( – ‘Blood moon’ total eclipse coming Sunday; here’s where to watch


The lunar eclipse, also called a “blood moon”, begins at 8:07 p.m. on Sunday, with the total eclipse lasting from 9:11 p.m. to 10:23 p.m., according to Sky & Telescope magazine. (Sky & Telescope)

The University of New Orleansand Louisiana State University have scheduled public viewing events for the unusual total lunar eclipse that will occur Sunday night (Sept. 27). The eclipse — the last total lunar eclipse until 2017 — begins at 8:07 p.m. and ends at 11:27 p.m. in the New Orleans and Baton Rouge areas.

UNO astrophysicist C. Greg Seab and the Pontchartrain Astronomy Society are sponsoring a public gathering to discuss and view the eclipse on the university campus. Seab, a physics professor, will discuss “Moons, Supermoons and Lunar Eclipses” at 7 p.m. in Room 1001 of the Science Building.

Seab said those viewing the eclipse are likely to see dramatic changes in the moon’s color — from dusky gray to bright red-orange. “It has been called a blood moon because of its color, Seab said. “But that is not an astronomical term.”

If weather permits, the public will be able to watch the full moon rise and also be able to see Saturn. Pontchartrain Astronomical Society members will have telescopes set up at about 7 p.m. for public viewing.

Parking for the UNO event is located in a lot off Leon C. Simon Boulevard and St. Anthony Boulevard.

Umbra_color_schematic.jpgThe moon would be black during a total lunar eclipse, if the Earth’s atmosphere wasn’t present. Some of the Sun’s red light refracts through the atmosphere and into its “umbra”, or shadow on the moon, turning the moon a reddish orange.Sky & Telescope

The Landolt Astronomical Observatory on the LSU campus will be open to the public between 8:30 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. The observatory is making its large Alvan Clark Telescope available for public viewing of the “blood moon.”

“An astronaut standing on the moon would see our earth completely covering the sun, with the sun’s corona sticking out, giving a halo around the Earth,” said professor Bradley Schaefer of the LSU Department of Physics & Astronomy. “But the brightest light will actually be a brilliant red rim all around the Earth’s edge caused by seeing all of the world’s sunsets simultaneously.”

The Ladolt observatory is on the roof of Nicholson Hall on Tower Drive next to the LSU Student Union. Free parking will be available in the parking lot between Nicholson Hall and the Howe-Russell Geoscience Complex. A stairway to the observatory is on the first floor of Nicholson Hall. The observatory is accessible to handicapped persons.

The observatory is open to the public once a month. The next scheduled viewing will be of Saturn and its rings Oct. 18 at 7 p.m.

Interested in combining eclipse watching and night fishing? The St. Tammany Parish Fishing Pier is providing an opportunity to do both, with $1 admission just for viewing, $3 for fishing. The pier is located at 54001 E. Howze Beach Road, Slidell, and will be open Sunday from 7 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.

Just want to check out the eclipse in your own yard, or on the Web? Check out Sky & Telescope magazine’s tips for viewers and its scheduled high-definition webcast:

The magazine also has made available a lunar eclipse ebook. It includes a large moon map and lots of information about the eclipse.

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(WTAE-TV4) – 2 dead, woman wounded after shooting at Silky’s strip club

Victims found at club in Stowe Township and on West Carson Street in Esplen

STOWE TOWNSHIP, Pa. —Two men were fatally shot and a woman wounded in the leg when two groups of customers argued at a strip club early Friday morning, police said.

The shooting was reported around 4:30 a.m. at Silky’s Adult Entertainment Club on Island Avenue in Stowe Township.

“We do believe there was some kind of altercation in the bar,” Allegheny County police Lt. Andrew Schurman said.

VIDEO: Watch David Kaplan’s report from Stowe Township

Police said two men were shot before bouncers pushed the crowd outside. One of the men — who still hasn’t been identified — was found dead in the parking lot while another was driven away in a private vehicle.

The second victim, 22-year-old Jarrell Green, was found when an ambulance arrived at West Carson Street in Esplen, which is within Pittsburgh city limits but not far from Silky’s.

Investigators say the people who drove Green away from the club have not cooperated with the investigation, but have not been charged.

