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Mashpee Court Reports - October 15-19, 2018 - CapeNews.net
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Samantha A. Raftery, 21, Captain Eldredge Way, East Falmouth; operating under the influence of liquor, negligent operation of a motor vehicle, marked lanes violation on August 11 in Mashpee; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of liquor, admission to sufficient facts but continued without a finding until October 16, 2019, ordered to attend a 24D program with a 45-day loss of license; negligent operation of a motor vehicle, dismissed upon request of the commonwealth; marked lanes violation, not responsible.
Cory B. Santos, 27, Old Jail Lane, Barnstable; operating under the influence of liquor, negligent operation of a motor vehicle, marked lanes violation, possession of an open container of alcohol in a motor vehicle, speeding, possession of a Class B drug on March 17 in Mashpee; operating under the influence of liquor, admission to sufficient facts but continued without a finding until October 16, 2019, ordered to attend a 24D program with a 45-day loss of license; negligent operation of a motor vehicle, dismissed upon request of the commonwealth; marked lanes violation, not responsible; possession of an open container of alcohol in a motor vehicle, not responsible; speeding, not responsible; possession of a Class B drug, dismissed upon request of the commonwealth.
Samuel J. Mills, 35, Sidewinder Road, East Falmouth; possession of a Class B drug, possession of a Class A drug on October 14, 2017, in Mashpee; possession of a Class B drug, guilty plea, sentenced to 90 days in the Barnstable County Correctional Facility, sentence suspended, placed on probation until October 17, 2018; possession of a Class A drug, dismissed upon request of the commonwealth.
Caitlin M. Butchard, 22, Woodridge Road, East Sandwich; operating under the influence of liquor, negligent operation of a motor vehicle, marked lanes violation on May 7 in Mashpee; operating under the influence of liquor, admission to sufficient facts, continued without a finding until October 18, 2019, placed on probation until that time, loss of license until December 1, ordered to attend a 24D program, ordered to pay $600 in court fees and fines; negligent operation of a motor vehicle, admission to sufficient facts, continued without a finding until October 18, 2019, placed on probation until that time; marked lanes violation, not responsible.
Kenneth B. Roche, 22, Wilann Road, Mashpee; operating under the influence of drugs, negligent operation of a motor vehicle, marked lanes violation on September 20 in Sandwich; operating under the influence of drugs, dismissed upon request of the commonwealth; negligent operation, admission to sufficient facts, continued without a finding until October 15, 2019, ordered to pay $250 head injury assessment and $50 witness assessment, ordered to pay $65 per month probation supervision fee; marked lanes violation, not responsible.
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Top hotel pools in the Phoenix area - AZFamily
During the summer, the snowbirds are long gone and for the locals, the heat is around 110 degrees. While the Phoenix area is known as the Valley of the Sun, it could also be known as the Valley of Hotels. There are dozens of hotels in the Valley and all of them have pools. But for some, the pool experience is on a whole different level. The hotels sometimes include their own water park on the property along with huge pools. Many of the top pools are for guests only, a few offer day passes for non-guests.
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[Mobile app users: Click/tap here to see picture of Clarendon Hotel pool]
401 W. Clarendon Ave, Phoenix, AZ
Clarendon Hotel is a swanky hotel that offers both luxury of a four-star hotel and a throwback feel. Its pool, called The Oasis, is a work of art, with a 20-foot-tall glass water wall and a Sicis Italian Mural. Not only is it easy on the eyes but it’s state of the art. The pool features underwater speakers and is illuminated by underwater stars. The hot tub also holds 50 people. There are six outdoor cabanas and VIP indoor cabanas with 47-inch flat screens. It’s open from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily. The Clarendon Hotel has the cheapest day passes. For non-guests, it’s $10 per person Monday through Thursday and $25 per person during the weekend.
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WET at W Scottsdale
7277 E Camelback Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85251
Anytime you want to swim, you can head over to the W Scottsdale’s WET pool deck. It’s on the second floor of the posh hotel and is open 24/7. The pool features underwater lighting and music and the water is heated or cooled depending on the weather. While the pool deck is a prime spot for a little R&R, it’s also the happening spot for pool parties during the summer.
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Arizona Grand Resort
8000 Arizona Grand Pkwy, Phoenix, AZ 85044
The Arizona Grand Resort is massive and so is its pool. In fact, it has a 7-acre water park that no one else has. The Oasis (popular name for pools) Water Park includes a wave pool, an eight-story tower with three water slides and a lazy river. There’s also a 25-person hot tub. If you’re in the mood to do laps, there’s a pool to do that. The major downside is that you must be a guest at the hotel and they don’t offer day passes. It’s open from 10:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.
