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June 8, 2017

Forensic Artist Puterbaugh’s Skills Help Identify The Unknown Dead

By Emma Pettit

Arkansas Democrat-Gazette

Little Rock, AR (AP) - The man’s body was spotted off the coast of Sunset Cliffs in San Diego, California. It had been battered against rocks while surf and sun warped identifying features, forensic artist PJ Puterbaugh remembered.

No one knew who it was. But a few of the man’s elaborate tattoos were intact.

So Puterbaugh, who lived in Arkansas as a child, drew his tattoos on a computer in the hopes it would lead to finding someone who knew him. The drawings were broadcast to the media and nearby tattoo parlors, ultimately landing in the inbox of Chris Von Bong, an artist at Chronic Tattoo. When Von Bong opened the email, he saw a familiar image: a technicolored elephant-headed Hindu god, Ganesh.

Only this deity was even more distinct.

``Ganesh doesn’t usually hold a bass guitar,’’ Von Bong said.

PJ Puterbaugh in her studio with work in progress in foreground

Von Bong recalled that he’d etched Ganesh strumming an orange-and-cream bass down the shoulder of his co-worker’s friend, Marty. Police were called, and Martin ``Marty’’ McDermott, 38, was identified a week after he was found in mid-February 2016.

Of 27 California cases in which Puterbaugh created drawings or sculptures to try to identify people investigators couldn’t, seven of the subjects have been named, and two of those occurred immediately after her work was circulated. Now the mother of four is hoping to help solve unidentified-person cases in Arkansas, the Arkansas Democrat-Gazette (http://bit.ly/2sf5Wsl ) reported.

As a forensic artist, Puterbaugh sketches tattoos and gap teeth, molds clay sculptures from skulls and maps out faces from the slant of cheekbones and foreheads of the unidentified. Her goal is a likeness, she said, a resemblance that’s close enough for someone who sees the image - a friend, a neighbor, a corner store clerk - to feel a wave of recognition, like Von Bong did.

Though she lives in California, Puterbaugh’s history is intertwined with Arkansas. And a few years ago, a case drove Puterbaugh back to the state to volunteer her services. When asked why the case led her to the state Crime Lab’s door, Puterbaugh responded with a sentence that seems to be her guiding principle.

``Any hope is hope.’’

Puterbaugh spent four years of her life shoeing horses and mending fences on a big farm in Huntsville. Her family lived there while she was in third through sixth grade, and it was in that small Madison County town where Puterbaugh was introduced to art.

Puterbaugh took a weekly oil painting and drawing class from an elderly woman who was like ``a second grandmother’’ who sparked her creative side, she said. Her stepmother, who lived in Arkansas, also shaped her sensibilities. She often told Puterbaugh it’s ``good to be useful as well as ornamental.’’

Puterbaugh later uprooted and moved to San Diego, where she studied studio art. She had kids, got a Labrador and in 2005 began volunteering with a local search-and-rescue outfit. Through that work, Puterbaugh realized the medical examiner’s office needed an artist to sketch unidentified bodies and recreate the faces of skeletal remains turned over to authorities.

So Puterbaugh took classes to follow in the footsteps of women who pioneered the field of forensic art. She studied the work of Betty Pat Gatliff, born in 1931, who helped remake the faces of President John F. Kennedy and the nine unidentified victims of serial murderer John Wayne Gacy. From women like Gatliff, Puterbaugh learned the seriousness with which to take their shared craft, she said.

``This isn’t something you fool with, you know, because this is a person who belongs to someone, who has rights,’’ Puterbaugh said. ``You don’t try to change that.’’

Then, in 2010, Puterbaugh heard about a young man who’d drowned near San Diego. There was some local barroom chatter passed along to police that he could have been from Arkansas, she said.

While visiting her old town of Huntsville, Puterbaugh approached police to ask if any missing person matched the young man’s description. Unfortunately, no one did. Years passed, but the case ``stuck,’’ she said.

Through that encounter, Puterbaugh learned many of Arkansas’ missing people and unidentified human remains cases are handled by the state Crime Lab. While on another visit to the state in 2015, she met with executive director Kermit B. Channell II to see if the lab someone to re-create faces for its unknown dead - for free - in hopes the artwork might spark a lead in cases that have laid dormant for years.