“We’re asking for anybody that was in the bar, near the intersection, or on the street that may have saw or heard anything around 4:30 to call the county homicide unit,” Schurman said.

PHOTOS: Allegheny County’s 20 most wanted firearms fugitives

No arrests have been made. Schurman says police are reviewing surveillance video to determine who might have been involved.

Information can be shared with county police at 412-473-1300. Callers may remain anonymous.

Follow updates from Pittsburgh’s Action News 4 reporter David Kaplan on Twitter@DKaplanWTAE.

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( – Speaker John Boehner will resign from Congress at the end of October

According to the New York Times, Boehner was “under extreme pressure from the right wing of his conference over whether or not to defund Planned Parenthood in a bill to keep the government open.

Rep. John Mica said Friday that Boehner “just does not want to become the issue. Some people have tried to make him the issue both in Congress and outside.”

Boehner, who represents Ohio’s Eighth Congressional District, took over the speakership in January 2011.

He was first elected to U.S. Congress in 1990 and was re-elected for his 13th term last November.

The second oldest of 12 brothers and sisters, he grew up mopping floors and waiting tables at his family tavern, Andy’s Cafe, in Cincinnati.

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A ‘lost world’ of dinosaurs thrived in the snowy dark of Alaska, researchers say – The Washington Post

By Rachel Feltman September 22 at 8:03 AM
Researcher: ‘We’re finding a lost world of dinosaurs’
A research team in Alaska have discovered a new species of duck-billed dinosaur that endured months of winter darkness and probably experienced snow. The researchers from Florida State University and the University of Alaska Fairbanks say the remote area they’re exploring may hold many more dino-discoveries. (Florida State University/University of Alaska Fairbanks)
Paleontology can be pretty grueling work, especially if you want to study dinosaurs who could handle snow.

To get to the Prince Creek Formation of Alaska — an area rich with fossils of creatures who lived in the ancient Arctic — scientists have to wait for things to thaw. Then they have to come in on tiny bush planes and take inflatable boats down rivers plagued by crumbling cliffs. If they make it to the dig site without a plane crash or a cascade of boulders, they’re in for freezing rain, snow, and hordes of mosquitoes — not to mention bears, wolves, and other dangerous predators.
esearchers spent a month at the dig site along the Colville River on Alaska’s North Slope, which meant they experienced a wide variety of weather, including snow. (Greg Erickson)
They endure all this for a single month of field work. It would be a tad longer if not for falcon nesting season.

“The falcons do dive bomb us pretty frequently,” Florida State University professor Greg Erikson told The Post.

But for Erikson and his colleagues, it’s worth it. To them, this part of Alaska is the last frontier of dinosaur discovery. Along with Patrick Druckenmiller, earth sciences curator of the University of Alaska Museum of the North and associate professor of geology at the University of Alaska Fairbanks, Erikson has just announced the discovery of a new species of dinosaur found in the area.

[New York’s Natural History Museum is getting a dinosaur so huge its head will peek into the next room]

But the duck-billed dino is even more exciting than your usual find. The dinosaur, which was previously believed to belong to a well-known species, was incredibly abundant around 70 million years ago. They’ve already found some 10,000 bones from the species.
A handful of bones from the new species. Over 10,000 bones from the creature have been found. (Pat Druckenmiller)
And that means that it thrived in an area that was — at least for a dinosaur — remarkably cold.

“It wasn’t so long ago that the idea of dinosaurs living up in the polar world was kind of, you know, really? Are you kidding?” Druckenmiller said. We don’t know a ton about how dinosaur metabolisms worked (in fact, the debate over whether they were warm or cold blooded still rages on) but most people think of them as fairly tropical creatures, like modern lizards.

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It’s an intriguing question, and one that’s difficult to answer with bones alone: Did dinosaurs, like modern reptiles, need to bask in the sun and heat to survive? Or were they warm-blooded, like the birds that would become their only surviving descendants — able to survive in the cold and dark? Erikson and Druckenmiller’s new species shows that the answer may be quite complicated.

The new species, called Ugrunaaluk kuukpikensis, is described in a study published Tuesday in Acta Palaeontologica Polonica. At 25 feet long, the plant eater looked very similar to Edmontosaurus, a duck-billed dinosaur frequently found in Alberta and Montana. But the abundant bones, which the researchers believe are gathered in one place because a herd of young dinosaurs were attacked, showed enough small differences to make them suspicious. Detailed analysis by Hirotsugu Mori, a former graduate student at UAF, helped confirm that this was a new creature.

