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Class 3A Galesburg Regional

Tonight:No. 4 Macomb vs. No. 2 Monmouth Roseville vs. No.

3A regional notes:At Sterling, the Kewanee Boilermakers (17 14 1) make their 3A postseason debut as they seek their first postseason hardware since winning Class A regional and sectional titles in 2001. Geneseo (7 24) has only won three postseason volleyball titles in its history, with the last coming in Class AA in 2003. At Galesburg, West Central North champion Monmouth Roseville is going for its first postseason crown since taking the 2A regional title in ’09. The Titans (21 8) are coming off back to back winning seasons for the first time in their history and ran the table in eight WCC North matches.

Up next:The Sterling and Galesburg champions face each other on Nov. in the second of two Chillicothe IVC Sectional semifinal matches.

Class 2A Sherrard Regional

Tonight: No. 4 Alleman vs. No. Tuesday:No. 1 Orion vs. 2 Rockridge vs. No.

Sherrard notes:Orion (31 3) looks to make it three straight regional titles and seven crowns in head coach Jack Wheeler’s 10 years at the helm. Bolstering the Three Rivers West champion Chargers’ bid is a strong front line led by the middle blocking duo of senior Katie Conway and junior Ashton Lee and strengthened by outside hitters Abby DeBaille (a senior) and Taylor McCunn (a junior), with junior setter Macy Hancock keeping things running smoothly. Led by senior middle hitter Alayna McCalley, Rockridge (19 11) seeks its first hardware since winning two regional titles in a three year span from 2006 08, while the Chelsey Crippen led Sherrard Tigers (16 17) look for their first regional crown since 2010, having lost in the last three regional final matches, including back to back losses to Orion the last two seasons. Alleman (6 19) and Mercer County begin pursuit of their first postseason trophies this evening.

Class 2A Abingdon Avon Regional

Tonight:No. 4 Knoxville vs. No. 3 Biggsville West Central vs. No. 1 United vs. 2 Farmington vs.

Abingdon Avon notes:United looks to give head coach Carrie Boone her third regional title in her four years at the helm after the Red Storm lost in the regional semifinals last fall. Key to United’s continued success this year has been the emergence of several younger players, including the junior nucleus of middle hitters Lauren Sperry and Addy McKee and sophomore setters Mallory Flynn and Claire Wynne.

Up next:The Sherrard and Abingdon Avon champions advance to the Orion Sectional, with the Abingdon Avon Regional winner taking on the Peru St. on Tuesday, Nov. 4, followed at 6:30 by the matchup between the Sherrard and Eureka winners.

Class 2A Bureau Valley Regional

Tonight: No. 4 Morrison vs. No. 1 Bureau Valley vs. 2 Riverdale vs. No.

Bureau Valley notes:Tonight’s opening rounder marks the third meeting this year between Three Rivers West rivals Morrison (15 15) and Prophetstown (9 17), with the Fillies having taken two from the Lady Prophets, although Prophetstown junior middle blocker Claire Milnes gives her team a shot at redemption. Regional finalists last fall, the Lady Prophets are seeking their first postseason crown since 1982, while Morrison’s last title came in 1998. Looking for their first postseason hardware since taking third at the 2A state tournament in 2012,
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the Riverdale Rams have been picking up their play over the second half of the season, and look to spoil the top seeded regional hosts’ bid for their first regional championship since 2006. BV is coming off a 12 0 title run in the Three Rivers Conference’s East Division.

Class 2A Forreston Regional

Tonight: No. 4 Forreston vs. No. 3 Fulton vs. No. 1 Dakota vs. 2 Lena Winslow vs.

Forreston notes:After last year’s postseason run, in which Fulton took a sub .500 record into regional play but advanced all the way to the Elite Eight, the Steamers hope to begin an encore performance tonight for head coach Stacy Germann, who has won over 450 matches in a 20 year career at Fulton. Key to the Steamers’ hopes is the play of senior all around standout Chelsea Lesniewski and the junior duo of middle blocker Betsy Leonard and setter/outside hitter Camerin Huizenga.

Up next:The Bureau Valley and Forreston winners advance to the Pecatonica Sectional semifinals on Tuesday, Nov.

