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Head coach Bill Mallory of the Indiana Hoosiers stands on the sideline as he watches his team during a play in the Hoosiers 45-21 loss to the Penn State Nittany Lions at Beaver Stadium in Happy Valley, Pennsylvania in October 1995. Credit: Ken W/Getty Images

BLOOMINGTON, Ind. — Bill Mallory, who led Colorado to the Orange Bowl and became the winningest football coach in Indiana history, has died from a brain injury suffered in a recent fall. He was 82.

Indiana announced Mallory’s death on Friday, a day after his son, Indiana State coach Curt Mallory, posted on Twitter his father was in hospice care following emergency brain surgery earlier in the week. Curt Mallory said his father was injured in a fall on Tuesday.

Curt Mallory tweeted on Friday Bill Mallory “passed away peacefully” earlier in the day, surround by extended family.

Bill Mallory went 69-77-3 and took Indiana to six bowls from 1984-96. Indiana has only played in 11 bowl games in its history. Mallory’s blunt assessments and earthy phrases made him a favorite around Bloomington, Indiana, where he was perfect complement to basketball coach Bob Knight.

In 1987, Mallory became the first to win the Big Ten’s coach of the year award in consecutive years. Mallory was 168-129-4 overall as a head coach with stops at Miami (Ohio), his alma mater, Colorado and Northern Illinois.

At Colorado, Mallory’s team won a share of the Big Eight championship in 1976 and reached the Orange Bowl, where the Buffaloes lost to Ohio State. But he was fired two seasons later after going 35-21-1 over five years.

“A hard-nosed tough coach, who demanded that toughness from his players,” said Brian Cabral, who played for Mallory at Colorado. “I have all the respect for instilling that in me.”

Mallory was raised in Sandusky, Ohio, and went on to become a star two-way player for Hall of Fame coach Ara Parseghian at Miami. He later coached under Woody Hayes at Ohio State before returning to Miami for his first head coaching job. He went 39-12 at Miami, including an 11-0 Mid-American Conference championship team in 1973.

That helped land him the Colorado job. He landed back in the MAC with Northern Illinois in 1980 and after going 10-2 in 1983 he took over at Indiana.

Mallory became a revered figure around Bloomington, where he continued to live and stay active with the program long after his firing in 1996.

Of course, it didn’t hurt to have the popular longtime basketball coach Bob Knight — a philosophical twin — on his side. While Knight often preached about academics and sticking to the rules, Mallory concurred and often talked about the need to find the right players.

“I was confident that Bill Mallory was a winner, and he’s proved it,” Knight told Indiana students during a 1986 football pep rally. “He deserves your support, because we need coaches like him, willing to work hard and play by the rules.”

Mallory fulfilled and exceeded Knight’s expectations by turning a long languishing program into a respectable Big Ten team. The Hoosiers finished .500 or better seven times under Mallory, the most consistent period of success the Hoosiers had since the turn of the 20th century.

In 1987, Indiana celebrated a rare double — beating Ohio State for the first time since 1951 and beating Michigan for the first time since 1967.

When then Ohio State coach Earle Bruce dubbed the loss in Columbus the “darkest day in Ohio State football since I have been associated with it (in 1949),” Mallory fired right back at his former colleague with the Buckeyes.

“You tell Earle I’ve had a couple of dark days, too, and I don’t want to hear that,” he said.

Still, the vastly improved Hoosiers never quite could reach the top of the Big Ten and instead wound up playing in second-tier bowl games while making semi-regular appearances in the Top 25.

Eventually fans expected more.

So when Mallory went 2-9 in 1995, followed that with a 3-8 mark in 1996 and lost 15 of 16 conference games over those two seasons, the school announced in late October it was making a change. Mallory finished the season by beating rival Purdue and receiving an emotional ride on the shoulders of his players with both arms raised.

Two of Mallory’s sons have returned to Indiana as assistant coaches. Curt Mallory worked for Gary DiNardo from 2002-04, and Doug Mallory worked for Kevin Wilson from 2011-13.