``Basically, (Puterbaugh) showed up at our door,’’ Channell said, adding that he is grateful she did. No one was handling that task before, and now, if and when new skulls are uncovered, the lab can ``really defer to her expertise,’’ he said.

Her work ``is really critical, especially if you have nothing going on,’’ Channell said, like in cases in which there are no leads or matches from DNA.

The young man who drowned has since been named, and he wasn’t from Arkansas, Puterbaugh said. But since she met with Channell, she’s studied and re-created five faces from skulls found across Arkansas in Union, Hot Spring and Pulaski counties as recently as 2011 and as long ago as 1986. As of yet, none have been identified.

With each of those skulls, Puterbaugh takes a person frozen in time and ``wakes them up,’’ she said. By using scientific data, she crafts a portrait and, if possible, a sculpture of what the unidentified person looked like while alive.

Like a cartographer charting terrain, Puterbaugh starts by lining a skull with tiny, eraser-sized markers that are then overlaid with strips of oil-based clay. She molds facial features based on averages, like the average width of a nostril for a young white man or the average thickness of a cheek muscle for an older black woman.

A skull covered in markers that forensic artist PJ Puterbaugh uses to recreate the face of the deceased individual.

When drawing the portrait, Puterbaugh traces over a photo of the marked-up skull. The facial details are plotted, penciled in, then remeasured and constantly tweaked, sometimes in Photoshop, she said.

``It’s not like just pulling out tubes of paint and kind of winging it,’’ Puterbaugh said.

Still, there’s guesswork involved. Eyebrow thickness, in general, is a personal preference. And eye color is always a question mark, so Puterbaugh said she uses hazel-tinted ``middle of the road’’ prosthetic eyes she found online. Ordering fake eyes over the phone did not go well, she said.

Puterbaugh also relies on basic relationships among a skull and its facial features.

For example, look in a mirror and smile. The width of your lip will be about the same as the width of your front six teeth, Puterbaugh said. Now run your tongue along the piece of tissue that connects your top lip to your gum. That’s about how tall your upper lip should be drawn.

A skull with markers attached, ready for re-creation

As for the face’s expression, Puterbaugh keeps it ``peaceful looking.’’ It’s not her job to inject any emotion into the drawing, she said, though ``you can’t help but feel terrible for them.’’

``Everybody deserves to go home,’’ she added.

A face takes Puterbaugh a couple of days to draw while a sculpture takes a week. With time and training, she’s learned when to stop.

``There is a definite point where you start to sense that, `I’m done here,’’’ Puterbaugh said of her process.

``And then you just hope. I hope I did you service.’’

Aside from her forensic work, Puterbaugh paints peonies, orchids and parrot tulips in her in-home studio. Florals and portraits are a second passion, she said, though she draws a distinction between those pieces and the work she does for law enforcement.

``They’re pretty. They’re nice,’’ Puterbaugh said of her florals. ``But when I can use my art to actually help someone, that’s huge. That makes me having that skill worthwhile.’’

One of the people Puterbaugh helped name was a man who jumped off a Pacific Beach pier. His case had been open for months, she said. After sketching his face, he was recognized within a day or two, she said.

The man’s family was from out of state, but he’d been living with a roommate, and ``the dots never got connected’’ before, Puterbaugh said.

For Marty McDermott, the dots got connected.

Von Bong, the tattoo artist, said he searched the ``Rolodex in (his) head’’ and remembered the tattoo belonged to Marty, who was a local musician. He recalled he had nicknamed him ``Marty Jannetty,’’ the professional wrestler referenced in an Action Bronson song.

McDermott had sat in Von Bong’s chair for four sessions to finish Ganesh. During appointments, ``some people like to go inside themselves and find their little spot and hang out there,’’ Von Bong said, while others are more ``chit-chatty.’’ McDermott was a mixture.

``We weren’t having debates about anything, but we weren’t sitting quiet,’’ Von Bong said.

Von Bong said he learned that Marty was an intelligent guy who played in punk bands. He’d also owned and loved two little Chihuahuas enough to emblazon their names on his body.

