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    Hi looking for a regulation book you get when getting a licenses. I just want to borrow it to look up one question. thank you.

    Free

  3. Cash 5 lottery ticket worth $325K sold in Elk County by Ron Musselman Monday, November 20th 2017 A winning ticket worth $325,000 from a Pennsylvania Lottery jackpot drawing was sold in Elk County over the weekend. (Photo: PA Lottery) MIDDLETOWN -- A winning ticket worth $325,000 from a Pennsylvania Lottery jackpot drawing was sold in Elk County over the weekend. The Cash 5 ticket was sold Friday at the Fine Wine & Good Spirits, located at 832 S. St. Marys Road, St. Marys. The ticket matched all five balls drawn, 03-11-25-31-37. http://wjactv.com/news/local/cash-5-lottery-ticket-worth-325k-sold-in-elk-county
  4. Wolf Administration Urges Seat-Belt Use, Sober Driving Ahead of Holiday Travel Period November 21, 2017 12:21 am· HARRISBURG, Pa. – Ahead of the holiday travel period and nationwide Click It or Ticket “Operation Safe Holiday” enforcement effort, Pennsylvania Department of Transportation (PennDOT) Secretary Leslie S. Richards, Pennsylvania State Police Commissioner Tyree C. Blocker, and the Penn State Health’s Life Lion Critical Care Transport Unit yesterday urged the public to secure all vehicle passengers properly, and designate a sober driver during holiday parties through the new year. “The holidays can yield some of the highest impaired driving-related crash totals Pennsylvania has,” PennDOT Secretary Leslie S. Richards said. “PennDOT continues to partner with our brothers and sisters in law enforcement to educate the public on safe holiday travel and crash reduction. We encourage all drivers to do the right thing to protect themselves and their families.” Troopers and other state police members certified as Child Passenger Safety Technicians will conduct no-cost car seat fittings at various locations from November 20 through December 3, no appointment necessary. Car seats will be checked for suitability, and participants will receive instruction on proper installation and child restraint. “Drivers with small children must use a properly installed child passenger safety seat for every trip, whether it’s around the corner to the grocery store or across the state to visit family,” said Pennsylvania State Police Commissioner Tyree C. Blocker. “Especially during the busy holiday travel season, we encourage parents to take advantage of the no-cost resources available to help ensure their child passenger safety seat is installed correctly.” Under Pennsylvania law, children under the age of 4 must be properly restrained in an approved child safety seat. The law mandates that children under 2 years old be secured in a rear-facing car seat until the child outgrows the maximum weight and height limits designated by the manufacturer. Children from age 4 to age 8 must use an appropriate booster seat. Children ages eight to 18 must wear a seat belt when riding anywhere in a vehicle and all drivers and front-seat passengers 18 years old and older are required to buckle up. During enforcement operations, law enforcement will conduct seat belt and impaired-driving enforcement simultaneously because unbelted and impaired driving crashes are shown to be significant contributors to traffic injuries and deaths, especially during nighttime hours. According to PennDOT data, during the Thanksgiving holiday travel period, including the weekend before and after the holiday as well as the day itself, there were 3,962 crashes and 38 fatalities in those crashes statewide. The Christmas and New Year’s travel periods, including the weekend before Christmas, New Year’s and the weekend after, saw 4,646 crashes and 41 fatalities. Additionally, during the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Year’s holidays last year, 1,072 of the statewide crashes involved a driver impaired by drugs or alcohol, with 27 fatalities in those crashes. In that same period, there were 1,015 crashes with unbuckled occupants, with 26 fatalities in those crashes. “Each holiday season, Life Lion typically sees a 20 to 25 percent increase in flight volume, due largely to traffic accidents,” said Joe DePatto, flight paramedic, Penn State Health. “We would love to see this year be safer on area roadways and for those numbers to go in the opposite direction.” Officials also encouraged travelers to use the SaferRide app. The app, developed in 2014 by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration in an effort to curb drunk driving, is available for free download on Android and Apple devices and is a great option to facilitate a safe ride home after you’ve been drinking. Once the app is downloaded, you can use it to call a taxi or a friend by identifying your location so you can be picked up. The holiday seat-belt and DUI enforcement are funded by part of PennDOT’s statewide distribution of National Highway Traffic Safety Administration enforcement monies this federal fiscal year. For more information on PennDOT’s highway safety efforts visit www.penndot.gov/safety. The public can join the discussion using the hashtag #PASafeHoliday. http://www.explorejeffersonpa.com/wolf-administration-urges-seat-belt-use-sober-driving-ahead-of-holiday-travel-period/
  5. Shooting a cop is not conducive to one's safety. I wonder why he thinks his life is more valuable than that of the man he killed?
  6. Wolfs Auto

