Girls Cross Country Sectionals.@ South Dearborn-Moores Hill.Team Champs-1. Batesville 43; Teams Advancing To The Regionals-2. Greensburg 52; 3. East Central 83; 4. South Ripley 93; 5. South Dearborn 140.201819GSouthDearbornSectIndividual Champ. Brenna Hanna-Greensburg.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Hanna Morgan-Lawrenceburg; Alyssa Brinkman-Milan; Jenna Walton-North Decatur; Kayla Simon-Jac-Cen-Del; Sierra Kalli-South Decatur; Cloey Simon-Jac-Cen-Del; Emma Miller-Milan; Gracie Osting-North Decatur;Abbey Knowlton-Milan; and Kali Wickersham-Milan.@ Connersville.Team Champs-1. Rushville 37; 2. Franklin County 72; 3. Centerville; 4. Connersville 104; 5. Hagerstown.201819GConnersvilleSectIndividual Champ. Lauren Kelley-Franklin County.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Bailey Puckett-Cambridge City Lincoln; Vanessa West-Union County; Priscilla Kelley-Union County; Elizabeth Moore-Knightstown; Molly West-Tri; Emma-Kate Moore-Knightstown; Jasmin Lykke-Richmond; Emma Sharpe-Union County; Erica Barker-Seton Catholic; and Emma Carr-Northeastern.Boys Cross Country Sectionals.@ South Dearborn-Moores Hill.Team Champs-1. Batesville 22; Teams Advancing To The Regionals-2. Greensburg 64; 3. East Central 73; 4. Jac-Cen-Del 97; 5. Oldenburg Academy 106.201819BSouthDearbornSectIndividual Champ. Ean Loichinger-Batesville.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Trevor Newby-South Decatur; Kevin Thielmann-Milan; Casey Burdette-Milan; Dalton Vinup-Rising Sun; Noah Haessig-Milan; Deryk Tibbs-South Dearborn; Brandon Frazier-South Dearborn; Brandon Gearhart-North Decatur; Brayson Craig-South Dearborn; and Nick Zigan-South Ripley.@ Connersville.Team Champs-1. Rushville; Teams Advancing To The Regionals-2. Cambridge City Lincoln; 3. Hagerstown; 4. Centerville; 5. New Castle.201819BConnersvilleSectIndividual Champ. Brenna Hanna-Greensburg.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Hanna Morgan-Lawrenceburg; Alyssa Brinkman-Milan; Jenna Walton-North Decatur; Kayla Simon-Jac-Cen-Del; Sierra Kalli-South Decatur; Cloey Simon-Jac-Cen-Del; Emma Miller-Milan; Gracie Osting-North Decatur;Abbey Knowlton-Milan; and Kali Wickersham-Milan.@ Connersville.Team Champs-1. Rushville 37; 2. Franklin County 72; 3. Centerville; 4. Connersville 104; 5. Hagerstown.Individual Champ. Lauren Kelley-Franklin County.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Bailey Puckett-Cambridge City Lincoln; Vanessa West-Union County; Priscilla Kelley-Union County; Elizabeth Moore-Knightstown; Molly West-Tri; Emma-Kate Moore-Knightstown; Jasmin Lykke-Richmond; Emma Sharpe-Union County; Erica Barker-Seton Catholic; and Emma Carr-Northeastern.Boys Cross Country Sectionals.@ South Dearborn-Moores Hill.Team Champs-1. Batesville 22; Teams Advancing To The Regionals-2. Greensburg 64; 3. East Central 73; 4. Jac-Cen-Del 97; 5. Oldenburg Academy 106.Individual Champ. Ean Loichinger-Batesville.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Trevor Newby-South Decatur; Kevin Thielmann-Milan; Casey Burdette-Milan; Dalton Vinup-Rising Sun; Noah Haessig-Milan; Deryk Tibbs-South Dearborn; Brandon Frazier-South Dearborn; Brandon Gearhart-North Decatur; Brayson Craig-South Dearborn; and Nick Zigan-South Ripley.@ Connersville.Team Champs-1. Rushville; Teams Advancing To The Regionals-2. Cambridge City Lincoln; 3. Hagerstown; 4. Centerville; 5. New Castle.Individual Champ. Elijah Halcomb-Hagerstown.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Luke Bantz-Union County; Ben Maze-Franklin County; Caylor Fisher-Northeastern; Adam Arndt-Connersville; Drew Grant-Franklin County; Josiah King-Knightstown; Sean Brown-Connersville; Tanner Lainhart-Franklin County; Roly Williams-Tri;and Luke Paddock-Union County.CC Regionals Saturday (10-13) @ Shelbyville and Rushville.Individual Champ. Elijah Halcomb-Hagerstown.Individually Qualifying To The Regionals. Luke Bantz-Union County; Ben Maze-Franklin County; Caylor Fisher-Northeastern; Adam Arndt-Connersville; Drew Grant-Franklin County; Josiah King-Knightstown; Sean Brown-Connersville; Tanner Lainhart-Franklin County; Roly Williams-Tri;and Luke Paddock-Union County.CC Regionals Saturday (10-13) @ Shelbyville and Rushville.