In the aftermath of his identification, McDermott’s sister told a San Diego TV station that her brother was a member of Mensa, an international society where members score in the 98th or above percentile on a standard intelligence test. Records indicate he was likely a member from 2005 to 2008.

``He was an artist, a musician, a genius,’’ Maggie McDermott told the station. ``He was one of the smartest people I’ve ever met in my entire life.’’

When the email landed in Von Bong’s inbox, the tattoo artist left it untouched for day or two. It was from a county government agency and didn’t seem too important, he said.

Then, ``all of a sudden,’’ Von Bong got ``super curious for some reason,’’ he said. When he clicked the email and saw Puterbaugh’s drawing, he was ``blown away.’’

``I don’t know how much stock you put in those things,’’ Von Bong said, ``but I felt like Marty was pushing me toward it.’’

On This Day In History: June 8

By The Associated Press

Today is Thursday, June 8, the 159th day of 2017. There are 206 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History:

On June 8, 1967, during the six-day Middle East war, 34 American servicemen were killed when Israel attacked the USS Liberty, a Navy intelligence-gathering ship in the Mediterranean Sea. (Israel later said the Liberty had been mistaken for an Egyptian vessel.)

On this date:

In A.D. 632, the prophet Muhammad died in Medina.

In 1042, Edward the Confessor became King of England, beginning a reign of 23 1/2 years.

In 1845, Andrew Jackson, seventh president of the United States, died in Nashville, Tennessee.

In 1867, modern American architect Frank Lloyd Wright was born in Richland Center, Wisconsin.

In 1917, during World War I, Maj. Gen. John J. Pershing, commander of the American Expeditionary Force, arrived in Liverpool, England, while en route to France; also, the 1st Expeditionary Division (later the 1st Infantry Division) was organized at Fort Jay in New York.

In 1920, the Republican National Convention opened in Chicago; its delegates would end up nominating Warren G. Harding for president.

In 1939, Britain’s King George VI and his consort, Queen Elizabeth, arrived in Washington, D.C., where they were received at the White House by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.

In 1942, Bing Crosby recorded ``Silent Night’’ and ``Adeste Fideles’’ (O Come All Ye Faithful) in Los Angeles for Decca Records.

In 1953, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled unanimously that restaurants in the District of Columbia could not refuse to serve blacks. Eight tornadoes struck Michigan’s Lower Peninsula, killing 126 people.

In 1972, during the Vietnam War, an Associated Press photographer took a picture of a screaming 9-year-old girl, Phan Thi Kim Phuc (fahn thee kihm fook), as she ran naked and severely burned from the scene of a South Vietnamese napalm attack.

In 1987, Fawn Hall began testifying at the Iran-Contra hearings, describing how, as secretary to National Security aide Oliver L. North, she had helped to shred some documents and spirit away others.

In 1995, U.S. Marines rescued Capt. Scott O’Grady, whose F-16C fighter jet had been shot down by Bosnian Serbs on June 2. Mickey Mantle received a liver transplant at a Dallas hospital; however, the baseball great died two months later.

Ten years ago: Defense Secretary Robert Gates announced the Bush administration was replacing Gen. Peter Pace as chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and recommending Adm. Mike Mullen for the job. Mary Winkler, who killed her preacher husband with a shotgun blast to the back as he lay in bed, was sentenced in Selmer, Tennessee, to three years in prison (she ended up serving 67 days in custody, 12 in jail and the rest in a mental health facility). Paris Hilton was sent screaming and crying back to jail after a judge in Los Angeles ruled she had to serve out her sentence for a probation violation behind bars rather than under house arrest. The space shuttle Atlantis blasted off on a mission to the international space station.

Five years ago: President Barack Obama declared ``the private sector is doing fine,’’ prompting Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney to ask, ``Is he really that out of touch?’’ (Obama quickly clarified his remarks, saying it was ``absolutely clear that the economy is not doing fine.’’) In Cairo, Egypt, a mob of hundreds of men assaulted women holding a march demanding an end to sexual harassment. I’ll Have Another’s bid for the first Triple Crown in 34 years ended when the colt was scratched the day before the Belmont Stakes and retired from racing with a swollen tendon. Kevin Millwood and five Seattle relievers combined on a no-hitter, the third in franchise history, as the Mariners beat the Los Angeles Dodgers 1-0.