[Scientists find a new dinosaur with well preserved, bird-like wings — but not for flight]

At the time that these dinosaurs lived their region would have averaged temperatures in the low 40s. “By reptilian standards, that’s pretty chilly,” Druckenmiller said. So he and his colleagues believe that this species must have had special adaptations to live in the cold.

“These were dinosaurs living at the very edge of what we think dinosaurs were physiological capable of,” he said.
Greg Erickson repels down to the dig site on a rare sunny day. (Greg Erickson)
Erickson added that these extreme conditions created a sort of “natural laboratory.” If the team can figure out how U. kuukpikensis was different from its close cousins in balmier regions, they might figure out how the new species managed to survive the cold.

[Dinosaurs aren’t really extinct]

The researchers are particularly interested in looking at how quickly the new species grew, which could tell them whether or not it used an unusually slow metabolism to manage the cold. They can track growth rates by looking at lines of arrested growth in the dinosaur bones, which are basically the same as the rings on a tree.

In addition to cold and occasional snow, the dinosaurs also endured darkness: The region would have been dark for three to five months a year, and there’s no sign that the dinosaurs migrated to get some sun. The researchers already have evidence of at least 13 species of dinosaurs taking up permanent residence in this inhospitable place, and they expect to find even more — including a few unknown species.
“It’s intriguing for us to ponder how they survived those months of darkness,” Erickson said. “We’re just finding this whole new world of dinosaurs we didn’t know existed.”

Source: A ‘lost world’ of dinosaurs thrived in the snowy dark of Alaska, researchers say – The Washington Post

( – North America Just Ran Out of Old-School Internet Addresses


(USA Today) – See the Pope or buy a new iPhone? New Yorkers decide

Miguel Guevara, 24, is waiting the iPhone 6S at the 5th Ave Apple Store. Apple’s phone launches the same time Pope Francis visits New York City (Photo: Eli Blumenthal,)

NEW YORK — As crowds filled around 58th Streetand 5th Avenue, not everyone was awaiting the arrival of the Pope.

The site diagonal to Central Park is also home to Apple’s flagship 5th Ave Store. True to form, lines have been increasing over the last few weeks for its own big event:  the first in-store sales of the new iPhone 6S and 6S Plus.

As of midday Thursday, lines for Apple’s new phones, which have been available for pre-order since Saturday, stretched a half block around the 58th Street store. One security guard monitoring the scene said he expected Apple’s line to grow over to 1,000 people by the evening. Still, that’s a small cry from last year’s line and a drop in the bucket to the hundreds of thousands expected to see the Pope Friday at the United Nations.

Apple’s iPhone launches are notorious for their large crowds. Last year’s iPhone 6 and 6 Plus launch saw lines extending over 20 blocks, with some lining up weeks to be among the first to buy the devices.

Many of those in line this year were buying the phones to resell domestically or overseas, where there is high resell value for the devices. Many were speaking languages other than English, particularly Chinese or Russian. For them the wait for iPhone came down to a business decision.

The choice between Pope and phone wasn’t so easy for Miguel Guevara, a 24-year-old Apple fan and devout Catholic from New York. Guevara was fifth in line waiting to buy a new iPhone 6S Plus in Rose Gold for himself and a Rose Gold iPhone 6S for his mother, he said Thursday. He’d been waiting since Wednesday, giving away his shift at retail store Tommy Hilfiger to get in line. He’s also a student at Pace University, but isn’t missing school thanks to the Pope’s visit.

“I’m a religious guy,” says Guevara, showing off a cross tattoo on his inner right wrist and rosary beads that he keeps in his pocket. “Its unfortunate that I’m gonna miss the Pope, but I’m sure its going to be packed anyways.”

“And I have DVR, I have my roommate DVRing it.”

The Papal visit has made waiting a bit more difficult than years past, with security prohibiting tents and folding chairs ahead of the Pope’s arrival.

“It would be nice to see the Pope,” says Jackie, 18, who was fourth in line with his friend Andres on behalf of The site that lets people donate their old devices, which are then refurbished or resold with the money going to support clean drinking water and other charities. Both have been in line for around two weeks, and in exchange for their efforts, will each be getting a 64GB Rose Gold 6S.