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When Anthony Pugliese walked into a Monday morning class last year, his professor thought he had gotten into a fight that weekend. His face was filled with bruises and cuts, not from a fight, but from that Saturday’s rugby match.Pugliese, a sophomore on the Syracuse club rugby team, wakes up each morning after games with bumps, bruises and cuts. Yet he remains unconcerned about his safety, because he earned playing time as a freshman and cracked the top 15 line-ups this fall. Over the last two years, only four sophomores have broken into the starting lineup.For the past two seasons, SU has finished first or second in the Empire Conference. This season, the team will compete in an Expanded Liberty Conference, the largest Division 1-A conference on the East Coast. The Liberty conference consists of three divisions, each with six teams. Much of the Orange’s success can be credited to the team’s depth, especially that provided by Pugliese, who was unanimous MVP in a match this month.“He had three tries and it was the best I’ve ever seen him play,” teammate Matt Magargee said. “Pugs participates fully at every practice as opposed to other upperclassman.”Pugliese grew up in Staten Island and was exposed to rugby early. He attended Xavier High School in Manhattan, a top-ranked rugby school in the country where he served as captain of the team. Now, he’s a leader for Syracuse.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“Though he is an underclassman,” Magargee said, “he is viewed as one of the leaders of the team.”Pugliese works out three times a week. He ensures his workouts come earlier in the week so he feels no soreness during games, often played on Saturday. When lifting, he aims to hit six-to-eight reps on bench and squat. In the fall, the rugby team practices every day of the week and plays games on Saturdays. In the winter, SU trains “sporadically” to stay fit.In the spring, Syracuse plays seven-on-seven, rather than the standard 15-on-15. The Orange practices around three to four times per week with five-game tournaments on Saturdays. Pugliese has attended nearly every team meeting and practice.“He is never slacking off,” junior teammate John Lombardi said, “always doing what is needed and giving it his all.”Last year at Pittsburgh, Pugliese tried to score as snow covered the field. The conditions lead to the opposing team to drop the ball, he said. Pugliese took advantage by picking up the ball and finding the try zone in the snow-covered field.“I picked (the ball) up and just took off,” Pugliese said. “Then all of a sudden, I heard my teammates scream, ‘Put the ball down,’ which is how you score in rugby, and I just dropped to the floor to put it down.”Pugliese’s experience in high school provided him an upper edge to earn playing time early at Syracuse. He understands structure and strategies of the game, Syracuse head coach Robert Wilson said, positioning him to contribute in a heightened role this fall as just a sophomore. Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on October 2, 2017 at 10:06 pm Contact Anthony: firstname.lastname@example.org
In this Dec. 10, 2012 file photo, New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez reacts during the second quarter of an NFL football game against the Houston Texans in Foxborough, Mass. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola, File)by Bridget MurphyBOSTON (AP) — A man found dead in an industrial park about a mile from New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez’s home had been killed, a prosecutor said Wednesday.The state medical examiner identified the man as 27-year-old Odin Lloyd and ruled he was a homicide victim, Bristol District Attorney Samuel Sutter’s office said. Lloyd’s family said he was a semi-pro football player with a connection to Hernandez, whose home was searched by police.Lloyd’s mother, Ursula Ward, had said earlier police had told her the body was that of her son, who played for the Boston Bandits.