One year ago: Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi (nah-REN’-drah MOH’-dee) told the U.S. Congress that the world’s two largest democracies could anchor stability and prosperity from the Indian Ocean to the Pacific in an aspirational speech that glossed over continuing divisions in the relationship. Maria Sharapova (shah-rah-POH’-vah) was suspended for two years by the International Tennis Federation for testing positive for meldonium at the Australian Open. (The ban, which was backdated to Jan. 26, 2016, was later reduced to 15 months.) Tim McGraw ended Carrie Underwood’s four-year-winning streak for the top prize at the 2016 CMT Music Awards in Nashville with his music video for ``Humble and Kind.’’

Today’s Birthdays: Former first lady Barbara Bush is 92. Actor-comedian Jerry Stiller is 90. Actress Millicent Martin is 83. Actor James Darren is 81. Actor Bernie Casey is 78. Singer Nancy Sinatra is 77. Singer Chuck Negron is 75. Musician Boz Scaggs is 73. Author Sara Paretsky is 70. Actress Sonia Braga is 67. Actress Kathy Baker is 67. Country musician Tony Rice is 66. Rock singer Bonnie Tyler is 66. Actor Griffin Dunne is 62. ``Dilbert’’ creator Scott Adams is 60. Actor-director Keenen Ivory Wayans is 59. Singer Mick Hucknall (Simply Red) is 57. Musician Nick Rhodes (Duran Duran) is 55. Rhythm-and-blues singer Doris Pearson (Five Star) is 51. Actress Julianna Margulies is 50. Actor Dan Futterman is 50. Actor David Sutcliffe is 48. Actor Kent Faulcon is 47. Rhythm-and-blues singer Nicci Gilbert is 47. Actress Kelli Williams is 47. Former U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., is 47. Actor Mark Feuerstein is 46. Contemporary Christian musician Mike Scheuchzer (MercyMe) is 42. Actor Eion Bailey is 41. Tennis player Lindsay Davenport is 41. Rapper Kanye (KAHN’-yay) West is 40. TV personality/actress Maria Menounos is 39. Country singer/songwriter Sturgill Simpson is 39. Blues-rock musician Derek Trucks (The Derek Trucks Band) is 38. Rock singer Alex Band (The Calling) is 36. Folk-bluegrass singer-musician Sara Watkins (Nickel Creek) is 36. Tennis player Kim Clijsters is 34. Actress Torrey DeVitto is 33.

Thought for Today: ``When we begin to take our failures non-seriously, it means we are ceasing to be afraid of them.’’ _ Katherine Mansfield, New Zealander author (1888-1923).

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


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Search For Less Invasive Brain Surgery Leads To The Eye, Experts Believe The Grave Of Cervantes Has Been Found, Three Billion Mile Journey: NASA Craft Is Approaching Pluto

Nine Bad Habits To Avoid In Your 2015 Work Life, Will Clue Found At The British Museum Lead To Lost Colony?, X-ray Used To Decipher Scrolls Found At Herculaneum

The Imitation Game: How Alan Turing (who?) Won WW II, Healing Center Utilizes Native Practices To Positive Effect, Policeman Reunites With Baby He Rescued In 1963

This Week In The Civil War: Confederacy Suffers In Winter, Ten Best Movies Of 2014

Cat Sold In Bed Is Home Again, Safe, This Week In The Civil War, Weirdness Everywhere — Thank Goodness — In 2014, Old-School Booksellers Find A Niche In The Digital Age, Christmas Tree Science: How To Limit Needles Dropping

Town’s Charlie Brown Christmas Tree ‘Has Its Own Voice Now’, Letters To Santa Claus Are A Top Priority For His Elves, The Film Behind The Sony Hack: The Interview Should Be Seen, This Week In The Civil War: Savannah & Fort Fisher, NC

How Old Do You Feel? The Answer May Predict Lifespan, Research Reveals Tensions At Gone With The Wind Première

A Reading Brain Uses Same Area As If the Action Is Reality, Legendary Or Obscure, ‘Doctor Film’ Wants To Save Them All

This Week In The Civil War: Fighting In Nashville, Tennessee, Many Families Researching Their Ancestors Find Big Surprises

