Gulf Power Crews Heading West To Help Restore Power

August 30, 2012

Gulf Power Company crews are loading up their trucks and going west today to help Mississippi Power restore electric service in the wake of Hurricane Isaac.

“The threat of widespread outages in Northwest Florida has passed so we will send a storm team of 68 employees to help our neighboring utilities,” said Jeff Rogers, Gulf Power spokesman.

The team will travel in 24 Gulf Power bucket trucks to help assess the damage and work to restore power. The crews are prepared to work for up to two weeks and will assist wherever they are needed.

Gulf Power workers traveled to Sarasota earlier this year to help Florida Power & Light Company restore power after Tropical Storm Debby. “Our crews are often requested in the hardest-hit areas. And we’re more than happy to help after our customers are taken care of,” said Rogers.

Earlier this week, Gulf Power crews restored power to more than 20,000 customers across Northwest Florida in the wake of Hurricane Isaac. As of Wednesday morning, only a few scattered outages remained in the region.

“Our crews did what they are trained to do and restored power quickly, and more importantly, safely, to our customers throughout the storm,” said Rogers. “We thank our customers for their patience and their support.”

Escambia Man Gets 78 Years For Burglary, Criminal Mischief

August 30, 2012

An Escambia County man, 42-year old Russell Smith, has been sentenced to prison after being convicted of burglary with assault or battery and criminal mischief, according to State Attorney Bill Eddins.

On January 16, 2012, Smith knocked on the victim’s door several times before kicking it in, presumably to steal from the victim expecting no one to be home. The victim and his two sons chased Smith from their home and detained him until the Escambia County Sheriff’s Office arrived. At the time of this offense, Smith was on probation for multiple counts of burglary and was also found guilty of violating his probation.

Judge Linda Nobles sentenced Smith to 78 years in state prison to cover all charges against him.

Police Release More Details About Body Parts Found In Storage Unit

August 30, 2012

A multi-agency investigation continues into the discovery of human body parts found inside a Pensacola storage unit on August 24 in an effort to determine what, if any, laws may have been broken.

The remains were stored in plastic containers, specimen cups and trash bags inside Unit B12 at Uncle Bob’s Storage at 195 East Fairfield Drive. The unit was rented by Dr. Michael Berkland, a former associate medical examiner who is no longer licensed in Florida, according to the Pensacola Police Department.

Lungs, hearts, tissue samples, and 10 brains were among the body parts from more than 100 people found in the air conditioned unit. The body parts were stored in formaldehyde in plastic containers, plastic bags, and even a 32-ounce Styrofoam cup from a convenience store.

Some of the containers had cracked and leaked, police said.

The discovery was reported to police on Friday. Storage shed Manager George Klages told police contents of the unit had been sold for $900 during an auction on August 22. As the purchaser began cleaning out the unit, cardboard boxes of plastic containers holding the remains were found.

Klages told police Berkland rented the unit from April 8, 2009, until it was auctioned August 22. He said Berkland was late on rental payments several times during the lease, but usually paid right before the unit contents were to be auctioned. The storage unit also contained office furniture and other property.

It is believed the remains are from autopsies Berkland did between 1997 and 2007 at funeral homes in Pensacola, Tallahassee, Fort Walton Beach, and Panama City.

There were labels on some of the containers of a person’s name and autopsy date but other containers did not have identification indicators.

The remains have been given to the Medical Examiner’s Office. The Pensacola Police Department is not releasing the inventory because some of the decedent families may not be aware of the investigation.

Berkland worked for the Medical Examiner’s Office between 1997 and May 2003 when he was fired for failing to complete autopsy reports in a timely manner.

The discovery is being investigated by the State Attorney’s Office, the Medical Examiner’s Office and the Pensacola Police Department.

NHS Volleyball In Action Today

August 30, 2012

The Northview Lady Chiefs will play their first home volleyball games of the regular season today as scheduled.

The Lady Chiefs will host Catholic High School at 4:30 for the junior varsity and 6:00 for the varsity.

Next week, Northview will be on the road at Laurel Hill on Tuesday, September 4 and will host Central on Thursday, September 6 at 4:30/5:30.

Pictured top: The Northview Lady Chiefs in action against the Escambia Lady Gators last week during a preseason game. photo, click to enlarge.