“My son is a wonderful child,” she said, crying as she spoke outside the family’s home in Boston’s Dorchester neighborhood. “He’s a family guy. He hasn’t done anything to hurt anyone.”Ward would not say how Lloyd knew Hernandez and did not say if police told her how her son died. An uncle said Lloyd had a connection to Hernandez but wouldn’t elaborate.State police returned for the second day Wednesday to Hernandez’s sprawling home in an upscale subdivision in North Attleborough, on the Rhode Island state line not far from the Patriots’ stadium in Foxborough. They referred questions about their investigation to Sutter, the district attorney.Sutter’s office said investigators were asking for the public’s help to find a silver mirror cover believed to have broken off a car between Boston and North Attleborough.Hernandez attorney Michael Fee acknowledged media reports about the state police search of Hernandez’s home as part of an investigation but said he and the player wouldn’t have any comment on it.Sports Illustrated, citing an unidentified source, reported Tuesday that Hernandez was not believed to be a suspect in what was being treated then as a possible homicide.Two troopers knocked on the door of Hernandez’s house Wednesday morning, but no one answered. The night before, police spent hours there as another group of officers searched the industrial park.Later Wednesday, at least seven state troopers searched both sides of a road just off the street where Hernandez lives. The officers used thin poles to pull back plants and search through undergrowth along the road.Hernandez returned home during the early afternoon Wednesday. He did not speak to a crowd of reporters staked out about 100 feet away.The Patriots drafted Hernandez out of Florida in 2010. Since then, he has combined with Rob Gronkowski to form one of the top tight end duos in the NFL. He missed 10 games last season with an ankle injury and had shoulder surgery in April but is expected to be ready for training camp. Last summer, the Patriots gave him a five-year contract worth $40 million.Patriots spokesman Stacey James said the team did not anticipate commenting publicly during the police investigation.Sports Illustrated reported that the link between Hernandez and the case was a rented Chevrolet Suburban with Rhode Island plates that police had been searching for. The Associated Press could not independently confirm the report.Lloyd’s neighbor Larry Connors said a black Suburban with Rhode Island license plates was towed out of the yard of Lloyd’s house after his body was found. Lloyd had been driving it for a few days, but Connors had never seen it before that.Neighbor Paul Sandefur, a retired transit police officer, said he had known Lloyd since he was in diapers and was at a loss to explain what might have led to his death.“He’d tease me about coming over to play basketball because I used to tell all the kids I could beat them,” Sandefur said. “He was an exceptional kid. It’s just inconceivable that something would happen to him.”Both neighbors thought Lloyd worked in construction, and neither knew of any connection between him and Hernandez.Bandits coach Olivier Bustin, who last saw Lloyd on Saturday at a team scrimmage and heard on Tuesday he had been killed, said he never knew him to be in trouble.“He was a personable guy, just a guy who was well-liked by everybody on the team,” said the coach, who said Lloyd didn’t start but played a big role on defense.Lloyd’s sister, Olivia Thibou, said her brother always had her back.“And, you know, it’s just tough that he’s not here,” she said. “As my mom said, just give us our time to grieve. And I hope that they find out who did it.”Niedowski reported from North Attleborough. Associated Press reporters Mark Pratt and Jay Lindsay in Boston contributed to this report.