Former Convict Returns To Art And Finds A New Life, SC Engineer Bitten By A Rare Bug: Making Legal Moonshine

NC TV & Film Exhibit Features Industry That May Be Dead, This Week In The Civil War: November 23 & 30

Former WASP Ignored Insults & Served As Pilot In World War II, This Week In The Civil War: November 2, 9 & 16, 1864

Doggy Cooking Network Gives Owners Safe Choices For Pets, UN Climate Report: Change Is Here, Humans Caused It

At Age 14, Helen The Blind Bison Has Lots Of Fans & Gifts, 3-D Images Of Civil War Scenes Offer Tourists Rare, Fresh View

Smithsonian’s Fossil Hall Taken Down For Full Restoration, This Week In The Civil War

Man Dreams Of Year-Round Tourism For Hatteras Village, Gossip-Loving Confederate Wrote His Diary In Code

This Week In The Civil War: Judge For Dred Scott Dies, Historic Register Adds 1950’s Savannah Enclave To Its List

This Week In The Civil War, Texas Scientists Commit To Saving Obscure Salamander

This Week In The Civil War For Weeks Of September 21 & 28, Sticking Pork Up A Kid’s Nose Stops Bleeding: Ig Noble Awards

Museum Marks 100-Year Loss Of Passenger Pigeon - Why?

This Week In The Civil War: August 31 Through September 14, Canada Locates One Of Two Lost Explorer Ships From 1840s

Woman Seeks To Honor The Dead At Lost Native Graveyard

Eternal Butterfly Program Takes Shame & Stress Out Of Death, Formerly Homeless, NC Woman Lives To Help Others, UN Panel Finds Global Warming Likely Irreversible

How Do Kids Learn Math?  The Answer Is So Simple..., Kai The Shelter Dog Is Now Top Dog At SA Fire Department, This Week In The Civil War: Ft. Sumter Reduced To Rubble

Do Dogs Feel Jealousy Or Shame? Read & Decide, This Week In The Civil War: The Hunley & Fort Sumter

This Week In The Civil War: Sherman Advances, West Virginia Native Answers “What Is It To Be Appalachian?”, Artist Who Created Ghostbusters Logo Assigns ‘The Bird’, Man With ‘Disabilities’ Founds Comfortable With Myself To Encourage Everyone

Small Is Sometimes Better In The Vegetable World, Last Of Crew That Dropped The First Atomic Bomb Dies In GA

Coke® Is Restoring Ad Murals All Across Appalachia, This Week In The Civil War: July 20 & July 27, Author Of Forrest Gump Reflects On Its Influence & Appeal

Scientists Use CSI-Type Tools To Track Alaska’s Wolves, Casual Childhood Sale Of Star Wars Stuff Leads To Big Business

This Week In The Civil War: Life & Death In Petersburg, VA, MIT Developing ‘Finger Reader’ To Help Visually Impaired, 20 Million Year Old Fossils Revealed At Dam Site

This Week In The Civil War: The Battle For Washington, DC,PBS To Air Dick Cavett Special On Watergate August 8, 9 PM, Seniors (or almost anyone) Can Increase Strength With Parkour, NC’s NAACP Seeks To Extend Extend Eugenic’s Deadline

This Week In The Civil War For June 22 And June 29, Monday, June 30, Is Deadline For NC Eugenics Victims To File, Great White Shark Population Is Surging Along East Coast, Shipwreck Hunter ‘99.9% Sure’ 17th Century Ship Found

Fulfilling Will’s Stipulations Is Bugging The Smithsonian, In The Rat Race In NYC, The Rats Appear To Be Winning, Toad Detour In Philly Helps Thousands Of Toadlets Live, Chubby Checker Asks For Hall Of Fame Induction ASAP!

