• State Cross Country Roundup

    first_imgOctober 23, 2019 /Sports News – Local State Cross Country Roundup Tags: state cross country Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailSALT LAKE CITY-Wednesday, all Utah High School Activities Association schools and classifications conducted their state cross country championships at Sugarhouse Park. This included various Mid-Utah Radio Sports Network schools and athletes who competed against the best in their respective classifications.3-A Boys12:30 pmThe Carbon Dinos won their first boys cross country title in state history, netting a score of 57. Richfield placed second, with a score of 90. North Sanpete finished seventh with a score of 153. Juab placed eighth, with a score of 180 and Manti finished 10th with a score of 212.5.Grantsville senior Porter Whitworth (15:43.70) took the individual state title. Richfield star senior Hayden Harward (16:13.70) placed fifth overall. Dason Day of Juab (16:36.40) placed 11th and Matt Hindes of North Sanpete (16:45.10) finished 13th.Delta’s John McLaws (16:55.20) placed 16th and North Sanpete’s Gage Cox (17:05.00) finished 18th.Richfield’s Nick Woolsey (17:05.30) finished 19th, with his teammate, Cannon Anderson (17:09.30) finishing 21st.Dallin Taylor of Juab (17:21.70) placed 25th and Richfied’s Tyler Johnson (17:27.50) finished 29th.North Sanpete’s Orange Peel (17:32.60) placed 32nd and Richfield’s Richard Crane (17:33.70) finished 33rd.Sam Cox of Manti (17:42.20) finished 36th while Tyler Saunders of Richfield (17:48.30) placed 37th.Tyler Taggart (18:01.70) and Hunter Powell (18:02.80) of Manti finished 43rd and 44th respectively, with Mason Solt of Richfield (18:02.80) tying Powell for 44th.Tyler Dinkel of Juab (18:09.30) placed 49th overall with North Sanpete’s Cayler Cook (18:09.90) finishing 50th overall.Talmage Day of Juab (18:23.80) placed 57th while Manti’s Kaystan K. Larsen (18:27.90) and Ben Johnson (18:29.00) finishing 58th and 59th respectively.Jared Strait of North Sanpete (18:42.10) placed 62nd and Juab’s Jared Braden (18:43.70) finished 63rd.Levi Bowles of North Sanpete (18:44.40) finished 64th and Trevor Steck of Manti (18:44.70) placed 65th.Juab’s Joseph Petersen (18:46.00) finished 67th and Morgan Bowles (18:52.20) placed 70th for North Sanpete.Finally, Trevor Taggart of Manti (18:55.30) placed 72nd and Juab’s Thomas Covington (19:10.70) finished 77th.2-A Boys12:00 pmThe Rowland Hall-St. Mark’s Winged Lions won their third all-time state title (2010, 2013, 2019) by posting a score of 49. Millard placed second with a score of 52. Kanab placed fifth with a score of 114.Rowland Hall junior Carson Burian (15:51.70) won the individual state title. Wasatch Academy’s Christopher Korir (15:55.30) placed second while Nathan Bowman of Kanab (16:44.30) finished fourth.Shade Woodard of Millard (17:19.80) placed seventh and his teammate, Michael Ralphs (17:25.80) finished ninth.Jason Cardon of Beaver (17:30.70) finished 10th while Millard’s Camden Moat (17:38.00) and Morris Maxfield (17:43.20) placed 13th and 14th respectively.Clay Shakespear of Kanab (17:45.70) finished 16th, with North Sevier’s Kelby Bosh (17:49.60) finishing 17th.Marcor Maxfield of Millard (17:50.30) finished 18th and Kanab’s Jake Church (18:08.30) placed 20th.Keaton Hallows (18:26.50) of North Sevier finished 27th. Nathan Despain of Millard (18:36.60) finished 31st with Owen Josse (18:51.40) of Millard placing 36th.Justin Reidhead of Kanab (19:24.50) placed 43rd and his teammate, Zalan Foldes (20:05.50) finished 53rd.Wasatch Academy’s Ben Sparks (20:49.40) placed 65th and Kanab’s Daxton Jones (20:52.50) finished 66th.Jackson Clark of Kanab (21:11.20) placed 70th to round out the standings for Mid-Utah