Curt Mallory is entering his first season at Indiana State, while Doug Mallory works for the Atlanta Falcons and Mike Mallory is with the Jacksonville Jaguars.

Bill Mallory was inducted into the athletic halls of fame at Indiana, Northern Illinois and Miami (Ohio), as well as the MAC Hall of Fame in 2013.

He is survived by his sons and wife Ellie, whom he married in 1958.

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State Farm catastrophe claims specialist Jeremiah Stombaugh looks at the damage to the Audi A4 on May 16, 2017 owned by Bill Durnall of Littleton at their remote site in parking lot N of Sports Authority Field at Mile High in Denver. Durnall was caught near Federal and I-76 west in the May 8, 2017 hailstorm.

More than half of all hail-damage claims made against home insurance policies in the United States due to catastrophic storms came from just two states — Colorado and Texas, according to LexisNexis Risk Solutions.

The two states accounted for 51 percent of hail-related home claims suffered between March and May of last year, with Colorado alone accounting for 13 percent of the total of catastrophic storm claims.

“Colorado was an outlier in terms of the number of claims coming in,” said George Hosfield, senior director of home insurance at LexisNexis Risk Solutions.

A storm that dropped massive hail stones across the metro area during rush hour on May 8 last year generated $2.3 billion in home and auto claims, making it the most damaging in state history.

That storm was so powerful it contributed to a 10-fold jump in catastrophic storm claims against home policies due to hail versus 2016.

Hosfield said the public tends to think of tornadoes and hurricanes as the most devastating homewreckers. But it is actually hail, which hits Colorado’s eastern third with some of the highest frequency of any part of the country.

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Mark Lennihan, The Associated Press The Slack app is displayed on a mobile phone, Jan. 31, 2017, in New York.

Amazon is keeping Denver and 19 other cities in a holding pattern regarding its decision on a second headquarters. But Slack Technologies, the rapidly growing workplace messaging platform based in San Francisco, is giving serious consideration to the metro area for a second home.

The Colorado Economic Development Commission on Thursday approved the up-and-coming tech firm for up to $10.6 million in state job growth incentive tax credits if it brings up to 550 net new full-time jobs to the state.

The jobs include positions in research and development, customer service, administration and sales and marketing. The average annual wage of those jobs will be $107,975, which is 63 percent higher than the average annual wage in Denver County.

“We feel Colorado’s offer puts us in a good competitive position,” said Dan Lane, global business manager with the Colorado Office of Economic Development and International Trade.

Phoenix; Austin, Texas; and Portland, Ore., are the other cities that Slack is studying for its HQ2. But Colorado was the first to put an offer on the table, Lane said.

“We have a first-mover advantage,” Lane said, adding that Slack is looking to make a decision on its new location by early summer.

Slack was founded in 2009 in Vancouver, British Columbia, as Tiny Speck, which produced a computer game called “Glitch.’ The company relocated to San Francisco and shifted its focus to developing a communication platform called Slack that allows workers to interact more efficiently than via email.

The company has raised $841 million in private equity, including a $250 million round last fall led by Softbank’s Vision Fund. That round lifted the company’s estimated value to $5.1 billion.

State tax credits won’t benefit Slack directly unless it starts to turn a profit, which isn’t the case yet. But Colorado did change its rules to allow companies to sell their tax credits to others who have a tax obligation.

Since September, Slack’s number of daily active users has shot up 33 percent to 8 million, and its count of its paid users is now at 3 million, up 50 percent. It is also believed to be considering an initial public offering in the near future, according to Business Insider.

Denver is in the running with 20 other cities for 50,000 jobs and billions of investment Amazon promises to bring to a second headquarters outside of Seattle. Even if Denver doesn’t land the big prize, economic development officials said a steady flow of smaller deals that over time could bring tens of thousands of jobs to the state.

Lane said the northern Front Range’s cluster of technology firms is expanding, with larger firms like Amazon and Google growing their operations here. Vista Equity Partners, run by Denver native Robert F. Smith, has also brought hundreds of jobs at smaller tech firms like Vertafore, Marketo and Xactly to the city.