Tests Confirm Donated Art Is Rembrandt Self-Portrait, Healthy Seniors In Study Seeking A Way To Block Alzheimer’s, NC’s 13th Amendment On Tour To Celebrate Juneteenth

Scientists Say Creating Embryo From Three People May Be OK, This Week In The Civil War, Staging Of The Wizard Of Oz Gives Inmates Hope & Purpose, Backyard Chickens: A Green Investment In Sourcing Food

This Week In The Civil War: Weeks of May 25 & June 1, Options For Honoring Beloved Pets When They Cross Over, Surprising DNA Test Links Kiwi To Giant Bird, 1000 Years Gone, Music Therapy Opens Windows Of Communication For Many, Woman Prowls Graveyards In Search Of Mysteries & Fun

Chicks With Picks: Climbers Find Power & Peace On The Ice, Robert E. Lee’s Former Land Is Now Arlington Nat’l Cemetery

Man Gently Works To Reverse Die-Off Of Honey Bees, Mad Men Style Drinking Cars Closing Down On Metro North, Oregon’s Gray Wolf, OR-7, May Have Found A Sweetie

Two Weeks In The Civil War: Overland Campaign & Sherman, Archaeologist Claims He’s Found King David’s Citadel, Blood Of Young Mice Helped Older Mice - Are We Next?!

Bees Are Disappearing, But Gardeners Can Help, Freed After 24 Years In Prison, Man Knows ‘God Has A Plan’, Yeah, It’s True. The Dude Has Had His Own Festival For Years

This Week In The Civil War: Fighting in Arkansas, Most Americans Still Question The Big Bang Theory, ‘What Would Abbie Think?’ Radical’s Presence Felt Today

This Week In The Civil War: Confederates Take Plymouth, Study Reveals Snacks May Help Avoid Marital Arguments, It’s Probably Just A Matter Of Time: 3D-Printed Heart

Descendants Of Civil War Battle Of New Market Sought By VMI, This Week In The Civil War: Raid On Fort Pillow, TN, 1964 World’s Fair Site Will Cost Millions To Restore

This Week In The Civil War: The Red River Campaign, 11 Ancient Burial Boxes Seized From Thieves, Music Program Puts Alzheimer’s Patients Back In Tune For A Bit

Noah, Opening Friday, Swirls Into A Strong Faith Market, Spring Time Is Puppy Time! How To Puppy-ize Your Life, This Week In The Civil War, Historically Vital Photos Of SC Slave Descendants New Home

Ethyl The Grizzly Loves Travel And Apple Orchards

The Grand Budapest Hotel: Wes Anderson’s Latest Is A Hit, This Week In The Civil War: Slaves Freed In Louisiana, Peerless Card Shark & Magician Richard Turner Is Totally Blind, The Debate Continues On Safety & Impact, But Vaping Is Gaining Acceptance & Growing

This Week In The Civil War: U.S. Grant Takes Charge, The Hard Part Is Digging The Hole: Backyard Pond Tips

Researchers Find Mexico’s Endangered ‘Water Monster’, This Week In The Civil War: Confederate Submarine, Bumblebees Are Getting Stung By Honeybee Sickness, New Exhibit Features Telegram From Elvis To His Parents

Hasty Dig At Camp Asylum, SC: The Developer’s Coming!, Backyard Bird Counters Reveal Snowy Owl Migration, Surgeon Who Invented Heimlich Maneuver: Remember It!

Saving The World’s Great Art: The Real Monuments Men, This Week In The Civil War: Sherman In Mississippi, Folkies Recall Opening For The Beatles At Carnegie Hall In ‘64

Hoffman’s Relapse & Death Is A Tragic, Common Outcome, This Week In The Civil War: Fighting At Morton’s Ford, VA, ‘Jar Nut’s’ Collection Of Bottles Is On Display In Spencer, NC

Monuments Men: 1,000 Years Of Culture Saved From Nazis, This Week In The Civil War: The Union Campaign, Film & Museum Reveal More Realistic View Of Bonnie & Clyde, IRS Is Working To Save Tax Payers Money Through EITC

2013 Was 4th Hottest Year On Record, Says NOAA, This Week in The Civil War, for week of Sunday, Jan. 26, Germans’ Longing For American West Births Documentary Play, What Do Fish Poo, Fresh Berries & School Kids Have In Common?

