‘Mass Layoffs’ Today at Two Biggest Coal Mines in U.S.

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Benjamin Storrow for the (Casper) Star Tribune:The two largest coal mines in America announced massive layoffs Thursday morning.Peabody Energy cut 235 people at North Antelope Rochelle, or 15 percent of the workforce at America’s largest mine south of Gillette. Arch Coal said it was cutting 15 percent of its workforce at its Black Thunder Mine near Wright.The news comes in the face of an extended downturn in the coal markets and rising environmental regulations. It also marks a new chapter for Wyoming’s coal industry, which has largely avoided the massive cutbacks seen in Appalachia and elsewhere.The layoffs are also notable as they come at what are generally reckoned to be the largest and most cost effective mines in the country. North Antelope Rochelle and Black Thunder generally mine around 100 million tons of coal annually.Full article: Mass layoffs announced at Black Thunder and North Antelope Rochelle ‘Mass Layoffs’ Today at Two Biggest Coal Mines in U.S.last_img read more

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August 1, 2005 On the Move

first_imgAugust 1, 2005 On the Move August 1, 2005 On the Move On the Move Patrick H. Willis has joined the law firm of Fisher, Rushmer, Werrenrath, Dickson, Talley & Dunlap as a new associate. Michael Seese joined Kluger, Peretz, Kaplan & Berlin in the firm’s bankruptcy and creditors’ rights group. Dion J. Cassata and John J. Hanson announce the opening of Cassata & Hanson with offices at 1250 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Suite 607, Hallandale Beach 33009; phone (954) 364-7803; fax (954) 251-4787; Web site www.cassatahanson.com; e-mail [email protected] The firm focuses on matters of employment law including overtime issues, wage disputes, discrimination, medical leave, EEOC matters, and harassment. Luis Perez and Carlos Deupi have joined the Miami office of Hogan & Hartson as partner and counsel, respectively. Perez has extensive experience in matters related to corporate and international law, and mergers and acquisitions. Deupi advises clients on corporate and securities law, mergers and acquisitions, international transactions, and real estate investment transactions. Lynn M. Dannheisser joined Gunster, Yoakley & Stewart as a shareholder. Her practice areas include real estate, local government, and land use law. Philip Irish joined Hagen & Hagen in Ft. Lauderdale as of counsel assisting with general commercial litigation matters. Lori K. Mans, Rupesh J. Patel and Melanie Lastrapes joined the Jacksonville office of Constangy, Brooks and Smith as associates. Jodi A. Fischer announces the opening of The Law Offices of Ms. Jodi A. Fischer at 12411 Southwest First Place, Plantation 33325; phone (954) 317-6931. Fischer concentrates in the areas of private insurance disability in state and federal arenas, ERISA and health law, and community association law. Buckingham, Doolittle & Burroughs announced its merger with the Law Offices of Pheterson & Bleau, which concentrates in labor and employment law, business, executive contract work and negotiation, complex litigation, and administrative law. The firm will continue to be known as Buckingham, Doolittle & Burroughs. Anneli Nystrand Magee joined as in-house counsel at Linderand, Inc., a real estate developer in Tallahassee. Justin C. Leto joined Goldfarb & Gold in Miami. Leto focuses his practice on complex civil litigation including personal injury, wrongful death, premises liability, product liability, motor vehicle accidents, and medical malpractice. Gregory C. Ward and Jay Kim have formed WardKim and practice in the areas of commercial litigation and personal injury. WardKim’s new address is One Financial Plaza, Suite 2600, Ft. Lauderdale 33394; phone (954) 527-1115. Ron Baskin and Jennifer Taylor joined Akerman Senterfitt as associates in Miami. Baskin’s practice focuses on creditor’s rights and debtor’s estate administration. Taylor focuses on labor and employment law, litigation of civil rights and employment-related claims. Erin E. Dardis joined the law firm of Abadin Jaramillo Cook & Heffernan in Miami. Dardis concentrates in the areas of general civil litigation, insurance defense, and appellate work. Schoeppl & Burke announces its new location at 4651 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton 33431-5133; phone (561) 394-8301. The firm concentrates in the areas of securities litigation and arbitration, regulatory defense, appellate, federal trial, and complex business litigation. In addition, Adam D. Palmer has joined the firm as of counsel and practices business-related litigation and securities arbitration. Kara S. Nickel joined the law firm of Stearns Weaver Miller Weissler Alhadeff & Sitterson as an associate in the labor and employment department in Miami, and Jason A. Post joined the Miami office as an associate in the real estate department. Sandra I. Murado announces the relocation of her office to 999 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite 740, Coral Gables 33134; phone (305) 448-4300; fax (305) 448-4300; e-mail: [email