Scotland

Scotland's papers: Ice Cream Wars 'TC' dies and Prestwick's US deal

Image caption The Scottish Sun leads with the death of Thomas 'TC' Campbell. He wrongly spent 18 years in prison for murder as part of Glasgow's so-called Ice Cream Wars. The paper reports that Mr Campbell was found in his home near Dunoon by his ex-wife and police are treating the death as "unexplained".
Image caption The US military reportedly spent more than £9m to refuel its planes at the publicly-owned Prestwick Airport, says The Scotsman. The paper reports that is the airport has received close to 650 orders for jet fuel since October 2017.
Image caption The front page of the Daily Record leads with tributes to an 18-year-old student from Ayrshire who has been found dead weeks after her boyfriend took his own life.
Image caption Elsewhere, the battle between Boris Johnson and Jeremy Hunt to become the next prime minister still dominates many of the front pages. The Times reports how Mr Johnson has pledged to "do or die" and take the UK out of the EU by October.
Image caption The front page of The Herald leads with the suggestion that Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson could form part of the new Brexit negotiating team if Jeremy Hunt wins the Tory leadership race.
Image caption The Scottish Daily Express also leads with Mr Johnson "categorically" ruling out any further delay to leaving the EU beyond 31 October.
Image caption The decision to involve former Tory leader Ian Duncan Smith in Mr Johnson's campaign is the lead story in the Daily Telegraph, with the paper describing the move as a bid to get the campaign "back on track" amid concern it was being overshadowed by the former London mayor's private life.
Image caption The National leads on reaction to the "petty" decision by Mr Hunt, in his capacity as foreign secretary, to withdraw some UK government support for the Scottish government on overseas visits.
Image caption A vote at the British Medical Association conference to support a motion calling for the NHS to stop charging foreign patients is the lead story in the Scottish Daily Mail.
Image caption The arrest of four men for climbing the Forth Bridge is the lead story in the Fife edition of The Courier, which also reports that videos and pictures of the incident were posted online.
Image caption Hoax Facebook messages asking people to call for an emergency lifeboat response is the focus of the front page of The Press and Journal.

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