Class 1A ROWVA Regional

Tonight: No. 4 ROWVA vs. No. 1 Wethersfield vs. 2 Annawan vs. No.

ROWVA notes:After running the table in nine Lincoln Trail Conference matches, the Wethersfield Lady Geese (30 3) now turn their attention to the quest for a third straight regional championship behind the senior front line nucleus of middle blockers Karissa Roman and Kayli Smith. The emergence of sophomore setter Sam Culver, filling the shoes of graduated All LTC standout Kristen Parsons, has also been key. However, Annawan’s Bravettes (21 8) hope to get another shot at their Illinois 78 rivals after finishing with an 8 1 LTC mark, their only loss a two set decision at Wethersfield. Senior setter Rachael Peterson has done a solid job spreading the wealth among Annawan’s junior dominated front line of Kayla DeMay, Taylor Miller and Taylor Shaw. Among the opening matchups, Ridgewood defeated ROWVA in league play, while Annawan topped Galva, both being straight set matches.

Up next:The ROWVA Regional winner advances to the Peoria Heights Sectional to take on the Augusta Southeastern Regional champion on Tuesday, Nov.

Class 1A Amboy Regional

Amboy notes:Erie (23 7 3) takes aim at a third straight regional title after finishing second to Orion in a rugged Three Rivers West Division race. Having lost only two seniors from last year’s squad, the Cardinals appear in good shape to add to their title string behind the nucleus of senior setter Mary Chapman,
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senior middle blocker Savannah Mettler and junior hitters Rachel Cobert and Peyton Rus.

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Brooks Street surf contest makes a comeback

By Bryce Alderton June 10, 2013

The swells aligned this weekend, and the Brooks Street Pro Am Surfing Classic was held for the first time since 2010. “It went as good as expected,” event director Brandy Faber said Monday of the 50th surf contest for Laguna Beach residents ages 10 to 70. About 150 surfers competed among 12 divisions, along with a Pro Am (professional amateur) category. Adam Redding Kaufman was given the Tom Chambers award for artistic talent and style. 48th Annual Brooks Street Surfing Classic Top Finishers PRO AM 1. Tristrum Miller 2. Ryah Arthur 3. Eli Viszolay 4. Watto (Jason Watson)Brooks St. Encouraged by sunny skies and increasing swells in what has been a mostly otherwise bleak looking summer, the much anticipated annual contest concluded Sunday with champions crowned in 12 divisions, ranging from paddleboard through Pro/Am. The two day event started Saturday. “I thought the competition was great,” said Brandy Faber, who was the contest director. the first Thursday of each month for a festive cultural evening. The next Art Walk is Thursday. Asterisk [] denotes the participating galleries. from the Laguna Art Museum at North Coast Highway and Cliff Drive,
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and Bluebird Center, 1590 S. Coast Hwy. First Thursdays Art Walk is funded by member galleries, lodging establishments and the city. For more information, call (949)

Brooks Street surf contest makes a comeback

By Bryce Alderton June 10, 2013

The swells aligned this weekend, and the Brooks Street Pro Am Surfing Classic was held for the first time since 2010. “It went as good as expected,” event director Brandy Faber said Monday of the 50th surf contest for Laguna Beach residents ages 10 to 70. About 150 surfers competed among 12 divisions, along with a Pro Am (professional amateur) category. Tyler Cassil won the Cy Chambers award, while Victor Pakpour earned the Thom Chambers award,
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according to contest results provided by Faber.

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The billions of single celled marine organisms known as phytoplankton can drift from one region of the world’s oceans to almost any other place on the globe in less than a decade, Princeton University researchers have found. Unfortunately, the same principle can apply to plastic debris, radioactive particles and virtually any other man made flotsam and jetsam that litter our seas, the researchers found. Pollution can thus become a problem far from where it originated within just a few years.

The finding that objects can move around the globe in just 10 years suggests that ocean biodiversity may be more resilient to climate change than previously thought, according to a study published this week in the journal Nature Communications. Phytoplankton form the basis of the marine food chain, and their rapid spread could enable them to quickly repopulate areas where warming seas or ocean acidification have decimated them. Watson, a former Princeton postdoctoral researcher who is now a researcher at Stockholm University.