protected] The firm concentrates in immigration and nationality matters. Juan C. Villaveces joined Abel Band in Sarasota as an associate in the firm’s real estate practice. Beverly Thomson Shaw has opened her own elder law practice located at 5001 9th Ave. North, St. Petersburg 33710; phone (727) 327-9222. J. Ray Poole joined the Jacksonville office of Constangy, Brooks, and Smith as an associate. Poole joins the employment law and litigation practice. Daniel E. Faggard joined Porter, Wright, Morris & Arthur in Naples as an associate in the litigation department. Peter S. Baumberger was named a member of the Miami firm of Rossman Baumberger Reboso & Spier. Baumberger handles claims involving wrongful death, admiralty, products liability, premises liability, medical negligence, as well as commercial litigation. Robin Taylor Symons joined Epstein Becker & Green as a member of the firm in the law firm’s national labor and employment practice in the Miami office. Alexander P. Heckler joined the Ft. Lauderdale office of Shutts & Bowen as a member of the firm’s governmental law practice group. Bradley S. Shraiberg and Leslie S. Osborne joined Kluger, Peretz, Kaplan & Berlin to head its Palm Beach County bankruptcy and creditors’ rights practice in Boca Raton. Tamara Kulyk Holden has joined The Law Offices of Justin G. Joseph and practices primarily in the areas of mobile home law and family law. Tim Benter was promoted to vice president and associate general counsel at Republic Services, Inc. John Wilke and Jonathan Brooks announce the formation of Wilke & Brooks located at 1800 NW Corp. Blvd., Suite 310, Boca Raton 33431; phone (561) 353-0999. Humberto Ocariz has joined John Golden and Mark Grimes to form Golden, Grimes & Ocariz, a law practice representing foreign and domestic clients in matters of product liability, employment, personal injury defense, real estate, and complex commercial litigation. The firm was previously known as Golden & Grimes. John C. Rockwell joined Jerry Coleman in Key West as an associate. Rockwell practices in the areas of real estate, contracts, and litigation. Joseph R. Furst joined Ratzan & Alters in Miami as an associate. Furst focuses his practice on cases involving medical malpractice, wrongful death, and catastrophic personal injury claims. William P. Burns joined Abel, Band, Russell, Collier, Pitchford & Gordon in Sarasota in the firm’s employment law practice group. James O. Cunningham announces the opening of his firm located at 3117 Edgewater Drive, Orlando 32804; phone 407-425-2000. The firm concentrates in the area of plaintiff’s personal injury and wrongful death litigation. Glen H. Waldman joined Bilzin Sumberg as a partner. Waldman concentrates in reinsurance law and complex commercial litigation. Juan-Carlos Planas joined Pathman Lewis in Miami. Planas concentrates his practice in litigation, land use and zoning, and automobile dealership law. Carolann Mazza, P.A., has relocated its offices to The Advocate Building, Suite 200, 315 S.E. 7th Street, Ft. Lauderdale 33301; phone (954)527-4634; fax (954)527-4634; e-mail: [email protected] The firm concentrates in the areas of family law, criminal law, and general litigation. Becker & Poliakoff announces Ft. Lauderdale office attorneys Grace N. Manne, Bradley J. Gross, and Donna D. Berger have been promoted to shareholders of the firm. Lisa Clements joined the Miami office of Rumberger, Kirk & Caldwell as an associate practicing in the areas of commercial litigation and general liability. Herschel Gavsie, Michael Weiss, Todd Feldman, and Evan Klinek joined Greenspoon Marder Hirschfeld Rafkin Ross Berger & Abrams Anton as associates in the Ft. Lauderdale office. Iraima C. La Nuez has joined Akerman Senterfitt as an associate in the Miami office’s corporate practice group. Additionally, Gerald W. Pierre joined the firm as of counsel in the private client services group. Robert D. Brown announces the opening of Robert D. Brown, P.A., in Miami. The firm concentrates on litigation including personal injury, nursing home, and general tort & commercial litigation. Sherry L. Hyman announces the relocation of her office to 3801 PGA Blvd, Suite 107, Palm Beach Gardens 33410; phone (561)744-7231; fax (561)744-3041; e-mail: [email protected] Jeffrey M. Novell and Ronald Pena were elected partners of Hinshaw & Culbertson. Novell, of the Tampa office, concentrates his practice on workers’ compensation insurance defense litigation. Pena, of the Miami office, practices in the areas of civil and commercial litigation, with an emphasis on general liability litigation as well as the defense of transportation companies. Steven A. Grigas has joined GrayRobinson in the firm’s Tallahassee office as of counsel. Additionally, three attorneys joined the firm in Orlando: V. Nicholas Dancaescu, eminent domain; Grant A. Kuvin, medical malpractice defense, general liability defense, and construction litigation; and Marc D. Pelzman, eminent domain. Clifford R. Repperger, Jr. , has also joined the firm as of counsel in Melbourne. Repperger concentrates his practice on administrative, land use, and local and state government law.last_img read more