Flomaton Lions Present $2,500 To School System To Help Needy Students

August 30, 2012

The newly re-formed Flomaton Lions Club recently made a $2,500 donation to Flomaton schools to provide financial assistance to eligible students. The money included $1,500 earned at a pancake supper plus a$1,000 donation that will be used to assist needy students with required school uniform purchases.

Flomaton High School has formed a Flomaton Lions sponsored LEO Club, sponsored by JJ Hagen to help students develop leadership skills and become conscious of helping others. The Flomaton Lions also presented $150 to the LEO Club.

The Flomaton Lions Club meetings on the first and third Tuesday night of each month at 6:00 at the Flomaton Community Center. New members are welcome.

Pictured above: Ruth Harrell of the Flomaton Lions Club presents a $2,500 donation to Flomaton High School Principal Scott Hammond to provide financial assistance to eligible students. Courtesy photo for, click to enlarge.

Isaac Pounds Gulf Coast, Tests New Orleans Seven Years After Katrina

August 30, 2012

[New Orleans] – Isaac was downgraded from a hurricane to a tropical storm on Wednesday. But the slow-moving storm is hovering over New Orleans generating tremendous rain and high winds. Isaac is testing the city’s improved levees that were breached exactly seven years ago by Hurricane Katrina.

Tropical Storm Isaac is a much weaker weather event than Hurricane Katrina, which left 1,800 people dead in Louisiana and Mississippi in 2005. Still the threat of dangerous storm surges and flooding is increasing as Isaac slowly moves across Louisiana.

Storm surges are testing the New Orleans levee system that failed during Katrina and has since been bolstered by $14 billion in federal repairs and improvements. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers says that so far the stronger levees are withstanding the assault.

Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal says officials might need to cut a hole in a levee in a flooded area to relieve pressure on the structure and prevent a major breach. He says that as many as 40 people in the area need to be rescued.

“Bottom line – this storm is a very slow moving storm. It will be moving through our state. We’ll be dealing with this storm through early Friday morning. So this is a storm that we will be dealing with not only today and tomorrow, but we’re going to continue to see the weather effects especially as it moves to the northern part of our state,” Jindal said.

Earlier on Wednesday, Isaac packed 80 mph winds, driving a wall of water nearly 11 feet high inland and soaking a stretch of land that extends into the Gulf of Mexico. The storm stalled for several hours before resuming its slow trek inland. Isaac’s slow movement over land means it could dump up to 20 inches of rain in some areas. In New Orleans, one district on the west bank of the Mississippi River has ordered a mandatory evacuation because of concerns of a sustained storm surge. New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu has issued a curfew for the city.

Some residents who evacuated, like Gaynell James, say damage from Isaac has been minimal and that they already are thinking of returning home.

“Well they say some areas are a little flooded. But where I live at, they say no water. I talked to, with my neighbor and she says the water is like to the, right to the gutter, [but] not, it hasn’t come up yet. And so the reason we left now [is that] we don’t have any lights now,” James said.

In areas of southeastern Louisiana, people in boats and trucks have rescued residents stranded by floodwaters. Authorities fear that many others could need help following fierce winds and rain that knocked out power to more than 600,000 households and businesses on Tuesday night.

Pictured top: A satellite image of Hurricane Isaac. Pictured inset: Damage from Hurricane Katrina seven years ago in New Orleans. Courtesy photos for, click to enlarge.

Pensacola Police Officer Arrested For Insurance Fraud

August 30, 2012

A Pensacola Police officer was arrested early Wednesday morning and charged with insurance fraud.

Officer Jamon Johnson, 35, was arrested by the Florida Department of Financial Services, Division of Insurance Fraud.

Johnson presently is on a 5-day suspension stemming from a previous disciplinary action.

After the conclusion of the suspension, he will be on administrative leave pending a pre-termination hearing scheduled for September 5, said Chief Chip W. Simmons.

Johnson has been employed by the department since March 13, 2000. He presently is assigned to the Uniform Patrol Division.

Ryan Calls For ‘Turnaround’ In America With Romney In Charge

August 30, 2012

Paul Ryan of Wisconsin officially accepted the Republican vice presidential nomination during the party’s convention Thursday night in Tampa.

“I accept the duty to help lead our nation out of a jobs crisis and back to prosperity – and I know we can do this. I accept the calling of my generation to give our children the America that was given to us, with opportunity for the young and security for the old – and I know that we are ready,” Ryan said at the Republican National Convention.