“This comes as a surprise to a lot of people, and in fact we spent about two years confirming this work to make sure we got it right,” J said.

One of the strengths of the model is its approach of following phytoplankton wherever they go throughout the world rather than focusing on their behavior in one region, J said. Because most marine organisms are mobile, this particle tracking approach can yield new insights compared to the approach of studying one area of ocean.

The resulting model works for objects that have no ability to control their movement such as phytoplankton, bacteria and man made debris. Organisms that can control their movement even a small amount such as zooplankton, which can control their vertical position in water are not accounted for in the model. Nor does the model apply to objects such as boats that protrude above the water and can be pushed by surface winds.

The team applied a computer algorithm to calculate the fastest route an object can travel via ocean currents between various points on the globe. Most previous studies looked only at movement of phytoplankton within regions. The resulting database, J said, is analogous to a mileage chart one would find on a roadmap or atlas showing the distance between two cities, except that J and Watson are indicating the speed of travel between different points.

The researchers confirmed that the travel times calculated by their model were similar to the time it took real objects accidentally dumped into the ocean to be carried by currents. For instance, 29,000 rubber ducks and other plastic bath toys toppled off a Chinese freighter in 1992 and have since been tracked as a method of understanding ocean currents. A similar utility has stemmed from the “Great Shoe Spill of 1990” when more than 60,000 Nike athletic shoes plunged into the ocean near Alaska and have been riding the currents off the Pacific Northwest ever since. The researchers’ model also matched the amount of time it took radioactive particles to reach the West Coast of the United States from Japan’s Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant, which released large amounts of radioactive materials into the Pacific Ocean following heavy damage from a tsunami in March 2011. The actual travel time of the materials was 3.6 years; the model calculated it would take 3.5 years.

To create the model, J and Watson obtained surface current data from a database of modeled global surface currents developed at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and housed at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in California. Into this virtual world they released thousands of particles that represented phytoplankton and then ran simulations multiple times, comparing past and present runs for accuracy and making tweaks to improve the model. They eventually tracked more than 50 billion positions of particles, which is just a fraction of the actual number of phytoplankton in the ocean.

Because phytoplankton mainly reproduce asexually meaning that one organism alone can produce offspring only one individual needs to reach a new area to colonize it. This fact led the team to look at the shortest time it takes to get around the world rather than the average time. “The rule for our phytoplankton was ‘drive at fast as possible,'” J said.

To cut down the computing resources needed to track the particles, the researchers calculated the fastest way to get from one place to another using a shortcut commonly employed by smartphone apps and in car navigation systems. The method, called “Dijkstra’s algorithm” after the late Dutch computer scientist Edsger Dijkstra who developed it in the 1950s, calculates how to get from A to C if you know the route from A to B and B to C.

“Dijkstra’s algorithm is a way of optimizing for the shortest path between two positions when you have a network of possible locations, and we used it to find pathways when there was no direct link from one region to another,” Watson said.

Although each step in the pathway from one region to another may be unlikely, the fact that a single phytoplankton organism, which lives only a few weeks, can give rise to millions of offspring means that even unlikely paths will have some followers.

Professor of Marine Sciences Per Jonsson at the University of Gothenburg Center for Sea and Society in Sweden said that the analysis offers a new perspective on global connectivity.

“This implies that regional declines in plankton fitness due to climate change may be buffered by relatively rapid immigration coupled with community sorting or evolutionary change,” Jonsson continued.
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Cleveland based Applied Industrial Technologies Inc. (NYSE: AIT) has agreed to acquire Columbus based FCX Performance Inc. for about $768 million, according to a news release.

Applied Industrial Technologies is a distributor of products like bearings and fluid power components for a range of industries, while FCX is a distributor of “specialty process flow control products and services,” the release stated. FCX has 68 locations and more than 1,000 employees.

The deal is expected to close within 30 days, subject to the Hart Scott Rodino waiting period and other customary considerations,
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and will be paid for with a “new credit facility comprised of a $780 million Term Loan A and $250 million revolver, effective with the transaction closing,” according to the release.