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Letters to the Editor for Saturday, July 27

first_imgBullies reflect their own shortcomingsHave you ever visited an elementary school playground during recess?  It’s a great place for kids to burn off excess energy, enjoy the great outdoors and use catcalls to bully others to whom they have taken a dislike. You might hear such witticisms as, “I’m offended.” “I find that offensive.” “Bigot.” “Black lives matter.” “You’re politically incorrect.” “Me, too.” “You’re not diverse enough.” Ah, but the most often used accusation lately is, “You’re a racist.” All this makes me think of Pee Wee Herman’s famous quip, “I know you are, but what am I?” It has taken me some time to understand what that bicycle-riding, grade-school look-a-like meant. But I am beginning to get it. What I think Pee Wee was saying is, “If you’re going to use verbal put-downs, you just might be espousing the very same personal shortcomings. It kind of makes me think of certain members of Congress.Allen R. RemaleySaratoga SpringsTrump isn’t a racist; he’s just frustrated The four congresswomen calling President Trump a racist are just wrong. President Trump is tired of all roadblocks the Democrats are trying to throw at him because they don’t have any answer for his many successes. Those four women were elected to Congress to do the people’s business. The people elected him president and the Democrats need to get over it.Lowell MontgomeryMayfield Categories: Letters to the Editor, OpinionTrump needs to be voted out of officeWith all the exaggerated facial expressions of a silent film star, Donald J. Trump takes the stage.His claims are outrageous and blatantly untrue; his base couldn’t care less. They know he’s no negotiator; he’s a bottom feeder. He’s the defender of their faith in a nation the world is leaving behind. For decades, we have produced little other than dissension. Since the rest of world has grown tired of that export, he has decided to sell it at home.If the role of the president is to represent his consistency, that would be all Americans. Trump has failed. It’s his job to join Americans together, not divide them, not to profit off his office or involve his family in some quasi-official role to represent this nation. Trump took an oath to uphold the Constitution and has only worked to contravene it. Our hope to remove him from office is not through impeachment, but to register and vote against him and his supporters. Republicans have been silent through all of this administration’s embarrassments, lies, self-dealing and criminal acts. For their silent endorsement of his behavior they need to be removed too.Nikolas KaiserSchenectadyNursing home costs, tax hurting disabledIn 2009, my wife received a diagnosis of early stage Alzheimer’s. The next 10 years, I took care of her. Now that she can no longer walk, I had to place her in a nursing home. Now comes the rude awakening. The cost is between $340 and $460 per day, plus medicine. As if this was not enough, the state in 2002 placed a luxury tax of 6.8 percent on the disabled. This adds another $693.60 to $938.40 per month, for a total of $10,893.60 to $14,738.40 per month.My question is: Can we get President Trump to issue an executive order giving the legislators and governor who passed this two options? First: Take the tax off the nursing homes and divide loss revenue between those who passed it. Second: Those who refuse should be chained together, shipped to Newfoundland Grand Banks and shoved overboard. We know the morons can vote together. Let’s see if they can swim together.Anyone who thinks politicians care about them better get their head out of the sand. In my opinion, all they care about is how to line their pockets and get good benefits without getting their hands dirty.Joseph GibsonBallston LakeNo grad coverage  for Scotia-Glenville?As a long-time subscriber to The Daily Gazette, a Scotia resident, and the parent of a graduating senior from Scotia-Glenville High School, I was disappointed with the lack of coverage of Scotia-Glenville High School’s commencement ceremony, which was held on June 29 at Proctors Theater. There was no article about it and only one picture of about a dozen students’ backs as they were lined up to enter the theater. I hoped to find photos in the online gallery, but there weren’t any. I found 50 of Duanesburg, 42 of Niskayuna, 70 of Niskayuna, 90 of Saratoga Springs, 32 of Mekeel, many more from six other local high schools, but zero of Scotia-Glenville. Shame on you, Gazette.Suzanne KingScotia With the law that increases the age for smoking from 18 to 21, I have to voice my logical opinion. We the people of New York changed the drinking age from 18 to 21. We the people of New York just changed the smoking age from 18 to 21. Why? Because these people do not have the knowledge to know what is right and what is