“Our nominee is sure ready. His whole life has prepared him for this moment – to meet serious challenges in a serious way, without excuses and idle words. After four years of getting the run-around, America needs a turnaround, and the man for the job is Governor Mitt Romney,” Ryan said.

Ryan called for a “turnaround” in the country, accusing the Democrats of creating a division in the country.

“They’ve run out of ideas. Their moment came and went. Fear and division are all they’ve got left,” he said.

For the full text of Ryan’s speech, click here.

Mitt Romney will give his nomination acceptance speech Thursday night, following an introduction by Senator Marco Rubio of Florida. Rubio was tight-lipped Wednesday about the speech, saying that he planned to outline the differences between Romney and Democratic incumbent President Barack Obama. But Rubio did say he wanted the moment to mean something to his parents, including his late father.

“I hope on a personal level, for my mom, watching from home, and my dad, wherever he’s watching from, it will be affirmation that their lives mattered, that all the sacrifices and hard work they went through was worth something,” Rubio told reporters.

For the full text of Ryan’s speech Wednesday night to the Republican National Convention, click here.

Full Text: Paul Ryan’s Remarks To The Republican National Convention

August 30, 2012

Mr. Chairman, delegates, and fellow citizens: I am honored by the support of this convention for vice president of the United States.

I accept the duty to help lead our nation out of a jobs crisis and back to prosperity – and I know we can do this.

I accept the calling of my generation to give our children the America that was given to us, with opportunity for the young and security for the old – and I know that we are ready.

Our nominee is sure ready. His whole life has prepared him for this moment – to meet serious challenges in a serious way, without excuses and idle words. After four years of getting the run-around, America needs a turnaround, and the man for the job is Governor Mitt Romney.

I’m the newcomer to the campaign, so let me share a first impression. I have never seen opponents so silent about their record, and so desperate to keep their power.

They’ve run out of ideas. Their moment came and went. Fear and division are all they’ve got left.

With all their attack ads, the president is just throwing away money – and he’s pretty experienced at that. You see, some people can’t be dragged down by the usual cheap tactics, because their ability, character, and plain decency are so obvious – and ladies and gentlemen, that is Mitt Romney.

For my part, your nomination is an unexpected turn. It certainly came as news to my family, and I’d like you to meet them: My wife Janna, our daughter Liza, and our boys Charlie and Sam.

The kids are happy to see their grandma, who lives in Florida. There she is – my Mom, Betty.

My Dad, a small-town lawyer, was also named Paul. Until we lost him when I was 16, he was a gentle presence in my life. I like to think he’d be proud of me and my sister and brothers, because I’m sure proud of him and of where I come from, Janesville, Wisconsin.

I live on the same block where I grew up. We belong to the same parish where I was baptized. Janesville is that kind of place.

The people of Wisconsin have been good to me. I’ve tried to live up to their trust. And now I ask those hardworking men and women, and millions like them across America, to join our cause and get this country working again.

When Governor Romney asked me to join the ticket, I said, “Let’s get this done” – and that is exactly, what we’re going to do.

President Barack Obama came to office during an economic crisis, as he has reminded us a time or two. Those were very tough days, and any fair measure of his record has to take that into account. My home state voted for President Obama. When he talked about change, many people liked the sound of it, especially in Janesville, where we were about to lose a major factory.

A lot of guys I went to high school with worked at that GM plant. Right there at that plant, candidate Obama said: “I believe that if our government is there to support you … this plant will be here for another hundred years.” That’s what he said in 2008.

Well, as it turned out, that plant didn’t last another year. It is locked up and empty to this day. And that’s how it is in so many towns today, where the recovery that was promised is nowhere in sight.

Right now, 23 million men and women are struggling to find work. Twenty-three million people, unemployed or underemployed. Nearly one in six Americans is living in poverty. Millions of young Americans have graduated from college during the Obama presidency, ready to use their gifts and get moving in life. Half of them can’t find the work they studied for, or any work at all.

So here’s the question: Without a change in leadership, why would the next four years be any different from the last four years?

The first troubling sign came with the stimulus. It was President Obama’s first and best shot at fixing the economy, at a time when he got everything he wanted under one-party rule. It cost $831 billion – the largest one-time expenditure ever by our federal government.