Jackie notes that the Apple Store is on the Pope’s route to St. Patrick’s Cathedral so they will still see him while still holding their spot in line.

And while the iPhone line-waiters have become a tradition in New York, the spectacle still draws the curious . “A lot of people walk by here and they ask you every time, almost every five minutes,” says Andres, also 18. “Before they put all the gates up, every five minutes somebody would ask us, because they saw all the chairs, ‘what are you waiting for?'”

Follow Eli Blumenthal on Twitter @eliblumenthal

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(BBC News) – Grandchildren win India royal Gayatri Devi’s riches

  • Maharani Gayatri Devi,Image copyrightAFP
Image captionGayatri Devi was one of the last queens of India

The grandchildren of one of the last queens of India have won a long legal battle to inherit her properties.

Gayatri Devi, once described as one of the most beautiful women in the world, died in July 2009 at the age of 90.

The fashion icon and former MP was the third wife of the maharajah of Jaipur, in northern India.

Her stepchildren had challenged her will in court, arguing that she had been “misguided” by her grandchildren in the later stages of her life.

Her death sparked a court battle over her fortune – including palaces that now operate as luxury hotels – which the local media estimated at between $200m (£130m) and $400m.

Gayatri Devi’s death triggered a showdown between her grandchildren, Devraj Singh and Lalitya Kumari, and other descendents of the former maharajah.

According to her will, her two grandchildren would be the sole inheritors of her properties.

But her step children argued that she made the will when she was elderly, frail and unable to talk properly, and that they should have a share of the estate.

In this picture taken 26 January 1961 Britain's Queen Elizabeth (C) and Prince Philip (L) pose with the Maharaja (4L) and Maharani (5R) of Jaipur after a tiger shoot in Jaipur. The grandchildren of one of India's most famous former royals -- once one of the world's most beautiful women -- have dragged her to court demanding a share of the family fortune, a report said 28 July 2006Image copyrightAFP
Image captionGayatri Dev (fifth from right) broke with tradition by becoming an MP. She is pictured here next to the Queen and Prince Philip (left) in 1961

On Wednesday the Supreme Court upheld an earlier judgement by the Delhi High Court in favour of the grandchildren, saying they had been deprived of their rightful share in the properties.

“All these years my sister and I have only been asking for our father’s shares in the family company and nothing beyond that,” AFP news agency quoted Devraj Singh as saying after the ruling.

“Finally, I am one step further to be able to do my various duties towards my ancestral land.”

Gayatri Devi supported education for women, and founded a prestigious school in Jaipur, which is now the capital of Rajasthan state.

She broke with tradition by winning election to parliament in 1962 and was re-elected twice.

(reuters) – Chinese President Xi Jinping Arrives In Washington For U.S. State Visit

WASHINGTON, Sept 24 (Reuters) – Chinese President Xi Jinping arrived in Washington on Thursday for a state visit and talks with President Barack Obama expected to be clouded by differences over alleged Chinese cyber spying, Beijing’s economic policies and territorial disputes in the South China Sea.

Vice President Joe Biden greeted Xi and his wife as they landed at Andrews Air Force Base on the second leg of a weeklong trip that begin in Seattle. While there, the Chinese leader sought to reassure U.S. companies that he is working to create a more favorable Chinese investment climate.

Xi arrived soon after Pope Francis flew out of the U.S. capital following a visit that drew adoring crowds wherever he went.

The White House quickly switched Chinese flags for the Vatican banners flying in front of the presidential mansion and prepared to roll out the red carpet for Xi, but the leader of the world’s second-biggest economy can expect only a fraction of the wall-to-wall U.S. news coverage showered upon the popular pontiff.

<span class='image-component__caption' itemprop="caption">China's flag is displayed next to the American flag on the side of the Old Executive Office Building on the White House complex in Washington, the day before a state visit by Chinese President Xi Jinping. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)</span>China’s flag is displayed next to the American flag on the side of the Old Executive Office Building on the White House complex in Washington, the day before a state visit by Chinese President Xi Jinping. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

U.S. cable-television networks were busy showing the pope’s arrival live in New York instead of broadcasting Xi’s welcoming ceremony, where he stood shoulder to shoulder with Biden as a band played the two countries’ national anthems.