wrong? To curb underage drinking and smoking? Well in that case, then these individuals don’t have the ability to enter the armed services until 21. If you can fight and die for your country, then you should be able to smoke a cigarette or cigar and drink a beer or alcoholic beverage.I’m a reformed smoker and drinker and I still believe this. Here’s the best part of this. If these “children” can’t drink or smoke until the age of 21, then they shouldn’t be able to have a say in our government until then, either. So I put it up to you New Yorkers: With the left wanting to lower the age of voting to 16, are they nuts? No, this is a calculated move to try and get more votes to maintain power. I say let’s figure out what the age of an adult is and move all adult things to that age, whether it’s 18 to 26, I don’t care. Let’s just be consistent.Bill WhippleCharlton Expand hours that truckers can driveRegarding your editorial about truck driver working hours, I’d like to know how many years of truck driving you have? I have more than 43 years, accident-free. Truckers like me have families and want to work and get home safely just like everyone else. Our first-hand experience means we are the most knowledgeable highway safety advocates. You mention the numbers of crashes involving trucks, but you left out something important. According to government data, about 75 percent truck-related crashes are not the fault of the truck driver at all. You seem to have a problem with letting me take a three-hour break. What is wrong with stopping and taking a nap or avoiding heavy traffic or bad weather? Other motorists have that option. Why can’t I, as long as I don’t go over my total allowable hours?It’s not about extending a driver’s time on the road or making them drive more miles. It’s about letting them drive smarter. It lets us avoid operating in situations we know are not ideal. We are at a time when there are more regulations than ever, more enforcement and compliance than ever, and yet truck crashes are going up. In my opinion, we need driver training standards for all motorists, and we need to address the incredibly high turnover rates in trucking which keep putting the least experienced drivers on the road. That would truly make highways safer for everyone.Terry L. ButtonRushvilleMore from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationEDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motoristsFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen?EDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusGov. Andrew Cuomo’s press conference for Sunday, Oct. 18 Time for us all to call on our better selvesIn our nation today, I see the historical repetition of two dangerous trends. First is the cult of the personality. Throughout history, strong political leaders used the force of personality to crush dissent, disagreement with the leader becomes unpatriotic. Elimination of a free press is essential to this process.The second trend is the idea that the people should go back to “the good old days,” a time when people were secure and happy as long as everyone knew his place.In the 1950s and ‘60s, I learned from my elders about retards, queers, Jews and the colored, different from “us,” someone to fear. Females were to be subservient to males, and the poor were destined to be exploited by the rich. The emphasis was on conformity and authority was not to be questioned.This idea of “knowing one’s place” began to change, not in a neat orderly fashion, but in a noisy mess of gains and setbacks.Today, the carefully worded thoughts of Jefferson and Lincoln have been replaced by the tweet. Unfiltered and simplistic expressions of the leader excite the followers; what the leader says then becomes their truth.Too few of our elected representatives dare to speak out against the cult of the personality, even if that personality is divisive. Lincoln appealed to the “better angels of our nature.” If inflammatory rhetoric replaces reason and civility, then compromise becomes impossible. If we do have better angels, now is the time to call on them. Kermit Ackley Sr.ScotiaSocialist Democrats are the real threatIt’s time to stand for America and what the founding Fathers started.  I and millions of others are sick and tired of the labeling put out by liberals, both political and in the press. Trump is right about the hate groups constantly tearing down nation and leaders of the past, mainly those who stood for law and order, the Constitution, calling out the enemy and not playing up to adversaries with payoffs.Socialist Democrats have taken over the party, thanks to freeloaders looking for some else to pay the bill. It ain’t gonna work, never did.  