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Migrants moving...Reassuring Saudi Arabia...Clerk remains jailed

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BICSKE, Hungary (AP) — There is hope for hundreds of migrants and refugee who had been stuck in Hungary after surviving harrowing trips from conflict zones. After being denied access to trains heading to Austria and Germany, they set out walking to the border. In a surprise move, Hungary provided buses to move them to the border. Early Saturday, Germany and Austria agreed to allow the migrants to enter.

WASHINGTON (AP) —President Barack Obama says the U.S. shares Saudi King Salman's desire for an inclusive, functioning government in Yemen that can relieve that impoverished Arab country's humanitarian crisis. Salman met at the White House with the president. Their talks also addressed the Iran nuclear deal, a source of tension in the U.S.-Saudi relationship.

MOREHEAD, Ky. (AP) — An attorney for Kentucky clerk Kim Davis says she has a "clean conscience" as she sits in jail for contempt because she refused to issue marriage licenses to gay couples. Mat Staver, founder of Liberty Counsel, also says the licenses that were handed out Friday are void and "not worth paper that they are written on. "Staver says Davis will appeal the contempt order. He says he met with Davis in jail and she is in very good spirits.

OLATHE, Kan. (AP) — An expert says the Missouri man convicted of killing three people at Jewish sites in Kansas will live only a few more years. Jurors in Olathe (oh-LAY'-thuh), Kansas, heard testimony Friday in the sentencing phase of 74-year-old Frazier Glenn Miller's trial. A doctor testified that Miller suffers from emphysema. The anti-Semite, who found a Ku Klux Klan chapter in his native North Carolina, is facing death or life in prison.

NEW YORK (AP) — Investors who were hoping that the August jobs report would provide some clues as to whether the Federal Reserve is about to raise interest rates have been disappointed. There were fewer jobs gained than analysts expected but the jobless rate fell to 5.1 percent, the lowest rate in seven years. The mixed report isn't seen as enough to sway policymakers one way or the other. And stocks have finished sharply lower again. The Dow lost 272 points, while the S&P gave up 29 points. The Nasdaq slipped 49 points.

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