    After Wolfs closed in Brookville, Ron Seidle from Clarion put used car in and later they closed up. This lot was corner of Allegheny Blvd.(Rt.36) and Waterford Pike.
  7. Charles Manson Dead At 83

    Do us a favor please ....... keep your political views contained where they are supposed to be .... in the debate forum ...... Thanks
  8. VOTD 11-21-17

    Joe Walsh - Rocky Mountain Way (Live)
  9. Charles Manson Dead At 83

    Let he who is without sin cast the first stone.......
  10. Charles Manson Dead At 83

    After the 2016 election, that is no surprise at all...........
  11. Well, he'll be a lot safer than the police officer was.
  12. Charles Manson Dead At 83

    .................indeed, a 'guess' it is..........
  13. https://www.wired.com/story/what-does-teslas-truck-mean-for-truckers/ Tesla On Thursday night, Elon Musk rolled out Tesla's biggest gizmo yet: a fully electric semitruck. The Semi can go a whopping 500 miles between charges, hauling 80,000 pounds along the way. And it can sorta, kinda drive itself—on highways, anyway. The truck comes with Enhanced Autopilot, the second generation of Tesla's semiautonomous technology, equipped with automatic braking, lane keeping, and lane departure warnings. "Every truck we sell has Autopilot as standard," Musk said of the Semi, which goes into production in 2019. "This is a massive increase in safety." That may be true—about 4,000 Americans die in truck-related collisions every year, and human error is responsible for many of them. Self-driving trucks will certainly change lives. That goes double for the nearly 3.2 million people currently employed as delivery and heavy truck drivers. But we don't know how: A dearth of research means that no one really knows what effect automation will have on the sector. It's clear that truck driving will change, though, and companies testing autonomous trucking today in Florida and California and elsewhere show what that new future might look like. Driving Today Trucking jobs are, as a recent report from the Washington, DC, think tank Global Policy Solutions points out, solid, middle class jobs. The median annual wage for delivery and heavy truck drivers is $34,768, 11 percent higher than the country's median wage. Trucking has also been an opportunity for black, Hispanic, and Native American workers, who have faced serious, race-based barriers to entry in other blue collar jobs and are now overrepresented in the industry. Many trucking jobs are unionized, and the gig doesn’t require an advanced education. You probably won't get rich doing it, but driving a truck is an option for those—men, in many cases—who might otherwise have done the kind of factory work that's left the country in the last three decades or so. Losing these jobs outright could devastate them. Truck driving is, at the same time, a not-so-great job. Driving is solitary, physically inert, and psychologically exhausting. And long-haul truckers can be on the road—and away from family and friends—for months at a time. So people leave. In fact, there aren't enough truck drivers to go around. The American Trucking Associations reports the annual driver turnover for large truckload carriers reached a whopping 90 percent this year, and it projects a 50,000-driver shortage by the end of 2017. Meanwhile, the freight shipping industry grows like Elon Musk's plans for the future. Today, trucks carry 70 percent of all goods shipped in the US, about 10.7 billion tons this year, pulling in $719 billion in revenue. And thanks to a burgeoning economy and population, ATA expects the industry to swell by 3.4 percent annually until 2023. Robo-trucking could help the sector dodge growing pains. And, better, autonomous driving on highways should be easier to figure out than driving in cities, because those big rigs don't need to navigate pedestrians, cyclists, and traffic lights. That means most of the country's first experiences with driverless vehicles may be in the form of 70,000-pound trucks, instead of the kinds of driverless taxi services testing in sections of Pittsburgh and Arizona. Driving Tomorrow But what does the future look like for truck drivers? That kind of depends on how you define trucking. Because autonomous big rigs aren't going to be 100 percent autonomous, at least not in the near or medium future. For example: Peloton Technology, a 6-year-old startup, envisions “platooning” trucks that can travel in packs and “talk” to each other via radio waves. Drivers in these trucks need only sit at the wheel if their vehicle leads the platoon; others can fill out paperwork, nap, or sit at a laptop and manage the fleet’s logistics network (though they'll probably need more training for that). Autonomous startup Embark sees a future in which drivers are more like tug boat pilots, waiting at a highway’s exit ramp for self-driving trucks to arrive and driving them into “port”—in this case, a distribution center. (The company announced this week it’s using semiautonomous vehicles to ship refrigerators between Texas and California, though today there’s always a safety driver inside to monitor the tech.) The trucker doesn't even need to be in the truck: Starsky Robotics—a Silicon Valley startup that employs six full-time truck drivers—would put the driver behind a screen, in a call center-like office. The company, which today is testing and collecting data on Florida highways, envisions one joystick-equipped driver manually guiding trucks through the trickier bits of operations, though construction zones and the last few miles between an interstate and distribution center, while the computer handles the bulk of the simpler, highway driving tasks. One driver might be able to handle up to 30 trucks per eight-hour shift, the company predicts. “These would be remote drivers who get to go home at the end of the day,” says founder Stefan Steltz-Axmacher. But yes, trucks that drive themselves are going to need fewer people to drive, and Goldman Sachs economists predict all driving industries could lose up to 300,000 jobs a year to automation. Still, those effects won’t kick in for decades. “This technology will be introduced sooner than people think, but take a longer time to diffuse through the country,” says Jonny Morris, who heads up policy for Embark. At first, these vehicles might be constrained to certain parts of the US, maybe those with good weather. (At this point, self-driving sensors do not love snow That could give drivers time to retrain, or retire. (The median age of a truck driver today is 49). Not surprisingly, the Teamsters are skeptical. “It’s not just job loss,” Sam Loesche, a legislative representative for the Teamsters, told WIRED in September. “It’s also what happens to the working conditions of the person who remains in the cab. How do we protect the livelihood of the driver who may be pushed to operate on a 24-hour continual basis because the company is claiming he’s in the back of a cab?” The union, which represents almost 600,000 truck drivers, is also concerned that that lower demand for actual, human workers could mean lower wages overall. The trucking jobs that do go away will affect some states more than others. That report from the Washington think-tank Global Policy Solutions notes that states with high shares of trucking industry employees, including North Dakota, Iowa, Wyoming, West Virginia, Mississippi, Arkansas, and Indiana, would be the most vulnerable. But not enough research is being done on the effects of automation on the trucking industry in the first place. Maya Rockeymoore, who directs Global Policy Solutions and helped write the trucking report, says she’s been surprised by how little thought lawmakers, policymakers, and the automotive industry itself have given to the repercussions of their technology. When she took the report to industry meetings and congressional offices, “it wasn’t clear that any of them had done any modeling or forecasting or research about the impact of their disruptive technologies on the labor market before developing their technology,” she says. "It signals, perhaps, that disruption and the value of disruption itself as being a more important factor than the impact on society." The first bill regulating self-driving technology is working its way through Congress, but commercial vehicles like trucks aren't likely to be included in the final legislation. That means states will continue to decide individually how to regulate self-driving trucks on their roads. Morris, of Embark, says this lack of research is partly out of necessity. “It’s much easier to measure the things that you have now that might go away,” says Morris. “It’s much harder to measure the things that will be created through innovation.” Cars might have killed the buggy whip industry, but they created jobs in the hospitality industry, the oil and gas industry ... and trucking.
  14. Charles Manson Dead At 83