Joe Biden, told people of color in 2016 and again in 2019 that Republicans “will put you in chains if they win. Well, they won in ‘16, and I don’t see “chains.” I did see Biden and other Socialist Democrats making millions from China, Russia, etc. All the labeling has to stop, from newspapers, TV, bloggers, etc. For those who agree with the liberal view, you really have some soul searching to do.Where has it gotten the nation in education, wages, military strength? If it was up to liberals, we would not have a military at all. So please, just take a strong look at Socialist Democrats. If you still like them and chaos, like the presidential race, we are in big doo-doo.Al Marvell ScotiaThe president should respect others’ views Most parents want to show their children examples of tolerance and civil discourse. The most influential people in our midst, such as the president of the United States, can model for us this tolerance. This is the reason I was so disheartened when our president criticized U.S. Republican Rep. Justin Amash. Rather than repeat the president’s tweet of July 4, let me share what I would have preferred he say: “One of the great things about our country is that everyone is entitled to their opinions. Mr. Amash’s courage to stand up against me and the Republican Party required some soul searching in order to take the stand that he did. He relied on his conscience,, which is laudable, in spite of the fact that I used my conscience and came to a different conclusion.”The sad reality is that this president does not only criticize a person’s point of view, but insults the total person. For our next election, I pray that enough voting citizens will embrace a candidate who respects different points of view as long as they communicate no harm to our country and that they support justice irrespective of race, religion or national origin — cherished American principles.Our president could bring our country together by accepting the reality of peoples’ different beliefs. However, that would require that he be supportive of differences between him and others. So far, he has clearly expressed an unwillingness to do. Bill ShapiroSchenectady Follow the money on immigration reform In response to William Malec’s July 4 letter, “Base immigration on merit, the law,” he neglects to mention the real reason there has not been immigration reform. Legal and illegal immigration is all about the money.I have worked to assist immigrants for over 30 years, and this is what I have discovered. There’s a lot of money to be made keeping the system, sadly, as it is.Here are a few examples.Undocumented immigrants must borrow money to get across. Landlords make money on each immigrant they can cram into their illegally subdivided homes or trailers. Farmers are dependent on their labor to bring in the crops because few Americans will do field work at the wages paid.Immigrants, both legal and undocumented, can legally pay taxes, and often do. When they shop, they pay county and sales taxes. Since those without papers cannot get driver’s licenses in most states, when they are stopped while trying to get work, they pay fines up to $1,200, all to county coffers.Immigration rakes in hundreds of million dollars in application fees. ICE is one huge employment agency. Our taxes go to pay private prisons to house the undocumented in poor conditions. And our president has benefited from the use of illegal labor in his past construction business. On and on it goes.Philip KellermanEast GreenbushIs America really equally polarized?The political cartoon in the July 7 Gazette echoes the myth that this country is uniformly polarized.Liberals are capable of understanding and appreciating context of time, culture and circumstance. If the country is so uniform, is it then a given that killing can be likewise reduced to: allowable vs. unallowable?Arden RauchSchenectady Set a consistent age for legal adulthood Don’t let images detract from realityIn response to your cartoon of a very frazzled Uncle Sam with the caption “I WANT YOU to …,” I am reminded of how tradition makes any atrocity palatable. The cartoon’s intent was to encourage readers to chill out this past 4th of July. I get that. But the imagery – the devil is in the details. “To grab a hot dog…” Eat hotdogs? Thanks, but I’ll pass on colorectal cancer.  “Sense of pride”? Not when fellow citizens are fine with kids in cages. “A good spot to watch the fireworks from”? Works of fire are childish war reenactment games. War is to be avoided, not celebrated. I’d prefer to give the young children, pets and PTSD sufferers a break. And as for the call to put my “politics in time-out for the day,” it’s difficult among the many brightly colored hate hats sitting atop empty, racist heads chanting “Send her back!” Poisonous food. Works of war fire. Social cretins and racists everywhere enamored by a charlatan grifter. In other words, what the cartoon is really saying is let’s ignore the realities and just pretend that the “American way” is OK. Great again? More like sad and embarrassing.David SchachneAlbanylast_img read more