It went to companies like Solyndra, with their gold-plated connections, subsidized jobs, and make-believe markets. The stimulus was a case of political patronage, corporate welfare, and cronyism at their worst. You, the working men and women of this country, were cut out of the deal.

What did the taxpayers get out of the Obama stimulus? More debt. That money wasn’t just spent and wasted – it was borrowed, spent, and wasted.

Maybe the greatest waste of all was time. Here we were, faced with a massive job crisis – so deep that if everyone out of work stood in single file, that unemployment line would stretch the length of the entire American continent. You would think that any president, whatever his party, would make job creation, and nothing else, his first order of economic business.

But this president didn’t do that. Instead, we got a long, divisive, all-or-nothing attempt to put the federal government in charge of health care.

Obamacare comes to more than two thousand pages of rules, mandates, taxes, fees, and fines that have no place in a free country.

The president has declared that the debate over government-controlled health care is over. That will come as news to the millions of Americans who will elect Mitt Romney so we can repeal Obamacare.

And the biggest, coldest power play of all in Obamacare came at the expense of the elderly.

You see, even with all the hidden taxes to pay for the health care takeover, even with new taxes on nearly a million small businesses, the planners in Washington still didn’t have enough money. They needed more. They needed hundreds of billions more. So, they just took it all away from Medicare. Seven hundred and sixteen billion dollars, funneled out of Medicare by President Obama. An obligation we have to our parents and grandparents is being sacrificed, all to pay for a new entitlement we didn’t even ask for. The greatest threat to Medicare is Obamacare, and we’re going to stop it.

In Congress, when they take out the heavy books and wall charts about Medicare, my thoughts go back to a house on Garfield Street in Janesville. My wonderful grandma, Janet, had Alzheimer’s and moved in with Mom and me. Though she felt lost at times, we did all the little things that made her feel loved.

We had help from Medicare, and it was there, just like it’s there for my Mom today. Medicare is a promise, and we will honor it. A Romney-Ryan administration will protect and strengthen Medicare, for my Mom’s generation, for my generation, and for my kids and yours.

So our opponents can consider themselves on notice. In this election, on this issue, the usual posturing on the Left isn’t going to work. Mitt Romney and I know the difference between protecting a program, and raiding it. Ladies and gentlemen, our nation needs this debate. We want this debate. We will win this debate.

Obamacare, as much as anything else, explains why a presidency that began with such anticipation now comes to such a disappointing close.

It began with a financial crisis; it ends with a job crisis.

It began with a housing crisis they alone didn’t cause; it ends with a housing crisis they didn’t correct.

It began with a perfect Triple-A credit rating for the United States; it ends with a downgraded America.

It all started off with stirring speeches, Greek columns, the thrill of something new. Now all that’s left is a presidency adrift, surviving on slogans that already seem tired, grasping at a moment that has already passed, like a ship trying to sail on yesterday’s wind.

President Obama was asked not long ago to reflect on any mistakes he might have made. He said, well, “I haven’t communicated enough.” He said his job is to “tell a story to the American people” – as if that’s the whole problem here? He needs to talk more, and we need to be better listeners?

Ladies and gentlemen, these past four years we have suffered no shortage of words in the White House. What’s missing is leadership in the White House. And the story that Barack Obama does tell, forever shifting blame to the last administration, is getting old. The man assumed office almost four years ago – isn’t it about time he assumed responsibility?

In this generation, a defining responsibility of government is to steer our nation clear of a debt crisis while there is still time. Back in 2008, candidate Obama called a $10 trillion national debt “unpatriotic” – serious talk from what looked to be a serious reformer.

Yet by his own decisions, President Obama has added more debt than any other president before him, and more than all the troubled governments of Europe combined. One president, one term, $5 trillion in new debt.

He created a bipartisan debt commission. They came back with an urgent report. He thanked them, sent them on their way, and then did exactly nothing.

Republicans stepped up with good-faith reforms and solutions equal to the problems. How did the president respond? By doing nothing – nothing except to dodge and demagogue the issue.

So here we are, $16 trillion in debt and still he does nothing. In Europe, massive debts have put entire governments at risk of collapse, and still he does nothing. And all we have heard from this president and his team are attacks on anyone who dares to point out the obvious.

They have no answer to this simple reality: We need to stop spending money we don’t have.