    Good description of Hitler, Trump, and many other leaders ..... blind faith is always dangerous.
  15. HIs mother has said.. he wants to turn himself in, but he wants to make sure he is safe..
  16. Anyone interested in being part of a project to learn to grow grain in a home garden, maybe even 10' x 10'?
  17. Charles Manson Dead At 83

    I agree. I read the book "Helter Skelter" many, many years ago. It is really surprising how some people can be persuaded to do things they clearly know are wrong. I have always been interested in psychology.
  18. New Air Fryer

    I was thinking the same thing.
  19. Darn, I was hoping to see these show up on people at WalMart!
  20. New Air Fryer

    phillips xl $299...definitely rated the best but I passed. I went with a go wise....rated best bang for buck. $80 These things are incredibly easy to use, healthy, and huge time savers. you cant go wrong with any of them. I can honestly say, best purchase I made in years....and I make many purchases '
  21. Charges Dropped Against Sugar Shack Slasher

    off rt 66 exit of clarion head towards new bethlehem
  22. Hey Grandpa, What's For Supper?

    sketti.....quick and easy
  23. Yesterday
  24. Sandy Sewer :(

    Yes, their driveway starts at the Security Gate. Mine starts at my mailbox. Neither of us qualify for services on our private property. All Treasure Lake has to do is turn the roads over to Sandy Township, and voila!
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