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Q&A

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Tinubu Commends PwC Chess4change Grand Slam

first_imgA partner from PwC, Mr Daniel Isopekhai in his speech, emphasised the values chess teaches, stating further that playing chess forces you to think about your moves and also ensures efficient time management which is important in achieving success in life.Similarly, Mrs Bisi Joseph, who represented the Lagos State Ministry of Education at the event, opined that playing chess is an effective way of developing mental awareness.Day one of the 3-day tournament concluded with Kings College in the lead after two rounds of play. The Grand Slam Tournament is the climax of the PwC Chess4Change season. The initiative was designed to use the game of chess to improve strategic thinking and critical reasoning amongst secondary school students in Lagos State.Other personalities in attendance on the opening day include; Director General, Lagos State Sports Commission, Mr Ayo Agbesanwa; Chief Operating Officer, MediaVision Limited (Project Consultants), Mr Jimmy Sogbesan; students, principalsShare this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegram Organisers of the PwC Chess4Change Grand Slam Tournament which commenced in Lagos on Tuesday at the Teslim Balogun Stadium, Surulere, Lagos has been roundly commended for sustaining the tempo of the two-year old competition.Speaking at the event, Special Adviser (Sports) to the Governor of Lagos State, Mr Ayodeji Tinubu, lauded the sponsor for choosing to put their weight behind a value driven project capable of transforming lives noting that chess has the potential of putting Nigeria on the map of sporting greatness.last_img read more

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Ghana discovers a Usain Bolt?

first_imgYoung sprinter Michael Owusu Peprah of Mfantsipim School is now nursing big ambitions after emerging the overall best male athlete at the recently ended Central regional schools athletics competition.Peprah won the 100 metres sprint final in a time of 11.00 seconds, the 200 metres event in 22.9 seconds and also led his School’s relay quartet to win the 4×100 metres event.The 19-year-old wants to seriously pursue athletics alongside his education and eventually help Ghana to win laurels at international events.He said it is his dream to compete at the international level.Physical Education instructor at Mfantsipim School in Cape Coast Mr Francis Kumatia said Peprah can become a big name in the future with the necessary support.He said the youngster was serious with his training and has great potentials. Source: Joy Sports/Ghanalast_img read more

