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    The winning numbers in Monday evening's drawing of the Georgia Lottery's 'Cash 3 Night' game were: 8-0-6 (eight, zero, six)
  • The winning numbers in Monday evening's drawing of the Georgia Lottery's 'Cash 4 Night' game were: 2-0-3-0 (two, zero, three, zero)
  • The winning numbers in Monday evening's drawing of the Georgia Lottery's 'Fantasy 5' game were: 10-21-29-34-39 (ten, twenty-one, twenty-nine, thirty-four, thirty-nine) Estimated jackpot: $548,000
  • The winning numbers in Monday evening's drawing of the Georgia Lottery's 'Jumbo Bucks Lotto' game were: 15-18-30-36-37-43 (fifteen, eighteen, thirty, thirty-six, thirty-seven, forty-three) Estimated jackpot: $1.7 million
  • E_Florimon (5). DP_New York 1, Atlanta 0. 2B_Wade (1), Lavarnway (2). 3B_Judge (1). HR_Voit (1), Markakis (1). SB_Wade (1), Urshela (1), Ortega (2), LaMarre (3), Swanson (2). HBP_by_Parsons (Olivares). PB_Diaz. Umpires_Home, Dan Merzel; First, Jerry Layne; Second, Laz Diaz; Third, Ryan Additon. T_3:09. A_10,570
  • The winning numbers in Monday evening's drawing of the Georgia Lottery's 'All or Nothing Night' game were: 03-04-05-06-07-10-11-12-13-15-20-24 (three, four, five, six, seven, ten, eleven, twelve, thirteen, fifteen, twenty, twenty-four)
  • Channel 2 Action News learned a pit bull had to be euthanized after suffering a gruesome injury, and his owner faces criminal charges as authorities investigate dogfighting allegations.  A neighbor first tipped Griffin police off to four dogs in 35-year-old Courtney Thomas' backyard. Thomas made two trips to jail in three days because of the condition of his dogs. The neighbor who did not want to be identified said she feared the animals were being abused. 'I thought they were hanging bait for dogs to snap at to train them for dogfighting,' she said. 'It broke my heart. I couldn't stand it.' The sight of a badly injured pit bull mix in her Thomas' backyard was tough for the woman stomach. 'He had no choice but to show his teeth because he didn't have any cheeks or gums or anything around his teeth,' she said. She saw another smaller dog that was starving and three others that were in pens. She told police she suspected dogfighting was involved. TRENDING STORIES: Family who lost their mother in bank shooting now facing eviction Veterinarian admits to performing wrong surgery on family dog, owner says $700K in marijuana found inside metro Atlanta grow house 'There was a dog cage in the middle of the yard with a rope hanging from a tree, dangling into the middle of the cage,' she said. Chief Michael Yates said what happened to at least two of the dogs is disturbing but may not have involved any dogfighting. 'Right now, there's not enough evidence that’s the case, that’s sufficient enough to warrant that charge,' Yates said. Police arrested Thomas on Saturday, then rearrested him Monday for felony animal cruelty charges. Yates said a veterinarian had to put down the dog with the injuries to his face because of an infection. Thomas told police that the injury came from a fight between his dogs but he had nothing to do with it and didn't want to take the injured one to the veterinarian. His family said he will appear in front of a judge Tuesday.
  • Deputies in Cherokee County got more than they bargained for when they were called out for a welfare check in Canton over the weekend. When deputies went into the home off Goodwin Road, they found several marijuana plants -- and nine live rattlesnakes, seven of which were southwestern speckled diamondbacks. In other words, they are venomous snakes that are not from Georgia. 'We get snake calls often, but not rattlesnake calls. So, that's what made this a little bit more unusual,' said Jay Baker, with the Cherokee County Sheriff's Office. Police arrested the homeowner, Richard Rolands, 55, for charges related to the marijuana, but more charges could be coming. TRENDING STORIES: Daughters of mother shot and killed outside bank say boyfriend lured her there Veterinarian admits to performing wrong surgery on family dog, owner says $700K in marijuana found inside metro Atlanta grow house Officials said it is illegal in Georgia to own venomous snakes that aren't from Georgia. According to the police report, Rolands admitted to breeding and selling the snakes. Neighbor Christina Yancy said she had no clue what was going on right across the street. 'Me and my husband didn't know what was going on at the time,' Yancy said. Yancy said she has two small dogs and doesn't want any rattlesnakes around her house. Officials with the Sheriff's Office said there is no indication that any of the snakes escaped and, according to the police report, family members were called to help care for Rolands' wife.
  • Police say a 53-year-old man who crashed a rented scooter into a tree in downtown San Diego last week has died in the city's first electronic scooter fatality. The Union-Tribune reports Monday that Christopher Conti of Woodstock, Georgia died on Friday. Police say Conti wasn't wearing a helmet late on March 13 when he failed to negotiate a turn and struck a tree. It was not known if alcohol or drugs were factors. Sgt. Victoria Houseman says it's the first known fatality in the city involving a scooter. Dockless scooter companies including Lime and Bird first showed up in San Diego last year. The newspaper says health officials report seeing a surge in scooter-related injuries. San Diego is considering regulations on scooters and bikes that would address speed limits and parking restrictions. ___ Information from: The San Diego Union-Tribune, http://www.utsandiego.com
  • Country star Kane Brown and Atlanta-based producer Polow Da Don are embroiled in a contract dispute that has both sides claiming they are owed money. The Grammy-nominated producer, whose real name is Jamal Jones, sued Brown in February claiming breach of contract, saying he has not been paid under the terms of a 2015 agreement and asked for damages in excess of $75,000. Brown's attorneys responded on Monday with a countersuit, claiming the producer has made millions off Brown's success based on a fraudulent contract and misled him about their agreement. Brown is seeking unspecified damages. An attorney for Jones did not immediately return an after-hours message seeking comment on Monday. Brown is one of country music's rising stars, with multiple No. 1 hits including 'Heaven' and 'What Ifs,' and was the first artist to simultaneously chart atop all five Billboard country charts. His self-titled debut on Sony Music Nashville in 2016 was certified platinum and his sophomore effort, 'Experiment,' debuted at No. 1 on both the pop and country charts last year. Jones has worked with Usher, The Pussycat Dolls, Nicki Minaj and more and filed the lawsuit under his company Zone 4. Jones' lawsuit claims that he was using his connections in the music business to help develop Brown as a new artist, but Brown said Jones never recorded any of his songs, even though he is still credited as an executive producer on Brown's songs. Brown said that Jones did not disclose that Zone 4 had an exclusive talent finding agreement with the Sony music label company that allowed Sony to preclude Zone 4 artists from shopping their music to other labels. Brown said that although other Nashville labels expressed interest in signing him, Sony sent cease and desist letters to them. 'This severely limited Mr. Brown's career choices and deprived him of considerable negotiating leverage,' Brown's lawsuit claimes said. Jones' lawsuit said the producer had no idea Brown was in negotiations to sign a record deal with Sony and said Zone 4 still owned the rights to Brown's recording services. Jones claimed that Brown and his team stopped communicating with Zone 4 and were 'attempting to sever the ties with the people responsible for building his career.' Brown's countersuit said that an attorney for Zone 4 agreed in an email to terminate their contract in exchange for a new deal with Sony Music Nashville that would grant Zone 4 profits based on Brown's recordings. Jones seeks a ruling validating his 2015 agreement with Brown as legally enforceable, while Brown claims the agreement was fraudulent and terminated in 2016.