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Pictures | Fri Sep 18, 2020 | 3:38pm BST

Hurricane Sally causes massive flooding on Gulf Coast

Richard Maxwell pulls his boat as he begins to repair his vacation home after Hurricane Sally swept through, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Richard Maxwell pulls his boat as he begins to repair his vacation home after Hurricane Sally swept through, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Richard Maxwell pulls his boat as he begins to repair his vacation home after Hurricane Sally swept through, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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JJ McNelis tries to recover some items from his building after Hurricane Sally swept through, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

JJ McNelis tries to recover some items from his building after Hurricane Sally swept through, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

JJ McNelis tries to recover some items from his building after Hurricane Sally swept through, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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Jennie Elsperman stands on the porch of her mobile home after Hurricane Sally left her yard flooded, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Jennie Elsperman stands on the porch of her mobile home after Hurricane Sally left her yard flooded, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Jennie Elsperman stands on the porch of her mobile home after Hurricane Sally left her yard flooded, at Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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Jacob Burks helps Eric Hanssen free his boat from a damaged dock after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Jacob Burks helps Eric Hanssen free his boat from a damaged dock after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Jacob Burks helps Eric Hanssen free his boat from a damaged dock after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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People walk past a boat washed ashore after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

People walk past a boat washed ashore after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

People walk past a boat washed ashore after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Vanessa Levan, a server at Crabs sweeps debris after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Vanessa Levan, a server at Crabs sweeps debris after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Vanessa Levan, a server at Crabs sweeps debris after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola Beach, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Crews work to restore power after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Breeze, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Crews work to restore power after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Breeze, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Crews work to restore power after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Breeze, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A house surrounded by flood waters is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman  

A house surrounded by flood waters is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman  

A house surrounded by flood waters is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman  
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A flipped over trailer is pictured on I-10 East during Hurricane Sally in Mobile, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A flipped over trailer is pictured on I-10 East during Hurricane Sally in Mobile, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A flipped over trailer is pictured on I-10 East during Hurricane Sally in Mobile, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Chris Cote, middle, Rickie Sexton, and her husband David Sexton, move a grill near their neighbors trailer which was destroyed by Hurricane Sally, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Chris Cote, middle, Rickie Sexton, and her husband David Sexton, move a grill near their neighbors trailer which was destroyed by Hurricane Sally, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Chris Cote, middle, Rickie Sexton, and her husband David Sexton, move a grill near their neighbors trailer which was destroyed by Hurricane Sally, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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An U.S. flag flies from a boat damaged by Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman  

An U.S. flag flies from a boat damaged by Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman  

An U.S. flag flies from a boat damaged by Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman  
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A view of the damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS

A view of the damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS

A view of the damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS
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A flooded road is pictured during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A flooded road is pictured during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A flooded road is pictured during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Tony Beritiech, of Dauphin Island, watches as his son Matt Beritiech, of Ocean Springs, cleans up a downed tree in front of Tony's house after Hurricane Sally made landfall, on Dauphin Island, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Tony Beritiech, of Dauphin Island, watches as his son Matt Beritiech, of Ocean Springs, cleans up a downed tree in front of Tony's house after Hurricane Sally made landfall, on Dauphin Island, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Tony Beritiech, of Dauphin Island, watches as his son Matt Beritiech, of Ocean Springs, cleans up a downed tree in front of Tony's house after Hurricane Sally made landfall, on Dauphin Island, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A flooded parking lot is photographed after Hurricane Sally made landfall in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A flooded parking lot is photographed after Hurricane Sally made landfall in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A flooded parking lot is photographed after Hurricane Sally made landfall in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Cars drive around downed power lines after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Cars drive around downed power lines after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Cars drive around downed power lines after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS

Damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS

Damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS
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A damaged apartment after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged apartment after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged apartment after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A Skanska company barge run aground along Bayfront Parkway from winds of Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16, 2020. Tony Giberson/News-Journal/USA Today Network via REUTERS.

A Skanska company barge run aground along Bayfront Parkway from winds of Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16, 2020. Tony Giberson/News-Journal/USA Today Network via REUTERS.

A Skanska company barge run aground along Bayfront Parkway from winds of Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16, 2020. Tony Giberson/News-Journal/USA Today Network via REUTERS.
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A business surrounded by flood waters is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  
  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A business surrounded by flood waters is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A business surrounded by flood waters is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A truck drives through flood water after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A truck drives through flood water after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A truck drives through flood water after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A washed up boat lies on the street after Hurricane Sally, in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A washed up boat lies on the street after Hurricane Sally, in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A washed up boat lies on the street after Hurricane Sally, in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A car drives down a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A car drives down a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A car drives down a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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The Gulf State Park Pier damaged by Hurricane Sally is pictured in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

The Gulf State Park Pier damaged by Hurricane Sally is pictured in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

The Gulf State Park Pier damaged by Hurricane Sally is pictured in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A general view of flooded streets after Hurricane Sally swept through Orange Beach Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A general view of flooded streets after Hurricane Sally swept through Orange Beach Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A general view of flooded streets after Hurricane Sally swept through Orange Beach Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A damaged apartment is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged apartment is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged apartment is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A damaged sign is pictured at a flooded lot during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged sign is pictured at a flooded lot during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged sign is pictured at a flooded lot during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A damaged apartment is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged apartment is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged apartment is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Perdido Key, Florida, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A view of the damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS

A view of the damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS

A view of the damage caused by Hurricane Sally on Navarre beach, Florida, September 16. VIVYD Magazine via REUTERS
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A downed tree pulled electrical lines with it after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, in Irvington Alabama, September 16.   REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A downed tree pulled electrical lines with it after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, in Irvington Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A downed tree pulled electrical lines with it after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, in Irvington Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A U.S. flag flies from a boat damaged by Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A U.S. flag flies from a boat damaged by Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A U.S. flag flies from a boat damaged by Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Cars are pictured on a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Cars are pictured on a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Cars are pictured on a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Cars are pictured on a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.   REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Cars are pictured on a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Cars are pictured on a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A sign was bent by Hurricane Sally, in Baldwin County, near Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A sign was bent by Hurricane Sally, in Baldwin County, near Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A sign was bent by Hurricane Sally, in Baldwin County, near Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A damaged business is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged business is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A damaged business is pictured after Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A Mobile Police Department vehicle drives down Government Street during Hurricane Sally in Mobile, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A Mobile Police Department vehicle drives down Government Street during Hurricane Sally in Mobile, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A Mobile Police Department vehicle drives down Government Street during Hurricane Sally in Mobile, Alabama, September 16.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A trampoline landed on the side of the road after Hurricane Sally made landfall, near Grand Bay Alabama, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A trampoline landed on the side of the road after Hurricane Sally made landfall, near Grand Bay Alabama, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A trampoline landed on the side of the road after Hurricane Sally made landfall, near Grand Bay Alabama, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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Residents who rode out the storm walk through a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Residents who rode out the storm walk through a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Residents who rode out the storm walk through a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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The washed up boats lie on a street after Hurricane Sally, in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 17. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

The washed up boats lie on a street after Hurricane Sally, in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 17. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

The washed up boats lie on a street after Hurricane Sally, in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 17. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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A high water vehicle traverses a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A high water vehicle traverses a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A high water vehicle traverses a flooded street during Hurricane Sally in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A general view of a flooded street after Hurricane Sally swept through Orange Beach Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A general view of a flooded street after Hurricane Sally swept through Orange Beach Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

A general view of a flooded street after Hurricane Sally swept through Orange Beach Alabama, September 17.  REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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Edmund Medley removes belonging from his damaged boat after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Edmund Medley removes belonging from his damaged boat after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Edmund Medley removes belonging from his damaged boat after Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16, 2020.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Downed trees and flooding are seen after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16, 2020. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Downed trees and flooding are seen after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16, 2020. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn

Downed trees and flooding are seen after Hurricane Sally made a landfall, on Dauphin Island, Alabama, September 16, 2020. REUTERS/Kathleen Flynn
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Flooding due to Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16. Tony Giberson/News-Journal/USA Today Network via REUTERS.

Flooding due to Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16. Tony Giberson/News-Journal/USA Today Network via REUTERS.

Flooding due to Hurricane Sally in Pensacola, Florida, September 16. Tony Giberson/News-Journal/USA Today Network via REUTERS.
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A still image taken from a social media video shows the damage caused by the Hurricane Sally in Beach Blvd, Gulf shores, Alabama, September 16.  
  Instagram/@Joshnicodemus

A still image taken from a social media video shows the damage caused by the Hurricane Sally in Beach Blvd, Gulf shores, Alabama, September 16. Instagram/@Joshnicodemus

A still image taken from a social media video shows the damage caused by the Hurricane Sally in Beach Blvd, Gulf shores, Alabama, September 16. Instagram/@Joshnicodemus
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A still image taken from a social media video shows the damage caused by the Hurricane Sally in Beach Blvd, Gulf shores, Alabama, September 16.  
 Instagram/@Joshnicodemus

A still image taken from a social media video shows the damage caused by the Hurricane Sally in Beach Blvd, Gulf shores, Alabama, September 16. Instagram/@Joshnicodemus

A still image taken from a social media video shows the damage caused by the Hurricane Sally in Beach Blvd, Gulf shores, Alabama, September 16. Instagram/@Joshnicodemus
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Jordan Spence and Dawson Stallworth watch waves come ashore as Hurricane Sally approaches in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 15. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Jordan Spence and Dawson Stallworth watch waves come ashore as Hurricane Sally approaches in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 15. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Jordan Spence and Dawson Stallworth watch waves come ashore as Hurricane Sally approaches in Orange Beach, Alabama, September 15. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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Waves crash along a pier as Hurricane Sally approaches in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 15.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Waves crash along a pier as Hurricane Sally approaches in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 15.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

Waves crash along a pier as Hurricane Sally approaches in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 15.  REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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A red warning flag flies as palm trees sway in the wind as Hurricane Sally approaches in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 15. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A red warning flag flies as palm trees sway in the wind as Hurricane Sally approaches in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 15. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman

A red warning flag flies as palm trees sway in the wind as Hurricane Sally approaches in Gulf Shores, Alabama, September 15. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman
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