My Dad used to say to me: “Son. You have a choice: You can be part of the problem, or you can be part of the solution.” The present administration has made its choices. And Mitt Romney and I have made ours: Before the math and the momentum overwhelm us all, we are going to solve this nation’s economic problems.

And I’m going to level with you: We don’t have that much time. But if we are serious, and smart, and we lead, we can do this.

After four years of government trying to divide up the wealth, we will get America creating wealth again. With tax fairness and regulatory reform, we’ll put government back on the side of the men and women who create jobs, and the men and women who need jobs.

My Mom started a small business, and I’ve seen what it takes. Mom was 50 when my Dad died. She got on a bus every weekday for years, and rode 40 miles each morning to Madison. She earned a new degree and learned new skills to start her small business. It wasn’t just a new livelihood. It was a new life. And it transformed my Mom from a widow in grief to a small businesswoman whose happiness wasn’t just in the past. Her work gave her hope. It made our family proud. And to this day, my Mom is my role model.

Behind every small business, there’s a story worth knowing. All the corner shops in our towns and cities, the restaurants, cleaners, gyms, hair salons, hardware stores – these didn’t come out of nowhere. A lot of heart goes into each one. And if small businesspeople say they made it on their own, all they are saying is that nobody else worked seven days a week in their place. Nobody showed up in their place to open the door at five in the morning. Nobody did their thinking, and worrying, and sweating for them. After all that work, and in a bad economy, it sure doesn’t help to hear from their president that government gets the credit. What they deserve to hear is the truth: Yes, you did build that.

We have a plan for a stronger middle class, with the goal of generating 12 million new jobs over the next four years.

In a clean break from the Obama years, and frankly from the years before this president, we will keep federal spending at 20 percent of GDP, or less. That is enough. The choice is whether to put hard limits on economic growth, or hard limits on the size of government, and we choose to limit government.

I learned a good deal about economics, and about America, from the author of the Reagan tax reforms – the great Jack Kemp. What gave Jack that incredible enthusiasm was his belief in the possibilities of free people, in the power of free enterprise and strong communities to overcome poverty and despair. We need that same optimism right now.

And in our dealings with other nations, a Romney-Ryan administration will speak with confidence and clarity. Wherever men and women rise up for their own freedom, they will know that the American president is on their side. Instead of managing American decline, leaving allies to doubt us and adversaries to test us, we will act in the conviction that the United States is still the greatest force for peace and liberty that this world has ever known.

President Obama is the kind of politician who puts promises on the record, and then calls that the record. But we are four years into this presidency. The issue is not the economy as Barack Obama inherited it, not the economy as he envisions it, but this economy as we are living it.

College graduates should not have to live out their 20s in their childhood bedrooms, staring up at fading Obama posters and wondering when they can move out and get going with life. Everyone who feels stuck in the Obama economy is right to focus on the here and now. And I hope you understand this too, if you’re feeling left out or passed by: You have not failed, your leaders have failed you.

None of us have to settle for the best this administration offers – a dull, adventureless journey from one entitlement to the next, a government-planned life, a country where everything is free but us.

Listen to the way we’re spoken to already, as if everyone is stuck in some class or station in life, victims of circumstances beyond our control, with government there to help us cope with our fate.

It’s the exact opposite of everything I learned growing up in Wisconsin, or at college in Ohio. When I was waiting tables, washing dishes, or mowing lawns for money, I never thought of myself as stuck in some station in life. I was on my own path, my own journey, an American journey where I could think for myself, decide for myself, define happiness for myself. That’s what we do in this country. That’s the American Dream. That’s freedom, and I’ll take it any day over the supervision and sanctimony of the central planners.

By themselves, the failures of one administration are not a mandate for a new administration. A challenger must stand on his own merits. He must be ready and worthy to serve in the office of president.

We’re a full generation apart, Governor Romney and I. And, in some ways, we’re a little different. There are the songs on his iPod, which I’ve heard on the campaign bus and on many hotel elevators. He actually urged me to play some of these songs at campaign rallies. I said, I hope it’s not a deal-breaker Mitt, but my playlist starts with AC/DC, and ends with Zeppelin.

A generation apart. That makes us different, but not in any of the things that matter. Mitt Romney and I both grew up in the heartland, and we know what places like Wisconsin and Michigan look like when times are good, when people are working, when families are doing more than just getting by. And we both know it can be that way again.