Obama planned to host Xi later on Thursday for a private working dinner, where White House aides said they would begin grappling with the main issues that divide their countries.

Xi will be treated to full honors on Friday, including a 21-gun salute, a formal summit, a joint news conference and a black-tie state dinner.

No policy breakthroughs are likely during Xi’s U.S. trip, but the two sides are expected to announce several more modest achievements. Those could include building on the countries’ climate change commitments, progress toward a bilateral investment treatment and new rules to lower the risk of aerial confrontations in the Asia-Pacific region.



High on the agenda is cyber security. Washington is considering sanctions against Chinese companies and individuals it accuses of stealing U.S. trade secrets.

Responding to U.S. allegations that China has been behind cyber attacks affecting American business and government databases, Xi insisted during his visit to Seattle that the Communist government in Beijing did not support such activities and pledged to work with the United States to fight cyber crime.

“We put more stock in their actions than their words.” White House spokesman Josh Earnest told reporters on Thursday.

While Obama’s aides say no formal cyber security agreement is likely, China’s top Internet regulator suggested in a closed-door session with U.S. executives in Seattle this week that a basic deal against cyber warfare was possible, according to one person present.

Obama is also expected to press Xi to follow through on economic reforms and refrain from discrimination against U.S. companies operating in China. Some analysts believe Obama has more leverage due to China’s slowing economic growth, which has destabilized global markets and raised doubts about Xi’s economic stewardship.

At the same time, the Obama administration is still at a loss on how to curb China’s assertiveness in the South China Sea, where in waters that Beijing disputes with its neighbors it has continued land reclamation for potential military use.

Calls for Obama to take a harder line with China have echoed from Congress to the 2016 Republican presidential campaign. But his approach will be tempered because the world’s two biggest economies are inextricably bound together.

For his part, Xi, with nationalistic sentiment rising at home, can ill afford the appearance of making concessions.

Xi’s meetings with Obama could also bolster the Chinese leader’s stature at home, building on a high-profile military parade earlier this month to mark the 70th anniversary of the end of World War Two, while deflecting attention from China’s economic problems.

As for whether the pope’s visit had overshadowed Xi’s, Earnest said: “I have not heard anybody raise that concern.”

<span class='image-component__caption' itemprop="caption">Wine glasses and floral arrangement are shown on a table setting during a preview in the State Dining Room of White House in Washington, Thursday, Sept. 24, 2015, for the state dinner of the visiting Chinese President Xi Jinping. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)</span>ASSOCIATED PRESSWine glasses and floral arrangement are shown on a table setting during a preview in the State Dining Room of White House in Washington, Thursday, Sept. 24, 2015, for the state dinner of the visiting Chinese President Xi Jinping. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

Xi’s visit will draw protests outside the White House gates from human rights groups, Falun Gong supporters and “Free Tibet” demonstrators.

U.S. first lady Michelle Obama will take Xi’s wife, Peng Liyuan, to the National Zoo on Friday for a look at the giant pandas, possibly including a cub born last month.

(Additional reporting by Roberta Rampton, David Brunnstrom and Idrees Ali in Washington and Michael Martina in Seattle; Writing by Matt Spetalnick; Editing by Frances Kerry)


Source: Chinese President Xi Jinping Arrives In Washington For U.S. State Visit

( – Reported Tornado Causes Extensive Damage Near Charleston, South Carolina

A reported tornado caused extensive damage early Friday morning near Charleston, South Carolina.

The storm was reported about 12:40 a.m. EDT with the National Weather Service forecast office in Charleston reporting that debris from the tornado was being picked up on radar. Tornado warnings were issued as a result of the storm.

“The tornado was especially dangerous because it spun up quickly when it did,” AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Dan Pydynowski said. “That can make the situation even more dangerous as people go to bed for the night and are not aware of the tornado warning that may be issued.”

There was no immediate word on injuries as a result of the storm.

Source: Reported Tornado Causes Extensive Damage Near Charleston, South Carolina

(BBC News) – Rugby World Cup 2015: New Zealand 58-14 Namibia

New Zealand (34) 58
Tries: Vito, Milner-Skudder 2, Fekitoa, Barrett, Savea 2, Smith, TaylorCons: Barrett 5 Pen: Barrett
Namibia (6) 14
Try: Deysel Pens: Kotze 3

Defending champions New Zealand made it two World Cup wins out of two with an efficient Pool C victory over Namibia at London’s Olympic Stadium.