Making Of Lone Survivor Challenging & Controversial, This Week In The Civil War: Fighting In Tennessee, Archaeologist Seeks WWII DNA From Pacific Graveyards, Handyman Program’s ‘Angels’ Help Keep Seniors At Home

This Week In The Civil War, Originals Of The Star-Spangled Banner & Flag To Be Displayed, Our Universe At Its Infancy: Images From Hubble Telescope, 100 Years Later, The British Still Debate WWI’s Legacy

Music Therapy Organization Helps Vets Cope With PTSD, This Week In The Civil War: Winter Furloughs, Rare 1886 Michigan Lighthouse For Sale, Concern For Elves Prompts Iceland To Halt Roadway

This Week In The Civil War, New Survey Reveals US Dads Very Involved In Child Rearing, Dolphin Center Offers Course In Marine Mammal Care

Papers Stolen During Civil War Going Home To Virginia, New Vero Beach Dig: Ice Age Humans In North American?

This Week In The Civil War: Lincoln’s Restoration Plan, Oldest DNA By 100,000 Years Throws Science Into A New Era, Bird Lovers Seek Respect For Sweet Birds: Iowa Blue Chickens

Police Still Seeking Clues To TV Star’s 1957 Murder, Scrawny Stray Cat Becomes Media Star: Pete The Cat

Researchers Seek To Teach Computer Common Sense, This Week In The Civil War: Fighting In Tennessee, New Trend For Vets Helps Pets & Owners: Euthanasia At Home, Florida Archaeologists Carefully Ponder & Paw Mystery Site

President Kennedy Is Best Remembered In His Own Words, This Week In The Civil War: The Battle Above The Clouds, German Who Held Nazi-Era Art Trove Wants Collection Back, Fifty Years Ago, A Young Boy Sought To Comfort JFK’s Bugler

This Week In The Civil War: The Gettysburg Address, NC Student, A ‘Modern Hippie,’ Treasures His 1977 VW Bus, 1869 Account Of Yellowstone Was Disbelieved, Nearly Lost, Amazing Story Of 17th Century Gem & Its Princess Savior, BBB: Tips For Donating To Typhoon Haiyan Relief

2013 Meteor Crash In Russia Is More Likely Than Realized, This Week In The Civil War

This Week In The Civil War: Confederates’ Knoxville Move, Was The Exorcist A True Story? The Answer Remains Elusive, OK, Weather Nerds! Here’re Some Weird Sandy Facts, LA’s La Brea Tar Pits Mark 100 Years Of Excavations

Inspired By Hugo’s Wrath, SC Building Arts College Thrives, This Week In The Civil War, Evidence Found Of Yeti: Oxford’s DNA Analysis Irrefutable

Remembering The Civil War, Graves Spanning Decades Of Tragedy Featured On Hike, NC Twins Meet Biological Mother On Their 20th Birthday

In Debate Over Redskins’ Name Whose Opinion Matters Most?, ‘Appearance Isn’t Everything’ & Model Finds Attention ‘Creepy’

Texas Historical Commission Look For Old Socorro Mission, At 86, Man Continues Career As Mason: ‘I love to do it’

Burger King Seeks To Make Fries Less ‘Painful’, Pirate Ship Which Sank In 1717 Yields Valuable, Rare Booty, Miss Piggy Sets Up House With Kermit & Fozzie At Smithsonian

Beep Baseball Helps Blind Players Gain Confidence

Woman Loses 160 lb. In Two Years, Without Suffering, US Wind Farms Responsible For Dozens Of Raptor Deaths

Detroit Asserts Driverless Cars Are Only Eight Years Away, Beloved Irish Poet’s Final Words: “Don’t Be Afraid.”

Report Highlights Importance Of Increasing Fruit And Vegetable Access In North Carolina, Area Of Brain Where ‘Normal’ Memory Loss Occurs Is Found

Life After TV’s Smash Still Busy For Its Songwriters, Free Dogwood Trees For Joining Arbor Day Foundation, August, Back To School Sleep Habits: Tips For Getting Kids In Gear!

NOAA Features Live Ocean‘TV’ Through August 16, Amazing Mayan Frieze Is Found In Guatemala, New Film The Butler Bridges Decades Of Struggle For Blacks

Elvis Week Honored With Release Of Elvis At Stax, Agencies Now Track The Biggest Fish: Whale Sharks, Suburb Seeks To Reduce Deer Population With Birth Control

Tick-Killing Robot May Change The World - And Your Backyard, Research On Monogamy In Animals Yields Varied Results, Back To School Overview Of Cool Stuff For Kids!

