker with great athleticism and all the intangibles teams normally fall in love with when scouting linebackers. He has been one of the best coverage linebackers in college football over the past

couple seasons after earning an 83.3 coverage grade in 2018 and 90.1 in 2017. Emeke Egbule, PFF’s No. 212 overall player in the class, is a solid pass-rushing off-ball linebacker coming out of Houston. He earned an impressive 76.4 pass-rush grade and totaled 22 total pressures this past season. “Cincinnati’s Cortez Broughton, a favorite of PFF’s Andrew Russell, is a sneaky good pick to take before the frenzy for undrafted free agents starts. During his career at Cincinnati (20142018), Broughton racked up 94 quarterback pressures and 98 defensive stops by putting all of his power into a vicious first step. He can apply interior pressure on any down, and he can clear lanes in an instant. Against the run, Broughton was just as efficient. He never fell outside of the top 10 among qualified AAC interior defenders during his final three seasons, posting a run-defense grade over 80.0 each year.” Draft grade: Excellent

all of their original picks, but they did quite well. Tillery was a reach on some boards, but Adderley’s value at the end of Round 2 more than makes up for it. Pipkins is a project but could be a great tackle in time, and Tranquill has been effective when healthy. Taking a flier on Stick to develop behind Philip Rivers also makes sense. “Best pick: Adderley provides not only great value — some pegged him as a late first-rounder — but also a perfect complement to Derwin James. Adderley can patrol center field in Gus Bradley’s Cover-3 scheme while James prowls underneath, and both are versatile enough to interchange at times. “Upside pick: Tillery’s motor runs hot and cold — not just snap-to-snap but game-to-game — but his combination of length and athleticism is rare. His offfield character has drawn rave reviews, leading many to believe he’ll become a star with proper coaching.” The Endzone: ESPN Draft Analyst Mel Kiper Jr. wasn’t as high on the Chargers draft picks as other pundits, Reuters Reuters news group gave the Char- giving them an overall grade of C+. “The Chargers made the playoffs last gers an overall grade of B for their picks. Per Reuters Field Level Media, “The Chargers didn’t trade at all, keeping Defense, continued on Page 9 www.militarypress.com • news@militarypress.com


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fashioned Eve, making him the first surgeon. Therefore, medicine is the oldest profession.” The engineer replied, “But, before that, God created the heavens and earth from chaos and confusion, and thus he was the first engineer. Therefore, engineering is an older profession than medicine.” Then, the politician spoke up. “Yes yes, this is all well and true,” he said. “But who do you think created all of the chaos and confusion?”

Just for Science lessons

Laughs Just one

The children were lined up in the cafeteria of a Catholic elementary school for lunch. At the head of the table was a large pile of apples. The nun made a note, and posted on the apple tray: “Take only ONE. God is watching.” Moving further along the lunch line, at the other end of the table was a large pile of chocolate chip cookies. A child had written a note, “Take all you want. God is watching the apples.”

First profession

A physician, an engineer, and a politician were discussing who among them belonged to the oldest of the three professions. Each one of them thought they had this in the bag. The physician said, “Remember, on the sixth day God took a rib from Adam and

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Can a Hearing Aid Delay or Prevent Alzheimer’s and Dementia?

8 May 15, 2019

A police car pulls up in front of grandma Bessie’s house, and grandpa Morris gets out. The polite policeman explained that this elderly gentleman said that he was lost in the park, and couldn’t find his way home. “Oy Morris,” said grandma. “You’ve been going to that park for over 30 years! So how could you get lost? “Leaning close to grandma, so that the policeman couldn’t hear. Morris whispered, “ I wasn’t lost… I was just too tired to walk home.”

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“Because,” my son explained. “They say it has to have at least four characters.”