That concentration is important in recruiting tech workers and executives, who know they will have more career opportunities if they decide to leave the increasingly expensive Silicon Valley and San Francisco Bay areas.

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GRAND JUNCTION, Co. —

A young girl is recovering after she was attacked by a bear outside her home early Sunday morning, according to authorities.

The 5-year-old girl, identified by her father as Kimberly Cyr, went out into her yard in a rural part of Grand Junction, Colorado, around 2:30 a.m. to investigate barking dogs. Her mother went out into the yard after she heard screaming, and she saw the bear dragging her daughter. After the mother began screaming, the bear dropped Cyr and retreated.

Cyr was taken to a local hospital and is in fair condition as of Sunday afternoon. She is expected to fully recover.

The family keeps pigs, cows and goats in the yard, and neighbors told ABC News that there have been reports of bears in the neighborhood in the past. The home is not far from the Colorado River.

As of 5 p.m. local time Sunday, the bear had not yet been located. Colorado Parks and Wildlife said in a news release that it is working with federal authorities to track the bear involved in the incident. It has deployed three bear traps and is also working with canine units.

The bear will be "destroyed" when it is found, Colorado Parks and Wildlife said, and its carcass will be sent to a laboratory operated by the agency for further examination.

ABC News contributed to this report.

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Photos: Visutour.com

PARKER, Colo. – Former Colorado Avalanche star Milan Hejduk is selling his nearly 17,000-square-foot Parker home, which comes with its own ice rink and custom Zamboni.

The six-bedroom, seven-bathroom home on Forest Keep Circle is listed by Keller Williams for $5,200,000.

The home has all of the luxury touches you’d expect from a professional sports star, including a gourmet kitchen, walk-in wine cooler, seven fireplaces, an attached garage with room for five cars, and of course the indoor ice rink.

If skating isn’t your thing, the rink can be taken apart and the room used for another purpose, according to the property listing.

Click or tap the image below to see more photos of the home:

For more information on this property, log on to kw.com.

Check out more Colorado Dream Homes:

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COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. — A doctor out for a bike ride was able to help save the life of a woman suffering from a rattlesnake bite on Monday, according to FOX21 News.

When Dr. Chris Layton arrived at Ute Valley Park in Colorado Springs on Monday, he was told a woman had been bitten by a rattlesnake. He then rode his bike to catch up with firefighters and was able to provide emergency medical assistance to the woman. He also helped get the woman transported by Flight for Life quickly enough to save her life, FOX21 said.

Layton, who works in the emergency department at Penrose-St. Francis Health Services, said the rattlesnake was clearly an adult.

“The space between the fangs was a fairly decent distance. Typically, it doesn’t take very long after a venomous snakebite to start seeing localized swelling, and we were seeing some of that, even at that point,” he told FOX21.

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Anger boiled up inside American tourist Leanna Carr when she heard a man in Dublin, Ireland whisper, “You’re an American, you probably liked it," after groping her buttocks on the street. The woman was warned about pickpockets and other crimes ahead of her European vacation — but she wasn’t prepared for this.

The 26-year-old bodybuilder from Fort Collins, Colorado, was walking from her hostel to a bus stop, ready to hitch a ride to Galway, when she felt the man’s hands grip her backside "aggressively and intentionally." As she turned around, she spotted the perpetrator giggling "hysterically" and staring back at her.

As soon as he suggested she wanted it, Carr, a powerlifter and strength coach, clenched her fist and punched him.

"I wasn’t really thinking," Carr told Fox News via email on Tuesday. "I was angry and in the moment. He wasn’t taking me seriously."

Leanna Carr is a bodybuilder and strength coach in Fort Collins, Colorado.

Typically, Carr admitted she wouldn’t resort to violence. At first, she scolded the man and yelled at him to stop but as he continued to approach her she felt threatened and decided to defend herself.

"If this had happened in the past, I probably would have just let him get away with it," Carr said. "But this time, my reaction was to defend myself. So I hit him."

While holding a hand up to his face, the man — once again — started walking toward Carr, cussing and calling her names.