[Mobile app users: Click/tap here to see picture of Arizona Biltmore pool]
Arizona Biltmore, A Waldorf Astoria Resort
2400 E Missouri Ave (at Biltmore Estates Dr), Phoenix, AZ
Arizona Biltmore has been called the “Jewel of the Desert” and its pools live up to the name. The Paradise Pool is three pools in one that features a 92-foot water slide, a swim-up bar and poolside games and cabanas. The Catalina Pool has hosted diving competitions, fashion shows and social events. It was also a favorite spot for the late Marilyn Monroe. All eight of these pools are open 24/7.
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Hyatt Regency Scottsdale Resort at Gainey Ranch
7500 E Doubletree Ranch Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85258
The hotel in Scottsdale oozes luxury and packs a powerful punch to keep its guests cool with 2.5 acres of water fun. There are 10 swimming pools with 20 fountains and 45 waterfalls of different sizes. There’s also a sand beach and a three-story, high-speed water slide. Two of the pools are for only adults. While there’s no lazy river, guests can go for a gondola boat ride if they’d rather stay dry. Poolside movies and games are also part of the fun. The pools are open from 6 a.m. to 11 p.m. every day. Day passes are $45 for adults and $30 for kids through Resortpass.com .
[Mobile app users: Click/tap here to see picture of JW...Source: www.azfamily.com
Museum volunteers descend on aviation museum for a tour - DVIDS (press release)
The Military Aviation Museum in Virginia Beach, Virginia is home to one of the largest private collections of vintage aircraft. The museum is situated in the Pungo area of the City, which is known for its yearly strawberry festival and sprawling acres of rich agricultural fields. Visitors to the museum are able to get an up-close look at aircraft from the pre-WWI era through WWII; there’s even a themed Dinosaur exhibit in the front of the museum which draws visitors in to get an up-close look at prehistoric creatures. A grass runway adjacent to their main hangar spans nearly 5,000 feet, and thrills visitors who venture from near and far during flying demonstrations in the summer months. During a recent visit, the museum accommodated nearly 25 volunteers and staff members from the Hampton Roads Naval Museum, who were treated to a guided tour through aviation history.Source: www.dvidshub.net
The tour was led by volunteer Bill Murray. Murray, who previously served in the US Navy as a Seabee during the Vietnam War, aptly touts the numerous aircraft on display at the museum; and often boasts that the majority of them are airworthy as evidenced by the drip pans beneath many of the aircraft to catch droplets of oil. Murray also volunteers his time with the Hampton Roads Naval Museum; and is aptly at home interpreting Naval history and aviation history. The tour was coordinated by Darcy Sink, the Volunteer Coordinator with the Hampton Roads Naval Museum. During this particular tour, nearly all of the Naval Museum’s volunteer corps participated for the guided walk through history.
The tour started in the WWI hangar, which was filled with vintage bi-planes. Murray pointed out the advances in wing design and propeller efficiency, and also pointed out the roles of aircraft used for surveillance. Afterwards, Murray led the group to the museum’s Goxhill Tower. He pointed out that the tower was shipped, brick by brick, from the former Royal Air Force Station Goxhill, in Linconshire, England. The architecture of the tower was typical of a WWII era watch office; and droves of them were constructed in airfields across England. According to the Military Aviation Museum:
“The Museum’s Control Tower is not a reproduction. It is in fact the very Watch Office built for RAF Station Goxhill in Linconshire, England. RAF Goxhill opened in June of 1941, and it was the very first British base turned over to the American air forces one year later, becoming USAAF Station F-345 Goxhill. As hundreds of those bases and towers are now being reclaimed by nature, this one is the only authentic tower of its type in the United States.”
Murray pointed out the authentic windows, and furniture and equipment that adorned the tower. The group ventured through a domed hangar, which featured aircraft utilized by the German Luftwaffe during WWII. Many of the aircraft featured period specific markings.
Afterwards, the group ventured through the main hanger of the museum. There, the group toured the Navy hangar. An iconic Catalina PBY-5A Flying Boat commanded the lion’s share of space in the hangar. Murray pointed out that the PBY was previously involved in narcotics transport after WWII, and was seized by authorities. It was eventually purchased by the museum and meticulously restored to flying condition. According to the Military Aviation Museum:
“The Catalina was an American Flying boat of 1930’s design that was one of the most widely used, multi-role designs of the war. It served in military branches as an observation, night attack, maritime patrol, bomber, air-sea rescue, and anti-submarine aircraft. The Catalina’s outstanding range and endurance made her the key element in the destruction of the German battleship Bismarck and the Japanese fleet at the Battle of Midway, where a Catalina also rescued the sole survivor of Torpedo Squadron Eight, Ensign George Gay.”
The group stopped in front of another...