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Richard Kinston still dreams of a Black Stars return- brother Laryea

first_imgEx Black Stars goalkeeper Richard Kinston is still eyeing a return to the Black Stars team after over two years of absence, according to his brother Laryea.Kingston who is currently without a club lost his place as the Black Stars first choice goalie to Adam Kwarasey before the 2012 Nations Cup in Gabon and Equatorial Guinea.Kingston, popularly known as Olele, is remembered for his exploits at the 2006 World Cup in Germany where he emerged as one of the best goalkeepers of the tournament.He was also key in Ghana’s silver medal winning feat at the 2010 Nations Cup in Angola and the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa.The 34-year-old who has since been frozen from the Black Stars team due to his lack of competitive football is still keen on a return to the Black Stars.But his younger brother Laryea Kingson says the former Blackpool glovesman has not given up on his international future. “He still feels he has what it takes to help the national team again,” he told Joy sports“He has an advantage because he is a goalkeeper and for them they can keep for a very long time.“He is still active and every time we are talking is all about football and for him he still wants to play.”Kingston has been out of competitive football for over two seasons since his released from English side Blackpool.last_img read more

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Local Wrestlers Set to Compete at State Meet

first_imgFacebook0Tweet0Pin0 Boys 1A152 lb.Lucas Eastman, Rochester, 11th gradeJuan Jimenez, Rochester, 11th grade195 lb.Taylor Rupe, Montesano, 9th gradeDom Nakano, Tenino, 12th grade220 lb.Matt Shields, Rochester, 11th grade 4A Boys106 lb.Mason Harrison, Yelm, 9th grade113 lb.Thomas Munoz, Yelm, 10th grade120 lb.Darren Harris, Yelm, 11th grade126 lb.Dakota Benson, Yelm, 11th grade132 lb.Jacob Rash, Yelm, 11th gradeBrian Rochester, Yelm, 10th grade138 lb.Tanner Page, Yelm, 11th gradeLogan Pine, Olympia, 10th grade152 lb.Brandon Rochester, Yelm, 12th grade160 lb. James Rodeman, Yelm, 11th grade170 lb.Bo Campbell, Yelm, 10th grade220 lb.Alex Grant, Olympia, 12th grade 3A Boys106 lb.Parker Risk, Timberline, 9th grade113 lb.Riley Riffe, Shelton, 10th gradeMiles Hart, Timberline, 10th grade120 lb.Nico Laiuppa, Timberline, 11th gradeGage George, Timberline, 12th grade220 lb.Dan Coulter, Timberline, 12th gradeJake Grantham, North Thurston, 12th gradecenter_img 2A Boys106 lb.Coulter Jacobsen, Tumwater, 9th grade113 lb.Logan Greenwell, Tumwater, 10th gradeChandler Rosalin, Black Hills, 10th grade132 lb.Daniel Montesa, River Ridge, 12th gradeGage Keesee, Black Hills, 10th grade138 lb.Nick Knittle, Black Hills, 12th grade145 lb.Jacob Zocco, River Ridge, 11th grade160 lb.Elijah Camacho, River Ridge, 12th gradeColton Barrett, Tumwater, 12th grade170 lb.Clark Smith, Tumwater, 12th grade195 lb.Sam Richards, Tumwater, 11th grade220 lb.Dylan Smith, Tumwater, 12th gradeBrin Hanson, Tumwater, 10th grade Girls112 lb.Hailey Meyers, Yelm, 10th grade124 lb.Kaitlin Woods, Shelton, 12th grade130 lb.Kendra Dickson, Tumwater, 12th grade145 lb.Kyla Cambell, Yelm, 12th grade155 lb.Megan Johnson, Tumwater, 12th grade170 lb.Keanna Vermillion, Rainier, 10th grade190 lb.Tonie Edwards, Yelm, 12th grade235 lb.Shanelle Berry, Yelm, 12thlast_img read more

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