"I was angry and in the moment. He wasn’t taking me seriously."

"For a second, I was worried that it was going to escalate," Carr said.

But fortunately, a couple nearby witnessed the incident and yelled at the man to "keep walking," and he did. Carr initially wasn’t planning on contacting the police but she decided to tell them about the interaction so they could be on the lookout.

Leanna Carr, 26, said she felt like she had to defend herself after a man groped her in Dublin.

(Instagram/leanna_carr)

Carr shared a photo of her bruised knuckles on Twitter and the tweet went viral, garnering more than 3,200 retweets since it was posted on April 21.

"Apparently traveling solo has made me a better person bc my first reaction was to punch him in the face," Carr captioned the picture.

While walking down the street in Dublin earlier this week, a man grabbed my butt. He proceeded to laugh hysterically and said “you’re an American, you probably liked it”. Apparently traveling solo has made me a better person bc my first reaction was to punch him in the face buff.ly/2w3GQT3

— Leanna Carr (@Leanna_Carr) April 21, 2018

Dozens of people praised Carr’s actions, with some even offering advice.

"Good form too. Power and precision through first two knuckles. Excellent work," one Twitter user replied.

"Sister, kick first. Then when he doubles over, hit between the eyes in the upper nose area. Then ask him if he’d treat The BVM that way. If he says no, repeat," one woman advised.

"Disgusted this happened to you. Looks like he got a right fistful! Well deserved I may add," another added.

Carr said she doesn’t want to encourage women to use physical force but she does want them to stick up for themselves.

"This type of street harassment is normalized and happens far too often. So many women don’t know how to respond or don’t feel confident enough sticking up for themselves," she said. "I don’t think that violence is the answer, but I also think it’s important for women to realize that they’re not objects and they don’t deserve to be treated this way."

Initially, Carr admitted she was "embarrassed" her story went viral. But if it helps at least one other girl out there, she says it’s worth it.

"I’m no ‘hero’ for punching the guy, I was simply defending myself. I don’t think that my reaction should be glorified," Carr said. "This happens to women every single day. I hope my role in this whole situation can be as a voice for those who didn’t have one."

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ARLINGTON — After a day of waiting, SMU’s top NFL draft prospect has found his new home.

Former Mustang receiver Courtland Sutton was selected by the Denver Broncos with the eighth pick of the second round Friday night, going No. 40 overall.

Sutton is the highest-drafted SMU product since 1986, when Rod Jones and Reggie Dupard were selected consecutively in the first round. Sutton is also the first Mustang drafted since Kenneth Acker and Garrett Gilbert went in the sixth round in 2014.

Sutton, a Brenham native, played three years at SMU following his redshirt season. In that time, he reached second in SMU history in touchdown receptions (31) and third in receiving yards (3,220).

There were questions about where exactly Sutton would end up in the draft. While some pegged him as a first-round pick, others questioned his speed and route running and perceived him as a likely second rounder.

While he didn’t go in the first round, Sutton joins another former SMU receiver, Emmanuel Sanders, in Denver. Receiver was an area of need for the Broncos, so the rookie Mustang can get some early playing time.

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Many sisters have a special bond. Jessica Romero-Reyes describes her bond with older sister Rita Gutierrez-Garcia, as something akin to being soul mates.

Rita Gutierrez-Garcia Longmont Police Department

“We’re so attached that I’ll have my phone on speaker phone and she’ll have her phone on speaker phone,” Jessica told Dateline. “We won’t even be talking, she’s just in the room with me.”

Being so close, Jessica says she always knew what Rita, 34, was doing — and with whom she was hanging out. On the evening of Saturday, March 17, Jessica noticed on SnapChat that Rita was going out, but not with the people she normally did.

“She went with distant family and friends,” Jessica said. “I don’t like their character.”

Jessica told Dateline that, although these were people Rita wouldn’t normally hang out with, she wasn’t concerned enough to reach out to Rita and ask what was going on. They had plans to see each other the next afternoon, anyway, at their younger sister Nicole’s baby shower.