Radio Sports Network athletes in this event.1-A Boys11:30 amFor the first time in school history, the Wayne Badgers took a state title. The Badgers netted a score of 33. Panguitch placed second with a score of 53. Piute placed third, netting a score of 56. Valley placed fifth with a score of 91. Bryce Valley finished sixth with a score of 106 and Milford placed seventh with a score of 114.Panguitch senior Luke Reeder (17:16.80) placed first. Wayne’s Miles Guerrero (17:21.20) placed second with Panguitch’s Porter Schoppe (17:31.60) finishing third. Reed Edwards of Wayne (18:00.80) finished sixth. Piute’s Oakley Sylvester (18:12.10) placed seventh with Brock Syrett of Bryce Valley (18:13.40) finishing eighth.Ruger Reeve of Valley (18:21.40) finished ninth and Milford’s Kydon Davis (18:29.80) finished 11th. Wayne’s Jace Edwards (18:30.50) and Riley Edwards (18:32.80) placed 12th and 13th respectively.Piute’s Jaden Westwood (18:46.90) and Kelby Jessen (18:51.80) finished 14th and 15th respectively. Valley’s Tyler Bonham (18:59.90) placed 18th with Piute’s Daxon Morrill (19:03.50) finishing 20th.Jacolby Bridges of Panguitch (19:11.30) finished 23rd and Koleman MacInnis of Valley (19:18.90) placed 25th.Panguitch’s Theron Evans (19:19.90) and Cairo Houston (19:27.00) finished 26th and 27th.Piute’s Jesse James (19:35.10) placed 28th with Bryce Valley’s Dallen Platt (19:37.50) finishing 29th.Panguitch’s Thomas Marshall (19:38.10) placed 30th and Bryce Valley’s John Ahlstrom (19:41.90) placed 31st.Nate Kunze of Wayne (19:42.20) finished 32nd with Piute’s Titan King (19:45.20) placing 33rd. Panguitch’s Dylan Sawyer (19:45.40) placed 34th and Manny Rascon of Wayne (19:50.10) finished 35th.Kyle Morgan of Piute (19:52.70) finished 37th and Bryce Valley’s Ronnie Nez (19:53.20) placed 38th.Layton Spencer of Valley (20:00.10) finished 39th while Wayne’s Brandon Diaz (20:34.30) finished 45th.Valley’s Max Lee (20:35.00) placed 46th and Milford’s Andrew Swanson (20:45.00) placed 49th.Brayden Fisher of Milford (21:17.80) finished 54th with Bryce Valley’s Ethan Platt (21:45.20) placing 63rd.Milford’s Talma Harding (22:08.70) placed 73rd and Treyson Roberts of Bryce Valley (22:20.60) finished 75th.John Rangel of Milford placed 80th (22:40.20) and Chase Beesley of Bryce Valley (23:10.90) finished 81st.Valley’s Alex Osterhout (23:33.50) placed 84th and Michael Larmore of Valley (25:09.20) finished 90th.Milford’s Kevin Hernandez (25:15.50) finished 91st and Ben Peterson of Escalante (28:17.80) placed 96th.3-A Girls11:00 amThe Morgan Trojans won their second all-time state title and also went back-to-back with the crown, posting a score of 37. North Sanpete placed third with a score of 95. Manti placed sixth with a score of 151 and Richfield finished seventh, netting a score of 173.Grand County junior Kylah Ricks (18:50.20) won the individual state title. North Sanpete’s Aubry Cook (20:20.90) placed second. Manti’s Fiel Woods placed third (20:21.10).Keltsy Fowles of Manti placed 11th (21:05.40) with Jamie Holt of Richfied (21:31.50) placing 18th. Tamsin Stewart of North Sanpete (21:33.90) finished 19th overall.Nora Foster of Richfield (21:46.80) placed 23rd and Rachael Jones of North Sanpete (21:56.30) finished 26th.Delta’s Kayli Baker (22:06.70) placed 27th and North Sanpete’s Madelyn Christensen (22:12.50) finished 28th.Juab’s Whitlee Rosquist (22:17.70) placed 29th and Tylee Henrie of North Sanpete (22:48.90) placed 37th.North Sanpete’s Josclyn Allen (22:52.40) placed 39th and Manti’s Ashlee Johnson (23:25.60) finished 48th.Richfield’s Melissa Crane (23:27.90) finished 50th with Aspen Workman of Richfield (23:47.40) placed 53rd.Savannah Withers of Manti (24:02.20) finished 55th while Richfield’s