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Thank you to the hundreds of readers who sent in their photos. Your work takes us to places we might not otherwise see. Opening our eyes to other places and faces is the cornerstone of our work, and we thank you for it. My name is Catharine Hamm, the Travel editor for The Los Angeles Times, and I am happy to share work that compels us to climb out of our easy chair, literally and figuratively. Christopher Reynolds, Times Travel staffer, shared an email with me that drives that point home. Reynolds takes on the task of writing the captions for these photos, crossing the t’s and dotting the i’s, so to speak, and Matthew Ebiner of Covina, who submitted the Namibia photo below, responded to him with this anecdote: “I communicated with you back around 1995 when you had written an article about Bolivia in the L.A. Times Travel section ,” Ebiner wrote. “The article had your photo of the witches’ market in La Paz, Bolivia. I clipped the article since I was planning a trip to Bolivia for the summer of 1996.
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One official told the Reuters news agency the number who drowned could be more than 200. Rescue efforts have been halted until dawn on Friday. The MV Nyerere ferry overturned near the shore between the islands of Ukora and Bugolora. It is thought the overloaded vessel toppled over when crowds on board moved to one side as it docked. Officials have said the ferry was carrying more than 400 passengers. About 100 people were rescued while 32 are said to be in a critical condition. Exact figures, though, are yet to be confirmed – Reuters said the person who dispensed tickets for the journey also died, with the machine recording the data lost. “We pray to God to give us hope in such an accident,” Regional Commissioner Adam Malima told reporters. “We pray to God to give us hope that there has not been a high death toll.” Locals joined with emergency teams in rescue efforts on Thursday afternoon.
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Fundraiser for bogus Victorville funeral results in arrests Victorville police say the boy in the photograph used to solicit donations along U.S. Highway 395 and Palmdale Road is quite alive. (Victorville Police Department) A man and two teens were arrested this week in Victorville after authorities suspected them of duping people into donating money for the funeral of a young boy who wasn’t dead. Victorville police say Richard Navarrete, 20, and two 14-year-old boys used poster board signs with handwritten messages to solicit donations along the 395 Freeway and Palmdale Road. Law enforcement launched an investigation Monday after two deputies spotted the group on the street holding the signs. “RIP Johnny,” one poster read alongside a picture of a boy wearing camouflage pants and holding what appears to be a toy. Other messages included, “Thank you & God bless you!” and “Anything help’s!” Police say the group placed the donated money in plastic water jugs. It is not clear how much they collected. Deputies discovered that the boy pictured on the poster is alive and is the son of Navarrete’s friend, police said. Navarrete was booked at the High Desert Detention Center on suspicion of theft by false pretense.
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