We’ve had very different careers – mine mainly in public service, his mostly in the private sector. He helped start businesses and turn around failing ones. By the way, being successful in business – that’s a good thing.

Mitt has not only succeeded, but succeeded where others could not. He turned around the Olympics at a time when a great institution was collapsing under the weight of bad management, overspending, and corruption – sounds familiar, doesn’t it?

He was the Republican governor of a state where almost nine in ten legislators are Democrats, and yet he balanced the budget without raising taxes. Unemployment went down, household incomes went up, and Massachusetts, under Mitt Romney, saw its credit rating upgraded.

Mitt and I also go to different churches. But in any church, the best kind of preaching is done by example. And I’ve been watching that example. The man who will accept your nomination tomorrow is prayerful and faithful and honorable. Not only a defender of marriage, he offers an example of marriage at its best. Not only a fine businessman, he’s a fine man, worthy of leading this optimistic and good-hearted country.

Our different faiths come together in the same moral creed. We believe that in every life there is goodness; for every person, there is hope. Each one of us was made for a reason, bearing the image and likeness of the Lord of Life.

We have responsibilities, one to another – we do not each face the world alone. And the greatest of all responsibilities, is that of the strong to protect the weak. The truest measure of any society is how it treats those who cannot defend or care for themselves.

Each of these great moral ideas is essential to democratic government – to the rule of law, to life in a humane and decent society. They are the moral creed of our country, as powerful in our time, as on the day of America’s founding. They are self-evident and unchanging, and sometimes, even presidents need reminding, that our rights come from nature and God, not from government.

The founding generation secured those rights for us, and in every generation since, the best among us have defended our freedoms. They are protecting us right now. We honor them and all our veterans, and we thank them.

The right that makes all the difference now, is the right to choose our own leaders. And you are entitled to the clearest possible choice, because the time for choosing is drawing near. So here is our pledge.

We will not duck the tough issues, we will lead.

We will not spend four years blaming others, we will take responsibility.

We will not try to replace our founding principles, we will reapply our founding principles.

The work ahead will be hard. These times demand the best of us – all of us, but we can do this. Together, we can do this.

We can get this country working again. We can get this economy growing again. We can make the safety net safe again. We can do this.

Whatever your political party, let’s come together for the sake of our country. Join Mitt Romney and me. Let’s give this effort everything we have. Let’s see this through all the way. Let’s get this done.

Thank you, and God bless.

Rain Chances Continue, Windy Tonight

August 29, 2012

There is a wind advisory in effect for the North Escambia area tonight. Here is your official North Escambia area forcast:

  • Tonight: Cloudy. Showers and thunderstorms likely. Near steady temperature in the upper 70s. Southeast winds 15 to 20 mph. Chance of precipitation 70 percent.
  • Thursday: Cloudy. Showers and thunderstorms likely. Highs in the mid 80s. Southeast winds 10 to 15 mph becoming 15 to 20 mph in the afternoon. Chance of precipitation 70 percent.
  • Thursday Night: Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Near steady temperature in the mid 70s. Southeast winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of precipitation 50 percent.
  • Friday: Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs around 90. Southeast winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of precipitation 40 percent.
  • Friday Night: Mostly cloudy in the evening becoming partly cloudy. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the lower 70s. South winds 5 to 10 mph becoming east after midnight. Chance of precipitation 20 percent.
  • Saturday: Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 90s. Chance of precipitation 30 percent.
  • Saturday Night: Partly cloudy. Near steady temperature in the mid 70s.
  • Sunday: Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 90s. Chance of precipitation 30 percent.
  • Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Near steady temperature in the mid 70s. Chance of precipitation 20 percent.
  • Labor Day: Mostly sunny. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 90s. Chance of precipitation 40 percent.
  • Monday Night: Mostly cloudy. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Near steady temperature in the mid 70s. Chance of precipitation 20 percent.
  • Tuesday: Mostly sunny. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 90s. Temperatures falling in the afternoon. Chance of precipitation 40 percent.
  • Tuesday Night: Partly cloudy. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Near steady temperature in the mid 70s. Chance of precipitation 20 percent.
  • Wednesday: Mostly sunny. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 90s. Chance of precipitation 30 percent.

« Previous PageNext Page »