Carli Begay (24:17.20) and Karlee Thomas (24:17.30) placed 57th and 58th respectively.Bethany Christensen of Manti (24:22.40) placed 60th and Richfield’s McKenna Alger (24:55.90) finished 63rd.Finally, Manti’s April Christensen (25:12.80) and Isabella Knudsen (25:34.90) placed 64th and 67th.2-A Girls10:30 amThe Millard Eagles won their third all-time state title (2007, 2018 and 2019) and their second consecutive 2-A state championship with a score of 32. Beaver placed sixth with a score of 154. The individual state champion is North Summit junior Elizabeth Zwahlen (18:36.00).Millard’s Katy Kelly (18:44.80) placed third. Ashley Lagat of Wasatch Academy finished fourth overall (19:15.10).Audrey Camp of Millard finished fifth (19:43.70) and Wasatch Academy’s Purity Kattam placed seventh (20:09.60).Millard’s Ember Moat (20:50.30) and Kara Camp (21:12.90) finished ninth and 10th, respectively.Aimee Thurman of Millard finished 15th overall (21:44.60) and Hannah Koyle of Millard (22:12.20) placed 19th.Khari Cox of Millard (23:17.90) placed 29th with Cydnee Castagno of Kanab (23:39.90) finishing 32nd.Beaver’s Haylee Erickson (23:42.00) placed 33rd and her teammate, Chloe Hodges (24:22.90) finished 41st.Beaver’s Sariah Erickson (24:27.50) finished 43rd and Skylar Spainhower of North Sevier (24:45.30) placed 45th. Tyra Eyre (25:13.60) and Ashtyn Bowles (25:16.00) of Beaver placed 51st and 52nd respectively.Eryn Wayne of Kanab (25:28.60) finished 53rd and Brooklyn Crum of Beaver (26:17.80) placed 57th.Myanna Vasquez of Beaver placed 60th (27:28.00) overall.1-A Girls10:00 amThe Milford girls won their second all-time state title and second in three years by netting a score of 18. Panguitch finished second with a score of 23. Wayne was third, netting a score of 74. Bryce Valley placed fifth with a score of 90. Escalante placed 11th as the Moquis posted a score of 225.Panguitch’s Taylia Norris (19:17.40)is the individual state champion concluding her senior season of competition successfully.Milford’s Kinley Spaulding (19:35.50) placed second. Adelaide Englestead of Panguitch (19:54.60) placed third.Milford’s Akaydeh Livingston (20:55.30) and Taylor Alger (21:18.50) placed fourth and fifth.Their teammates, Aliza Woolsey (21:22.50) and Whytney Stoddard (21:50.10) finished seventh and eighth.Panguitch’s Lacey Marshall (22:08.60) and Mikayla Reeder (22:13.90) placed ninth and tenth.AnDee VanDyke of Wayne (22:22.30) finished 11th. Camri Fischer of Panguitch (22:26.20) placed 12th.Natalie Whipple of Wayne (22:49.80) placed 14th with Bryce Valley’s Shandi Syrett (22:58.40) finishing 15th.Wayne’s Felicity Williams (23:11.20) placed 16th and Joesi Rowley of Milford (23:20.00) finished 18th.Kristen Stewart of Bryce Valley (23:31.70) placed 19th and DebiJean Henrie of Panguitch (23:58.90) placed 22nd.Madisen Remund of Piute finished 26th (24:26.40) and Hallie Palmer of Panguitch (24:34.20) finished 27th.Amanda Chynoweth of Bryce Valley (24:40.10) finished 29th and Kezli Floyd of Bryce Valley (25:25.20) placed 31st.Wayne’s Shaleen Nelson finished 35th (26:08.50) and Piute’s Saige Remund (26:22.60) placed 38th.Milford’s Dixie Pierce (26:30.10) placed 40th. Allee VanDyke of Wayne finished 43rd (26:45.50) and Reagan Syrett of Bryce Valley (26:48.60) placed 45th.Saray White of Wayne (28:03.70) finished 51st. Escalante’s Briannon Woolsey (28:41.60) and Nadia Griffin (28:43.30) placed 53rd and 54th respectively. Bryce Valley’s Annie Mason (29:28.00) and Oakley Johnson (29:34.40) finished 58th and 59th respectively.Elena Peterson of Wayne (30:08.40) finished 60th. Finally, Escalante’s Ashley Young (34:17.70) and Hope Peterson (36:47.90) placed 71st and 73rd respectively. Brad Jameslast_img read more