It’s expected to provide about $550 million in sales and $68 million in EBITDA for Applied in the first year, before transaction costs and accounting adjustments, and to be accretive in fiscal year 2019.

“We are very pleased to announce the pending acquisition of FCX, which further enhances our position as a differentiated industrial distributor,
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” Applied president and CEO Neil A. Schrimsher said in the release.

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El Morro’s fond yesteryears

By Nancy Tarzian March 10, 2006

Considering my age (80 in two weeks), it’s not surprising my memories of the El Morro beach are more detailed than the recent residents who have reveled there for some years. Now, I have nothing against reveling, having done my share in times past. In some of the trailers, the destruction is staggering. Graffiti covers the outside and inside of many of the beachfront homes. The students, teachers and parents at El Morro have already settled into a routine of school, homework, field trips and assemblies. Between September and November El Morro enjoys many extra curricular PTA sponsored events. We begin with our Scholastic Book Fair. For an entire week the students can come to the multipurpose room and shop for books to purchase.

By James Pribram January 11, 2008

Driving north on Coast Highway and into the sunset passing by the old El Morro trailer park or driving south, I see a wind textured greenish blue wave peel off the point. One can only think that this stretch of coastline between Laguna and Corona Del Mar must be one of the prettiest along the coast of California. What is sad is that nearly two years have passed since the state evicted the residents of El Morro. A nice beach side community that was one of the last surviving enclaves of the Southern California beach lifestyle has been reduced to nothing more than a cement foundation eyesore of rubble.

By Cindy Frazier October 24, 2008

After nearly 30 years of teaching elementary students, JoAnn Casola still gets a charge out of watching a child ?get it? ? be it reading or math or some other subject. ?I love the look on a child?s face when they understand, and it?s locked into the memory,? Casola said. No doubt that?s one reason she has been named Teacher of the Year for the 2008 09 school year by the Laguna Beach Unified School District. Casola will represent the district at the Orange County Department of Education?Young poet’s unexpected praise

A budding poet has bloomed. El Morro fifth grader Noah Hawkins Rosen has been writing poetry since he was in the third grade, but this summer, his poem, ?Inauguration,? will be published in the Harvard Educational Review. ?I?ve only written a few poems, and up to now I have been really bad at poetry,? 12 year old Noah said. The ceremony was held outside with some of the new buildings and improvements showcased to the left and behind the stage where the dedication was held. An arch of blue balloons acting as a doorway to its center highlighted the stage.
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SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (WWLP) Planet Aid tries to clean the messes up within 24 hours of a complaint. The organization cleaned an area near one of their collection bins on St. James Boulevard just Wednesday morning, and by the afternoon, more junk had already accumulated.

From a broken recliner to old Easter eggs, these bins meant to collect clothing and shoes have become dumping grounds in Springfield.

Planet Aid Keith Gregory said the organization spends tens of thousands of dollars every month to clean up to 60 tons of trash around their boxes across southern New England.

was really like huge, like this is nothing, you seen back there, it nothing. They dumping all trash. This morning,
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they pick up the trash, and still, Springfield business owner Muharren Gunaydin said.

The Salvation Army removed many of their Springfield collection boxes, because they became dumping grounds, and that it getting harder to find places that will allow them.

A representative with Planet Aid said dumping like this has become such a problem that they have had to start installing video cameras at some of their boxes to find, and fine, the individuals responsible.

“They might need to find a different way to find a different way to collect the clothes, because nobody can be watching that video camera 24 hours a day,
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” Jasmine Owens of Springfield said. “I don know how they going to be able to change that besides taking them out completely. Planet Aid representative said that the organization may install cameras near their St. James Boulevard collection site.