The next morning, Jessica says their mother, Diane Romero, went to Rita’s home to pick her and her sons up to go to the baby shower. Rita didn’t answer her phone, but the family figured she was probably sleeping in after her night out.

When Diane arrived, Rita was nowhere to be found.

Rita’s sons, aged 18, 12, and 9, said they didn’t know anything was wrong until they woke up that morning and saw that their mother hadn’t come home.

“The boys were very upset,” Jessica said. Diane dropped them off at the baby shower, and then took off to find Rita’s friends and ask if they knew where she was.

None of the friends had spoken to Rita since the early hours of Sunday morning, when they had all been out together. Diane, Jessica and the rest of Rita’s family continued to reach out to other friends of Rita’s, but struck out there as well. They reported her missing the next day.

Through the investigation, the Longmont Police Department discovered that Rita was last seen in the west alley of the 300 block of Main Street in Longmont, Colorado on March 18, 2018 at about 2:30 a.m. She’d been driven there with a group of friends earlier in the night, bar-hopping to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day.

“According to the witnesses’ statements, they were all in a parking lot that’s behind the bars in that area,” Longmont Police Department Detective Cody Clark told Dateline. “When that group of people was leaving, they said they were under the assumption [Rita] was going to get a ride or transportation from someone else.”

Detective Clark told Dateline there isn’t much public transportation in that area at that time of night, and there are no records of Rita using a taxi or a ride-sharing service like Uber.

“Unfortunately, there isn’t surveillance footage in that area,” Detective Clark said. However, he said that investigators reached out to residents in the surrounding area to see if they have cameras on the outsides of their home that could have captured Rita walking away or getting into a car.

While surveillance footage was submitted by some nearby residents and a local businesses, Detective Clark says none of the footage has provided any insight on what happened to Rita.

About one week after Rita disappeared, authorities conducted a general search with search and rescue dogs.

“We sent these dogs out in several areas and several of the dogs gave a trained response in the Golden Ponds Park,” Detective Clark told Dateline. “When the dogs gave this response in that area, we gave a very intense foot search there and — just to cover our bases — we also drained those ponds to look for any indication of evidence.”

Authorities were unable to find any significant evidence from that search.

Rita’s sister Jessica says that lack of discovery brought a wave of mixed emotions.

“It’s a terrible, terrible thought — to think she was in the bottom of the pond,” Jessica said. “But at the same time, when she wasn’t at the bottom, it was like, ‘Well, where is she, then?’”

Detective Clark says investigators have spoken to people who Rita was with on the night she was last seen, but they haven’t yet been able to identify everyone who was there. He said the members of the bar staff who work there either don’t remember seeing Rita specifically, or remember her, but don’t recall anything alarming.

“We’ve spoken with several other people from her past, as well, including former significant others, friends and other people,” Detective Clark said. He told Dateline that authorities have also spoken to Rita’s current boyfriend, and her ex-husband, who is the father of her three children.

“At this point, we don’t have any reasons to suspect they had anything to do with Rita’s disappearance,” Detective Clark said. Rita is considered missing under suspicious circumstances, due to the fact that this is not normal behavior for her.

At a press conference shortly after Rita’s disappearance, her mother Diane begged for her…
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Von Miller leads the Broncos onto the field in Denver for their Week 2 game against the Cowboys.

The NFL on Thursday unveiled its full schedule for the 2018 regular season. Here’s a look at the Broncos’ opponents for 2018, week by week:

WEEK 1: Seattle Seahawks at Denver Broncos
It’s been four years since Seattle humiliated Denver, 43-8, at Super Bowl XLVIII. They haven’t met since. The last time the former division rivals faced off, in Denver in 2010, quarterback Russell Wilson was a member of the Colorado Rockies’ farm system.

WEEK 2: Oakland Raiders at Denver Broncos
Oakland and Denver have split their season series in each of the past three years. Some of the on-field heat between the storied rivals will have cooled as Aqib Talib (Rams) and Michael Crabtree (Ravens) are no longer with their respective teams. So there goes the chain-snatching.