Namibia are the lowest-ranked side in the World Cup, meaning damage limitation was always going to be the aim against the All Blacks.

New Zealand scored five tries before the break, before adding another four in the second half.

The highlight for the African team was a fine second-half try by Johan Deysel.

All Blacks maintain fine pool record

The All Blacks have not lost in 26 matches in the group stages of the World Cup – a record stretching back to the inaugural tournament in 1987 – and they remain on target for a likely quarter-final clash with either Ireland or France.

Steve Hansen’s side were often matched at the breakdown and did not produce the avalanche of tries many had predicted.

New Zealand, who beat Argentina in their tournament opener, face Georgia in Cardiff next Friday, while Namibia, who are yet to win a World Cup game in 16 attempts, play Tonga next Tuesday in Exeter.

New Zealand v Namibia

New Zealand start imperiously

Once number eight Victor Vito had opened the scoring for the All Blacks after six minutes, strolling over in the left-hand corner after a break by Julian Savea, the writing was on the wall for Phil Davies’s side.

And not even Namibia’s captain and Saracens legend Jacques Burger, who threw himself into the fray with typical abandon and spent most of the game receiving treatment, could stem the All Blacks tide.

Man of the match Nehe Milner-Skudder crossed twice before the break and there were also first-half tries for centre Malakai Fekitoa and fly-half Beauden Barrett.

Savea scored his first try of 2015 just after the restart, before Namibia, whose side is a mix of amateurs and professionals, dug in and made life difficult for the All Blacks, especially at the breakdown.

Joy for Namibia suggests gap is narrowing

Johan Deysel

Namibia were rewarded for their efforts when Deysel finished a well-executed move, bursting through the All Blacks’ defence after they were caught off guard.

Not even after prop Jaco Engels was shown a yellow card and New Zealand emptied their bench were the tournament favourites able to cut loose.

Ben Smith, Savea and Codie Taylor added tries but the final scoreline was more evidence that the gap between the sport’s traditional giants and its so-called minnows is narrowing.

Although Namibia’s defeat was comprehensive, it suggested they are heading in the right direction: at the 2003 World Cup they were on the receiving end of a 142-0 defeat by Australia, while they shipped 80 points against South Africa and Wales in 2011.

Who shone brightest?

Hansen will be wary of drawing too many conclusions from such a one-sided victory, but the performance of centre Sonny Bill Williams once again provided food for thought.

After shining off the bench against Argentina at the weekend, Williams’ direct running and offloading again stood out against Namibia, and his sublime offload that led to Fekitoa’s try was one of the highlights of the match.

Milner-Skudder, patchy against Argentina, showed he has a side-step to light up the tournament and also provided a fine offload for Taylor’s try in a performance which will also encourage Hansen.

New Zealand v Namibia

New Zealand: Slade, Milner-Skudder, Fekitoa, Williams, Savea, Barrett, Perenara, B. Franks, Taylor, Faumuina, Romano, Whitelock, Kaino, Cane, Vito.

Replacements: B. Smith for Slade (52), Nonu for Williams (63), Kerr-Barlow for Perenara (49), Crockett for Faumuina (64), Read for Whitelock (57), McCaw for Kaino (65).

Not Used: Mealamu, Woodcock.

Tries: Vito, Milner-Skudder 2, Fekitoa, Barrett, Savea 2, B. Smith, Taylor. Cons: Barrett 5. Pens: Barrett.

Namibia: Tromp, Philander, Greyling, Deysel, Marais, Kotze, Jantjies, Engels, Van Jaarsveld, Coetzee, Van Lill, Uanivi, Burger, du Plessis, Damens.

Replacements: Botha for Philander (45), Buitendag for Jantjies (74), Van der Westhuizen for Van Jaarsveld (75), Larson for Coetzee (57), Kitshoff for Van Lill (64), Venter for Burger (66), Bothma for Damens (45).

Not Used: Viviers.

Sin Bin: Engels (57).

Tries: Deysel. Pens: Kotze 3.

The view from Namibia

Namibia fan
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