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High School Roundup: Laguna feels heat in win

By Mike Sciacca September 12, 2013

The Laguna Beach High girls’ tennis team opened its 2013 season in the past week and split its first two matches. In its opener Sept. 5, the Breakers went to Mission Viejo and handed the host Diablos a 12 6 defeat in a match contested in 100 plus degree temperatures that lasted more than four hours. Through the first round of play, Laguna won four of six sets. The Breakers clinched the match through the second round. With the win in hand, Coach Don Davis was then able to move around players and experiment with in the Breakers’ lineup during the third round. Both teams turned in title winning performances at Chapparosa park in Laguna Niguel Dec. 19. After the girls? team sewed up their area crown, the boys? U 12 team followed suit by defeating Mission Viejo, 3 1, in the division final. The boys from Laguna came out strong from the start to take control of the match. Michael Kimball barely missed scoring on several early attacks on goal, but Miguel Jaimes finally put Laguna on the scoreboard when he took a pass from Kimball just outside the Mission Viejo 18 yard box and sent a one touch volley into the upper corner of the net. The Division 5 boys’ squad knocked off visiting Lake Forest, 6 2, to begin the tournament, but suffered a 2 0 road setback at Mission Viejo. The win over Lake Forest began when Sam Stinnett scored a few minutes into the match and continued when Sam Witte added two more first half goals for a 3 0 Laguna lead at the break. Laguna advanced to the final four of the eight team tournament on the strength of its goal average. Laguna opened the tournament with a resounding, 4 0, victory over Rancho Santa Margarita. In its next match, Laguna fought a team from Mission Viejo to a scoreless tie, then dropped a tough, 1 0, decision to another Mission Viejo squad. (through March 7)
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BUFFALO An arrest warrant has been issued by the Johnson County Circuit Court for the arrest of Angela N. Fox formerly the CEO of the Buffalo Chamber of Commerce.

“There’s a level of trust in a small community like Johnson County,” said Chamber Board Secretary/Treasurer Cindy Kremers. “When that trust is broken, it is devastating. As members of the board, we were all heartbroken. The citizens and businesses of Buffalo had entrusted us with their hospitality, volunteerism and moneys and we failed to safeguard those assets.”

Court documents allege that sometime between April 6, 2014 and Nov. 7, 2016 and June 9, 2016. The third count alleges Fox made personal charges on the chamber credit card sometime between Jan. 8, 2017 through June 8, 2017, in the amount of $1,945.

Each count is felony theft and carries a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison.

According to the affidavit, Kremers began to investigate the use of a chamber credit card to pay for liquor at the Occidental Hotel on the night of Fox’s wedding to her husband, Thomas Gabrukiewicz, on New Year’s Eve 2015.

Kremers and chamber board member Judi Holmes sat down and reviewed the credit card statements with Fox, comparing line items with calendars and the events. Fox first denied using chamber funds for her wedding, according to the court documents. After more review by Kremers and Holmes, Fox admitted to spending chamber money on personal items including shoes and at Petco and the Tasting Library in Sheridan, according to the affidavit.

According to the affidavit, a termination letter was presented to Fox, who agreed to the terms. The board agreed to pay Fox’s salary until Aug. 31, 2017, which amounted to $7,075, along with her health insurance until the end of August.

Other charges to the chamber credit card include a $900 to Belle En Blanc, a wedding boutique located in Billings, Montana; $695 to Johan Jewelry; $1,846 to the Occidental Hotel; and $732 to the Roosevelt Hotel and Spa, located in New Orleans. There were also charges for two airline tickets purchased for Fox’s husband, Gabrukiewicz, who was not an employee of the chamber but traveled with Fox, totaling $1,041.60, according to the affidavit.

A forensic audit was completed by Porter, Muirhead, Cornia Howard. The results of the audit were summarized in an email to investigators.

“We found charges in the amount of $8,624.09 which appear to represent personal expenses made on Ms. Angela Jarvis Fox’s Chamber credit cards without reimbursement being made to the chamber,” Alexandra H. Wilkison, a certified personal accountant who performed the forensic audit, wrote.

An arrest warrant was issued on Jan. 22, for Fox’s arrest. At the time of publication an arrest had not yet been made. According to her Facebook page, Fox is currently living in Cheyenne.
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Archie Lang sought to ‘help’ club: NDP

The previous Yukon Party government paid $750,000 to buy back its own land leased by the Mountain View Golf Club claiming it wanted the riverside property for possible lot development in the Whistle Bend subdivision and had the support of the city.

The previous Yukon Party government paid $750,000 to buy back its own land leased by the Mountain View Golf Club claiming it wanted the riverside property for possible lot development in the Whistle Bend subdivision and had the support of the city.