  • Swamp Foxes Change Command aboard USS Harry S. Truman

    first_img View post tag: Navy Back to overview,Home naval-today Swamp Foxes Change Command aboard USS Harry S. Truman December 31, 2013 View post tag: Foxes USS HARRY S. TRUMANAmerican aircraft carrier USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) hosted a change of command ceremony of the “Swamp Foxes” of Helicopter Maritime Strike Squadron 74 on Dec. 21.Cmdr. Matt Boren, who previously served as HSM-74’s executive officer, took over as commanding officer, relieving Cmdr. Jim Miller, who has commanded HSM-74 since Sept. 29, 2012.“We’ve done great things tactically and professionally on this carrier. We won the Battle E award, among several other. We’re the only airborne anti-submarine warfare asset and we provide a lot of the recognized maritime picture for the strike group,”said Miller.Cmdr. Boren commented: “I’ve been with the squadron for the last 15 months, including all the workups. We’re halfway into deployment and I think everyone knows their battle rhythm and is comfortable with our day-to-day operations. We’re deployed to the Arabian Gulf and I couldn’t think of a better time to take command. I think the squadron is set up to have continued success.”[mappress]Naval Today Staff, December 31, 2013; Image: Wikimedia View post tag: USS View post tag: swamp View post tag: Harry View post tag: Defence View post tag: Defense View post tag: News by topic View post tag: Naval Authorities View post tag: Command View post tag: Aboard View post tag: Truman View post tag: change Swamp Foxes Change Command aboard USS Harry S. Truman Share this articlelast_img read more


    first_imgCAL RIPKEN BASEBALL — Sign up and join some of these Cal Ripken stars. Registration for Cal Ripken Baseball spring 2019 season is underway every Tuesday and Thursday night in October (until spots are filled) from 7 to 9 p.m. and on Saturdays by appointment. Ages start at 4 years old and go up to 12 years old. Register at 145 East 5th St. For information, call (201) 436-8787 or email Mike at [email protected]last_img

  • Seashore Line Stories & Memorabilia Needed for February Exhibit

    first_img— News release from the Ocean City Arts Center The Ocean City Arts Center is looking for stories and memorabilia of the Pennsylvania Reading Seashore Line for a February exhibit.This February the Ocean City Arts Center will offer an exhibit featuring photographs of the current stations, tracks, ect. of the old Pennsylvania Reading Seashore Line that ran through Ocean City.  These shore rail lines have a rich history.  Although there is still much to see and photograph today, that is only a small part of the story that goes back over 100 years.The Ocean City Arts Center needs the community’s help in developing stories about travelers on this railroad line.  If you have a story about an experience with the Seashore Line, please email Rosalyn Lifshin at [email protected]  You may email the story or leave a telephone number and Rosalyn will call you to take your information.  Stories and memorabilia will be exhibited along with the photographs.last_img read more

  • Seed pricing

    first_imgPine nuts: The prospects are for a strong new crop, which has already resulted in a steady price correction, in anticipation of much greater availability into next year. However, as importers are reluctant and have been for a while to bring in unsold stocks in a potentially further declining market, we might encounter technical shortages on supply between now and those first arrivals of new crop.Pumpkin seeds: China has also reported favourable prospects for its new crop of pumpkin seeds. This move should ensure optimal supply at least into 2012, although it should also be considered that pumpkin, along with most other seeds, is seeing exponential growth in its application across all food sectors and so, with cheaper prices to further stimulate its development, we are likely to see industry demand climbing further into 2012.Sunflower seeds: Pricing is unlikely to drop back on the basis that it remains competitive against other major seeds in this basket and its application is similarly “mushrooming”. The proliferation of applications of sunflower over the past five years plus, guarantees its place among those lines that can safely and predictably see growth.l Based on information provided by RM Curtislast_img read more

