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Malta News
04/11/2007 - 23:43

EditoWeb NeWs: USA today 4 Nov. 2007

Clinton rejects secrecy charge; LEXINGTON, Hearing set Monday for runaway teacher; New England cleans up after Noel; Teary farewell for astronauts; Ohio team still recovering from wreck; Faster heart care: How one state did it...



Clinton rejects secrecy charge:

Hillary Rodham Clinton on Sunday rejected charges she's being secretive about her role as first lady in trying to overhaul the nation's health care system.
"There's been some misunderstanding and some misrepresentation about what the facts are," said Clinton, the front-runner for the 2008 Democratic presidential nomination.

LEXINGTON, Hearing set Monday for runaway teacher:

The teacher accused of fleeing to Mexico with a 13-year-old boy after reports surfaced that they were having sex was popular but strict with kids who got in trouble, middle school students said Sunday.

New England cleans up after Noel:

BOSTON - Coastal residents cleaned up tree branches and utilities repaired broken power lines Sunday after the remnants of Hurricane Noel struck the Northeast with a glancing blow.
No evacuations, deaths or serious injuries were linked to the storm in the region, said Peter Judge of the Massachusetts Emergency.

Teary farewell for astronauts:


CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — Still on "a major high" from their successful solar wing repair, the 10 astronauts aboard the linked shuttle Discovery and international space station cried as they hugged goodbye Sunday and closed the door between them.

Ohio team still recovering from wreck:

BLUFFTON, Ohio - Every day, Bluffton University baseball coach James Grandey looks at the banners hanging on the outfield fence in left field, staring at five names and numbers. Sometimes, he's joined by his wife and their 10-month-old daughter.

Faster heart care: How one state did it:

ORLANDO, Fla. - In an ideal world, every heart attack would end like Willard "Ziggy" Hill's. Within 90 minutes of arriving at a small community hospital in North Carolina, he was having a blocked artery reopened at Duke University Medical Center 25 miles away.
"It was like being a car in a pit stop at NASCAR," he said. "I thought 'I am in really good hands.'"

http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/

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