Facebook Police are searching for a suspect who left one Odessa man in critical condition after an apartment shooting early Thursday morning.The Odessa Police Department was called about a disturbance around 4:46 a.m. Thursday at Arbor Oaks Apartments, 1000 East Monahans St., according to an OPD news release.Dispatch further told police the caller heard gunshots followed by screaming from a nearby apartment, the release stated.Jadson Ephriam, 19, was shot multiple times by a known person, the release detailed, and was transported by private vehicle to Odessa Regional Medical Center before officers arrived on scene.The suspect had fled the scene by the time officers arrived, the release said.Ephriam is still in critical condition, the release stated, and no arrests have been made yet in the investigation.OPD is asking anyone with information regarding the investigation to call OPD at 432-333-3641 or Odessa Crime Stoppers at 432-333-TIPS. Previous articlePerryman says economy boomingNext articleFive things you need to know today, March 1 admin RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter WhatsApp Youngsters urged to be safe over graduation weekends By admin – March 1, 2018 Police searching for man connected to hit and run Pinterest Police searching for woman connected to husband’s death Local NewsCrime Odessa police investigating shooting at Arbor Oaks Apartments Home Local News Crime Odessa police investigating shooting at Arbor Oaks Apartments Facebook WhatsApp Twitter Pinterest Virgin Coco MojitoUpside Down Blueberry Pie CheesecakeSummer Spaghetti SaladPowered By 10 Sec Mama’s Deviled Eggs NextStay
Polar Mesosphere Summer Echoes (PMSE) are a pointer to summer mesospheric conditions and have fuelled the debate over temperature differences between the Antarctic and Arctic mesopause regions. However few PMSE observations have ever been made in Antarctica. We present initial PMSE observations from Halley (76°S, 27°W), taken during January and February 2004. These are the first observations at such high southern latitude, the first using a dynasonde for detection, and the first at 28 MHz. PMSE are frequently observed and exhibit a double maximum in diurnal occurrence in contrast to published observations at similar Arctic latitudes. The PMSE season ends slightly earlier, relative to summer solstice, than in the Arctic. The strength of the PMSE appear similar to PMSE observed in the northern hemisphere; this is consistent with published falling sphere measurements showing similar summer mesopause temperatures in January in the Antarctic as in July in the Arctic.