Facebook3Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Thurston County Board of Commissioners Thurston County has been selected to receive $25,000 as part of the Healthiest Cities & Counties Challenge (the Challenge) Spotlight Award for its “Active Design for a Healthier Community” project. Ten winners and five honorable mentions were selected to improve opportunities for all Americans to take an active role in healthy living – regardless of income, education or ethnic background.The award is part of the Healthiest Cities & Counties Challenge, an initiative launched in 2016 by the Aetna Foundation, along with the American Public Health Association (APHA) and the National Association of Counties (NACo), supporting small-to-midsize cities and counties to implement innovative solutions for their local public health issues. The $1.5 million Challenge competition is awarded among communities around the U.S. for programs to improve access to healthy foods, increase physical activity, and reduce violence and crime. Fifty finalists were chosen based on strategies to improve the health of their communities in at least one of five areas: healthy behaviors, community safety, built environment, social/economic factors, and environmental exposures.The Thurston Thrives Community Design Action Team project focuses on identifying and supporting improvements to Thurston County’s regional trails, to make them more accessible for people living nearby to use. It’s part of an overall strategy to make daily physical activity easier for local residents, boosting their levels of exercise (30 minutes per day for adults, 60 minutes per day for children and youth). The project has posted its results on the Thurston County Public Health & Social Services website. These include places where trail access paths are needed, number of nearby residents or employees, and locations for benches, signs, and other improvements.“This award recognizes the great partnerships at the heart of Thurston Thrives, and our continuing efforts to build a healthier community,” said Schelli Slaughter, Director of the County’s Public Health & Social Services Department. “The Community Design team and other local partners are working hard to make it easy, enjoyable, and safe to go for a walk or engage in active transportation, so residents can get more healthy activity every day.”“At the Aetna Foundation, we know that a positive health impact can be made when communities work together to tackle social determinants of health,” said Dr. Garth Graham, president of the Aetna Foundation. “We are honored to showcase these innovative organizations as Spotlight Award winners for their commitment to improving local health conditions and creating healthier, safer places.”For more information on the Spotlight Awards, the recognized organizations, and the Challenge, visit www.healthiestcities.org. Information on the local team’s work will be shared at the February 13 Board of Health meeting and at a regional active community design forum in March.
Facebook0Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Saint Martin’s UniversityWHAT: The Les Bailey Writers Series returns for its fifth installment at Saint Martin’s University on October 4, with a presentation from poet Kathleen Flenniken entitled “A Case of–and for–Poetry.” The Les Bailey Writers Series is presented by the University’s English Department, with funding from the Leslie G. Bailey Endowment; the event is free and open to the public. The endowment honors the gifted and inspiring Saint Martin’s University Professor of English Les Bailey, Ph.D. A 1964 Saint Martin’s alumnus, Bailey returned to his alma mater in 1975 as a faculty member and later became chair of the English Program and dean of humanities. He continued to teach until his death in 2010.WHO: Kathleen Flenniken studied and worked as a civil engineer and didn’t discover poetry until her early 30s. Her collection “Plume,” published by University of Washington Press in 2012, is a meditation on the Hanford Nuclear Site and her home town of Richland, Washington. The collection won the Washington State Book Award and was a finalist for the William Carlos Williams Award from the Poetry Society of America and the Pacific Northwest Book Awards. Her first book, “Famous,” which was published by University of Nebraska Press in 2006, won the Prairie Schooner Book Prize in Poetry and was named a Notable Book by the American Library Association. Her other honors include a Pushcart Prize and fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts and Artist Trust. She was the 2012 – 2014 Washington State Poet Laureate. She currently serves on the board of Jack Straw, an audio arts studio and cultural center. Flenniken holds a master of fine arts degree in creative writing from Pacific Lutheran University, as well as bachelor’s and master’s degrees in civil engineering.WHEN: Thursday, October 4, 7:00 p.m.WHERE: Saint Martin’s University Norman Worthington Conference Center, 5300 Pacific Avenue SE, Lacey, WA 98503Saint Martin’s University is an independent, four-year, coeducational university located on a wooded campus of more than 300 acres in Lacey, Washington. Established in 1895 by the Catholic Order of Saint Benedict, the University is one of 13 Benedictine colleges and universities in the United States and Canada, and the only one west of the Rocky Mountains. Saint Martin’s University prepares students for successful lives through its 26 majors and ten graduate programs spanning the liberal arts, business, education, nursing and engineering. Saint Martin’s welcomes more than 1,300 undergraduate students and 250 graduate students from many ethnic and religious backgrounds to its Lacey campus, and more students to its extended campus located at Joint Base Lewis-McChord. Visit the Saint Martin’s University website at www.stmartin.edu.