  • Toots & The Maytals Revisit John Denver’s “Take Me Home, Country Road” For ‘Spotify Singles’ [Listen]

    first_imgVeteran reggae outfit Toots & The Maytals first shared their recorded rendition of John Denver‘s “Take Me Home, Country Road” on their 1973 In The Dark studio LP. They’ve since revisited their interpretation of the folk tune about West Virginia during their recording session for Spotify‘s “Spotify Singles” series, which sees artists sharing notable covers to be played exclusively on the popular streaming platform.Related: Joe Russo’s Almost Dead Full-Show Audio Recordings Arrive On Streaming PlatformsThe recording was one of two new tracks from Toots & The Maytals shared on Wednesday. A new version of the band’s 2018 single, “A Song Call Marley”, was also included on the two-track digital EP.The band certainly takes Denver’s 1971 hit into new territory as they put quite the reggae spin on the acoustic folk classic throughout the verses and chorus. Fans will distinctly notice Frederick “Toots” Hibbert swapping “Jamaica” in for “West Virginia” during the song’s signature chorus line. The band was also joined in the recording by iconic Jamaican reggae musicians in percussionist Larry McDonald and bassist/original Maytals member Jackie Jackson.Listen to both new recordings below.Toots & The Maytals – Spotify SinglesThe band is currently on the road as part of their 2019 summer tour, which began back on May 23rd and is scheduled to continue until early August. The tour continues on Thursday with their scheduled performance at Aura in Portland, ME. Head to the band’s website for tickets and tour info.last_img read more

  • UGA classes in Griffin

    first_imgFaculty traditionally teach graduate studentsFor more than a century, the UGA Griffin campus has housedmembers of the UGA College of Agricultural and EnvironmentalSciences research faculty.”Griffin campus faculty have traditionally taught undergraduateclasses,” Arkin said. “Over the years, many Griffin faculty havetraveled to Athens to teach. And in some cases (they) providedinstruction from Griffin to Athens via distance education.Griffin campus faculty also engage in graduate education formasters and Ph.D. students, many of whom do all or part of theirresearch here in Griffin.”The UGA Griffin campus degrees are designed to work inpartnership with area two-year colleges. Students must have 60hours of transferable college credit before enrolling in thedegree programs. Area high school students expressed interestJohnson polled students at the two largest high schools inGriffin and Spalding County, too. At Spalding High, 71 percentshowed an interest in getting a UGA undergraduate degree inGriffin. At Griffin High, 68 percent were interested. Askedspecifically about the new degrees, 36 percent of Spaldingstudents and 46 percent of Griffin students found them appealing.In the past, students pursuing bachelor’s degrees in theGriffin-Spalding County area have had to travel to Clayton orBibb County, Arkin said.”Offering UGA undergraduate degree programs on the Griffin campusis a major step in making higher education ever more accessibleto students,” he said.”The University of Georgia Griffin campus undergraduate degreeprograms are intended to offer convenience and accessibility,” hesaid, “for students who cannot go to Athens for their degreesbecause of jobs, family, or other commitments.”The new majors require students to meet UGA’s transferringstudent requirements of at least 60 hours of credit and at leasta 2.5 grade point average. Once accepted, students can attendclasses in Griffin and still be an official UGA student.”After they meet all the university standards, our Griffinstudents will become bona fide, I.D.-carrying UGA students,”Johnson said.UGA will offer the first six upper-level Griffin campus coursesthis fall from 8 a.m. until noon on weekdays. For moreinformation on the new UGA degrees in Griffin, see the program’sWeb site www.uga.edu/griffin. By Sharon OmahenUniversity of GeorgiaThe University System of Georgia Board of Regents approved theUniversity of Georgia’s offering of two undergraduate majors onits Griffin, Ga., campus during its monthly meeting April 20 inSavannah, Ga. at Armstrong Atlantic State University. Two-plus-two design”Partnering with Gordon College in a ‘two-plus-two program,’students will take their freshman and sophomore classes on theGordon campus and their junior and senior classes on theUniversity of Georgia Griffin campus,” Arkin said.”Gordon College’s close proximity and course offerings make thepartnership an attractive one for students and institutionsalike,” he said. “I look forward to working with Gordon’sPresident (Larry) Weill and his staff in this new venture.”Weill is equally supportive. “We’re glad to have the opportunityto help a sister institution with their program,” he said. “Thisis also an opportunity to keep local students attending school inthe area.”Many Gordon students seem to like the idea.”More than 70 percent of the Gordon students we polled expressedinterest in earning an undergraduate degree from UGA if thejunior and senior years were offered on the Griffin campus,” saidMarilyn Johnson, coordinator of Griffin campus academic programs.Of those students, she said, 49 percent said they’d be interestedin these two majors. Starting in August 2005, UGA will offer the two degrees on itsGriffin campus. A biological science major will lead to aBachelor of Science in Agriculture. An environmental resourcescience major will lead to a Bachelor of Science in EnvironmentalSciences.The new majors will be convenient for south-metro Atlantastudents. They’re expected to be very popular, said Gerald Arkin,assistant dean of the UGA Griffin campus.last_img read more