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Birkenau

CLASSIFIEDS

Continued from Page 3

would she be able to go? Speaking English would be another life saver for Susan as she was asked to work with the Americans. Through that she would learn the fate of her family and began the long road to finding a life of her own. She discovered her freedom, her voice and a new purpose for her life. Established in 2018, the Holocaust Education Film Foundation was started to build an international, interactive online community one Holocaust Survivor story at a time. Through full-length documentaries, distributed globally through numerous platforms, the online site and educational programs, the 501c3 foundation seeks to ensure that we will never forget. For more information go to https://www.hef.northwestern.edu. Dr. Susan Spatz has such an amazing story to tell, and I absolutely was riveted to hear every moment of it. There is a steadiness or perhaps defiance in her voice that would not allow her to give in to her captors. There is nothing wrong with doing everything humanly possible to survive, and Susan makes that clear by the choices she made in her three years in Birkenau. It would seem that life after years in the concentration camp were so much more difficult. Susan even says that she was more afraid after Birkenau with what life was bringing her way, but even before that part of her story was told I knew she would let nothing stop her from being free once again. In the end — it is her story of survival during humanity’s darkest moments! Jeri Jacquin is the Movie Maven. For more on films and television, go to http://moviemaven.homestead.com.

Defense Continued from Page 6

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season, their first appearance since 2013, and a big part of their defensive resurgence can be traced back to 2018 first-round pick Derwin James,” Kiper said. “He solidified all areas of the defense, as L.A. ranked ninth in the league against both the run (105.8 YPG allowed) and pass (227.9). GM Tom Telesco — who has had a reACROSS ally good run of first-round picks, with four of his last 1. Overweight five making Pro Bowl teams — obviously hopes his first 6. Days of the month 11. Transparent pick in 2019 does the same. 12. Ambiguous “The Chargers were gashed up the middle in the 15. China clay 16. An eating disorder playoff loss to New England, and defensive tackle was 17. Historic period a clear need this weekend. So while I see exactly why 18. Disappointment 20. Make lace they took Jerry Tillery at No. 28, my only objection 21. Morsels is over the value of where it took him. He is the very 23. Decays 24. Nets definition of a boom-or-bust prospect. I watched every 25. Afresh one of his games at Notre Dame, and there was a lot of 26. Heap up-and-down play. He had eight sacks last season, yes, 27. Sense 28. Exposed but four came in a dominant performance at Stanford. 29. Barely manage Why can’t he dominate on a consistent basis? I ranked 30. French for “Queen” him No. 56 overall on my board. 31. Retrieving “I did like Telesco’s second pick, safety Nasir Adder34. Dye with wax 36. Chief Executive ley (No. 60). He complements James’ skill set well as Officer a ball hawk who can play the deep middle of the field 37. Significance 41. Eye layer as well as any safety in this class. Trey Pipkins (No. 91) 42. Dispatched was a reach on my board at the end of the third round; 43. Threesome 44. Blend he snuck onto my final top 300 at No. 299. The Char45. Barley beards gers were decimated at linebacker at the end of the last 46. Eastern discipline 47. Estimated time of season, so Drue Tranquill (No. 130) is a decent depth arrival option. Easton Stick (No. 166) isn’t going to be Carson 48. Certain arm muscles Wentz, but if he’s a serviceable backup, that’s fine in 51. Clunker Round 5. 52. Regain 54. Admirers “Adderley should be an immediate starter, and Tele56. To frown or sco will hope that Tillery doesn’t miss time due to his wrinkle torn labrum. If Tillery plugs the leaky middle of the de57. Without company 58. Kingly fense, the Chargers will be thrilled.” Grade: C+s For advertising information, call (858) 537-2280 • ads@militarypress.com

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PUZZLES

59. Schoolbooks DOWN 1. Egg-shaped instrument 2. Large fatty herring 3. Snake-like fish 4. Travel on water 5. Sea eagle 6. Indicate 7. Declares 8. Mountain pool 9. East southeast 10. One more than

fifteen 13. Feasible 14. Dines 15. Souvlaki 16. Teens 19. 3-wheeled vehicle 22. Cardigan 24. Grievous 26. Kiss lightly 27. Bog 30. Violent disturbance 32. Spy agency 33. Feel

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SUDOKU The rules to play Sudoku are quite simple. Fill in the blanks so that each row, each column, and each of the nine 3x3 grids contain one instance of each of the numbers 1 through 9.

This week’s solutions:

May 15, 2019 9


May 15, 2019

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Military Press, May 15, 2019  

Military News, Sports and Entertainment for Navy, Marines, Army and Air Force Active Duty, Retired and Veterans.

Military Press, May 15, 2019  

Military News, Sports and Entertainment for Navy, Marines, Army and Air Force Active Duty, Retired and Veterans.

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