WEEK 3: Denver Broncos at Baltimore Ravens
The Ravens have missed the playoffs for three straight years. A year ago, Baltimore finished ninth in the NFL in points scored (24.7/game) and their historically strong defense allowed the sixth fewest points (18.9). So the talent is there.

WEEK 4: Kansas City Chiefs at Denver Broncos
Farewell, Alex Smith. It’s time to usher in the Patrick Mahomes era. The Chiefs are all-in with their second-year quarterback from Texas Tech, who made his debut last year against the Broncos, leading KC to a 27-24 victory in Game 16. Kansas City has won its last five games against Denver.

WEEK 5: Denver Broncos at New York Jets
Look for the Jets to draft a quarterback high next week. Veteran Josh McCown is the starter, for now, backed up by newly signed Teddy Bridgewater, who hasn’t played in two years.

WEEK 6: Los Angeles Rams at Denver Broncos
A must-see matchup. Defensive coordinator Wade Phillips returns to Denver and he brings with him a lot of firepower. The Rams’ defense bulked up this off-season with the additions of defensive lineman Ndamukong Suh, cornerback Marcus Peters and former Broncos All-Pro cornerback Aqib Talib. On top of all that, Los Angeles had the NFL’s most potent offense last year, averaging 29.9 points.

WEEK 7: Denver Broncos at Arizona Cardinals
Wide receiver Larry Fitzgerald enters his 15th NFL season as he continues to climb up the all-time career receiving records lists. Former Carolina defensive coordinator Steve Wilks is in his first year as head coach and he’s got the talented but brittle Sam Bradford playing quarterback.

WEEK 8: Denver Broncos at Kansas City Chiefs
The Broncos have lost their last two contests at Arrowhead Stadium when Chiefs kicker Harrison Butker peppered Denver to death with five field goals. The Broncos defense has had no answer covering tight end Travis Kelce in recent games.

WEEK 9: Houston Texans at Denver Broncos
Before suffering a season-ending injury, rookie quarterback DeShaun Watson gave Houston a highly potent offense that averaged 39 points in his final five starts. However, the Texans allowed a league-worst 27.3 points a game to their opponents en route to a 4-12 record.

WEEK 10: Bye week

WEEK 11: Denver Broncos at Los Angeles Chargers
The Broncos return to the StubHub Center, site of their first shutout loss since 1992 last year. Running back Austin Ekeler — a product of Eaton High School and Western State — caught his first career touchdown reception in the game, a 1-yard pass from Philip Rivers.

WEEK 12: Pittsburgh Steelers at Denver Broncos
The Steelers march into Denver bringing with them one of the NFL’s most potent offenses. Ben Roethlisberger, Antonio Brown and Le’Veon Bell lead the Steelers’ potent offensive attack.

WEEK 13: Denver Broncos at Cincinnati Bengals
The Bengals finished near the bottom of the NFL in yards passing (26th) and rushing (31st) last season. But they still beat the Broncos in Denver, 20-17, in Brock Osweiler’s final start. Acquiring left tackle Cordy Glenn should help bolster their offensive line.

WEEK 14: Denver Broncos at San Francisco 49ers
Coach Kyle Shanahan comes to Denver for the first time since taking over the 49ers’ gig. Quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo posted strong numbers in his five games after becoming the team’s starter, completing 67 percent of his passes for 1,542 yards and six touchdowns.

WEEK 15: Cleveland Browns at Denver Broncos
The last time Cleveland had a winning season, George W. Bush was still president. Over the last two years, the Browns have gone 1-31 under head coach Hue Jackson. But the Browns should be much better. They have the No. 1 and No. 4 picks in next week’s draft and in the off-season added QB Tyrod Taylor, RB Carlos Hyde and WR Jarvis Landry.

WEEK 16: Denver Broncos at Oakland Raiders
In what could be Denver’s final visit to Oakland before the Raiders move to Las Vegas, the Broncos will have their hands full trying to contain linebacker Khalil Mack. In eight games against Denver, Mack has recorded 10 sacks.

WEEK 17: Los Angeles Chargers at Denve…
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