  • Regulators approve massive battery storage project to replace peaking power units in New York City

    first_imgRegulators approve massive battery storage project to replace peaking power units in New York City FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享New York Daily News:They make cell phone batteries, car batteries, and AAA batteries. And then there’s the giant battery set the state OK’d Thursday for construction in Queens — a 316-megawatt behemoth that will hold enough electricity to power 250,000 homes for eight hours.The batteries planned for the Ravenswood Generating Station in Long Island City will replace up to 16 natural gas-fired turbines at the sprawling plant, which supplies about a fifth of New York City’s power. It will be partly operational in March 2021, the state Public Service Commission said.Generators will charge the batteries when electricity demand is low. The batteries will send power out to the grid as needed, the PSC says. The idea is to cut the need for fossil-fueled peak generators, which are turned on when electricity demand is highest — such as hot summer days when New Yorkers crank up the air conditioning. “This facility will displace energy produced from fossil plants during peak periods, resulting in cleaner air and reduced carbon emissions,” said PSC chairman John Rhodes.In 2014, good-government group Environment New York Research and Policy Center ranked the Ravenswood Generating Station as the state’s biggest greenhouse gas polluter. The facility generates electricity by burning more than 3 million gallons of oil per year. By converting some of the station’s real estate into a battery storage facility, officials will be able to better store and distribute electricity produced by zero-emissions energy sources like wind and solar, according to an environmental impact study for the project.Gov. Cuomo in 2018 announced a plan to increase the state’s energy storage capacity to 1,500 megawatts by 2025. The battery facility in Long Island City will store up to 316 megawatts.More: Giant electric battery set will curb Ravenswood plant pollution in Queens, state sayslast_img read more

  • Spanish Police Seize Vessel with 3,000 Kilos of Cocaine

    first_img In March, Spanish authorities had intercepted another vessel in the Atlantic with nearly two tons of cocaine bound for Europe. In that operation, five sailors – four Brazilian citizens and a Korean national – as well as four alleged trafficking organizers were arrested the following day in Porto, Portugal. Early on May 29, the boat was intercepted in open waters by the Police, who arrested the Korean captain and four crew members of Indonesian origin, according to the same source. Spanish police seized a vessel carrying over 3,000 kilos of cocaine and arrested 21 people in an operation that disrupted a drug trafficking ring that operated between Venezuela and Galicia, they reported on May 31. The operation continued on land, where 16 other people were detained in the Galician provinces of Pontevedra and Ourense, including “the representative of the Venezuelan organization in Spain,” who was in charge of coordinating the delivery of drugs with the Galician groups. center_img Ten raids have been carried out in the operation, where firearms, computers, documents and several vehicles have been seized, according to Spain’s Police, which added that the operation is still on course and they do not discard that more arrests might take place. By Dialogo June 03, 2013last_img read more

  • Compliance: Looking at the SCRA’s 6% interest rate cap

    first_img 9SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading » The Servicemembers Civil Relief Act (SCRA) is designed to protect individuals on full-time active military duty who have been materially affected by their service. A recent CompBlog back-to-basics post examines one significant aspect of the SCRA: the 6% interest rate limit.The SCRA limits interest rates on debts incurred prior to active duty at 6% for the duration of the servicemember’s period of military service. Interest includes service charges, renewal fees, or any other charges (except bona fide insurance) with respect to an obligation or liability.The limit does not apply to debt incurred during or after active duty service, so it does not apply to new advances under an existing credit card or home equity line of credit program.This is true even if the open-end plans were established prior to active duty.In order to receive reduced rates, the servicemember must provide a credit union with a written notice and a copy of the military orders calling the servicemember to active duty, as well as any orders further extending military service, within 180 days of release from military service.last_img read more