Retired Professor Sweeps Village Streets For The Good Of All, Particle Bs Sighting Confirms Clue To Universe’s Origin, Native Artist Seeks To Redefine What It Is To Be An Indian

Chance Meeting At Auschwitz Leads To Understanding, High Point Man Recalls Days On Lone Ranger Radio Show, Monks’ Sand Mandala Tour Spreads Cultural Tolerance

Solar Powered Plane Finishes Historical Journey In NYC, Raising Butterflies Is Spiritual Medicine For SC Man, More People Are Donating Bodies To Science

Teaching Each Other How To Live, Inmates & Dogs Reform, Easy July 4th Dessert! Raspberry Coconut Pie, Freshly Made Lemonade With Fresh Berry Ice Cubes, Utah Man Submits Bigfoot Skull Fossil To Science For Exam

NC WW II Veteran’s Family Receives His Bible, Missing Nearly 70 Years In Europe, Greensboro Science Center Works 24/7 To Save Little Duke

Formerly Obese Man Will Cycle To The South Pole, Site Of Native American Chiefs In Virginia Is Now Protected, Infant Left In Phone Booth Grows Up & Seeks Birth Family, Yummy Hobby! Mushrooms In A Grow-Your-Own Kit

Search For First Web Page Leads To North Carolina, Myspace Is Reinvented (by Justin Timberlake) As A Home For Musicians, Artists & Writers, Keep It Down! New Products Help Soften Noise Sensitivity

Staying At Historic Inns Requires Some Homework - Do It!, Retired From ‘Real Jobs,’ People Embrace New Lives As Artists

Modern Home Classics: Noguchi’s Light Sculptures, Facial Recognition Technology To Stop Crime...Invade Privacy?

At 100, ACS Has Made Huge Strides In Reducing Cancer, Authors Seek To Align Horses With Owners’ Personalities, Honeybees Trained In Croatia To Find Land Mines

Dan Brown’s Very Latest, Inferno, Is An Engrossing Read, Man Hits The Road On Harley To Collect WWII Vets’ Stories, Fitzgerald’s Obscure Grave Garnering More Visitors Now

Sundance Takes A Look At Animal Moms On Mother’s Day, It’s All The Rage: Moms & Dads Taking ‘Stroller Hikes’

Britain’s Pinewood Studios Opens Its Branch In Atlanta, Fido Swallowed A Sock? That’ll Be Expensive And Maybe Fatal, Replica Of 8th Century Buddhist Caves Now On Exhibit

Planets With Life, “Goldilocks Planets,” Are Everywhere

A Place For Artists & Poets, Marked By A Big, Big Head, Woman Gets Book & Movie Deal After Self-Publishing On Amazon

Are You A Lilly Girl? It’s Hard To Resist The Sunny Lilly Lifestyle, NYC Pay Phone Project Features Neighborhoods’ Past

Everything You Need To Know About Backyard Chickens, History Buffs Gather To Mark 80th Anniversary Of Air Disaster, Hurricane Uncovers Sadness Of Unclaimed Patients’ Remains

Love Hummingbirds? Tips For Attracting These Tiny Miracles, Haiti Paints A Slum And Honors Artist Prefete Duffaut

PA Exhibit Features Local Reading Railroad Artifacts, Rite Of Spring Gives Right Of Way To Jersey Salamanders, Restoration Of Last Wooden Whaler Nears Completion

Stonehenge A emetery?, What’s A Rogue Taxidermist?“Cat” Grey Is, For Example

Community Helps Excavate Oldest Street In The US, For Fun & As Collectibles, Retro-Style Toys Remain Popular

Email, Text, Instant Message: Does Lack Of Response Bug You?

Re-enactors Skill At Acting Out History Has Dual Purpose, Team Retraces Shackleton’s Amazing 1916 Rescue, Virginia Volunteers Offer Chocolate & Hugs

Helping Kids & Adults Heal From Trauma: There’s No Clear Path, Cat Stars Of The Internet: How Did This Happen?

Shoah Foundation Produces Holograms Of Nazi Survivors, Museum Mounts Exhibit Of Ice Age Masterpieces, Family Restores Rare Airplane After ‘Coyote Chase’ Crash


 

 

 

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