The deal allowed the non profit golf club to eliminate its debt.

It went through quietly in 2011 despite city officials’ express disinterest in expanding Whistle Bend to include those lands and a feasibility study that noted much of

the 51 hectare parcel was unsuitable for

“Why did the Yukon government spend $750,000 of Yukoners’ money to buy back its own land?” NDP Leader Liz Hanson asked in the legislature Wednesday.

“Correspondence shows that the premise of the transaction was to help in paying off the golf course’s debt load.”

An agreement signed by the government and Mountain View on Feb. 8, 2011, specifies that $500,000 of the buyback money must be used “to pay out and discharge” the club’s debt.

“Nobody questions the need for the government to support recreational organizations,” Hanson said in question period. “What is not OK is to do it behind closed doors and under false pretenses.

“It reaffirms that notion that this government prefers to deal on a crony basis as opposed to, let’s keep it in the open,” she added in an interview Wednesday.

Community Services Minister Brad Cathers responded in the house: “My understanding is that the land in question was required to install a perimeter trail and a storm water management system for the Whistle Bend subdivision.

“That is about the extent of my knowledge on this subject because this is a matter than I have not dealt with directly,” he said.

The government Mountain View agreement claims that the territory was “interested in acquiring the land . to support potential future development in the area” due to a “shortage of land within the Whistle Bend area.”

But government correspondence suggests future housing lots were not the main goal after all, according to the NDP.

Ray Hayes a now retired senior civil servant wrote to Angus Robertson and Lyle Henderson then the deputy minister of Energy, Mines and Resources (EMR) and the assistant deputy minister of sustainable resources at EMR, respectively that then Community Services minister Archie Lang was looking to “help” Mountain View.

“I should add that I just had a call from Minister Lang’s office inquiring about . the issue of how we could help the Golf Course,” Hayes wrote.

“The premise here is to deal with the MVGC (Mountain View Golf Club) debt load which was the basis for the initial approach by MVGC to YG,” confirmed John Cole, then the planning and development manager at EMR, in a July 2010 letter to Henderson.

That “premise” is not the one that would be presented to the public, however.

An EMR “alert” from Oct. 8, 2013 prompted by a citizen’s questions and approved by the deputy minister states that “suggested responses” to “public or media inquiry” should state that “this land was a prime location for the future expansion of the Whistle Bend residential project” and the buyback had “support from the City of Whitehorse.”

Both those assertions go against the grain of the above correspondence as well as a July 2010 email from a high ranking Community Services administrator.

Dan Boyd, then an assistant deputy minister, wrote to Henderson that another senior civil servant “doesn’t think the City will be interested in the 51 ha. that’s been

set aside for future expansion . the land is probably not good for residential”I told him to keep it confidential.”

Indeed, a city official stated moves to bail out the golf course and change the Whistle Bend subdivision plan seemed to “accommodate the Golf Course at the expense of the
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Fila moving distribution center to city

By Martin C. Baker, the company’s regional director of sales.

ARTICLES BY DATEJohn Carroll’s Hunter Ritter seeks more wrestling hardware in Slovakia

By Cody Goodwin, The Baltimore Sun July 13, 2014

The newest addition to Hunter Ritter’s trophy stand is shaped like a stop sign, made of wood and has a gold medal placed in the middle of it. The John Carroll senior earned the wrestling hardware in May after winning the FILA Cadet Freestyle National Championships in Akron, Ohio. Ritter went 5 0 at 85 kilograms roughly 187 pounds en route to the title. While the first place finish was the culmination of long hours in the practice room, it was merely the beginning of an opportunistic and eventful couple of months Ritter is set to compete in the FILA Cadet World Championships, which runs from July 15 20 in Slovakia. Team USA, playing a minimum of five games on ESPNU,
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will be one of 37 nations in the event. The semifinals and championship game will be televised on ESPNU on July 17 and July 19, respectively. July 10 on ESPN2. The game is a rematch of the 2010 championship game, which Team USA won, 12 10. Brown said, “I have before me an individual who had a drug habit, but in addition to that habit she did in fact design and carry out a scheme to kill somebody. distribution from a licensee in 1991. Altice, 64, distributor for Fila, Ellesse
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