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Mallard’s Team of the Week — Whitecaps Youth Soccer Campers

first_imgMore than 100 players from the area flocked to the Lakeside Pitch to participate in the Whitecaps Kootenay Youth Soccer Camp.Mallard’s Source for sport would like to salute the players with Team of the Week honours.Some of the players got together for a Team Photo with Marcos Bustos of the Vancouver Whitecaps.last_img

Mitchell Pearce’s contract dependent on taking Newcastle Knights to NRL finals

first_imgSuch was the demand for his services, Pearce could have named his price and virtually demanded a guaranteed fee to join the wooden-spooners.Instead, he had financial incentives written into his contract that will reward him if the club reaches the top eight and the top four.Reportedly on a deal worth more than $4 million over four years, Wests Group boss and Knights CEO Phil Gardner confirmed Pearce has backed himself to lead the club’s revival after three consecutive wooden spoons.”Mitchell’s ability to earn top dollar in the contract is dependent on how the team performs,” Gardner said.”It’s a indication of his motivation for putting the team first and his desire to drive the improvement within the squad and the club.”Pearce said his decision to join the Knights was based around the challenge of helping the club return to its former glory days and was never about money.”I’ve got a good, stable deal here but I’m not a money-hungry person and the decision wasn’t about money,” he said.”The incentives to make the eight and the four are there because that’s what I want us to achieve.”Coming here was all about having a strong belief in where the club is headed and me wanting to play as big a role in that as I can.”I’m not going to come out and say it publicly that we are going to do it next season or the season after but I’m here to help us improve and succeed.”In a wide-ranging interview with Fairfax Media, Pearce opened up about leaving Sydney and the Roosters and facing the greatest challenge of his career.Leaving the RoostersPearce is proud of the way he and his old club parted ways.”It’s still a bit weird. One of those things in life that you just sort of roll with,” he said.”It all happened pretty quick and obviously, I didn’t expect it but the next thing, I’m here in Newcastle. I was told what was happening with Cooper [Cronk] and I was going overseas and Robbo [Roosters coach Trent Robinson] and Nick [Roosters supremo Nick Politis] told me that if I didn’t think I could buy in, let’s work it out. It just didn’t sit right for me to potentially be playing a utility role. I felt like I had more to offer and while it was emotional, I knew I had to move on.”I felt like I dealt with it really honestly and we dealt with it in a good way. The club was really understanding with me and I was understanding with them and I really appreciated the way they backed my decision.”Sometimes you see situations like this get a bit nasty but it was a really smooth transition and a mutual respect for each other.”The optionsPearce has always relied heavily on his instincts and while he went to the open market with an “open mind” the decision wasn’t a difficult one to make.”Cronulla was really attractive, Manly was attractive and I was definitely interested in those clubs and I went into the process with an open mind,” he said.”It a lot of ways, they were the easier choices. Cronulla would have been a great option. There are a lot of rep players there. But I just saw the opportunity for more growth for me and for me to take more responsibility in Newcastle and that’s why I’m here.”I just saw the potential for me to grow as a man and a player with the challenge at the Knights and in the end, it was a no-brainer.”That meetingMuch has been made of Pearce’s meeting with Knights coach Nathan Brown, head of football Darren Mooney and Phil Gardner at Brown’s home a week before he announced he was joining the Knights.Pearce said he arrived armed with plenty of questions and left genuinely excited.”I didn’t know what to expect with Newcastle and I said that to Browny honestly when I was in the meeting,” he said.”For anyone coming up here after the results of the past couple of years, I think you definitely needed to be asking those questions about the roster and the vision. But they were really honest about the direction of the club and I walked away and rang my Dad straight away because I was really excited.”For one, I was excited about how quickly I think the club can develop with the direction of Browny and Moons [Mooney] and the way they are setting up the recruitment.”When I went through the squad and thought about the bigger picture, I just saw a lot of growth in the team. Just the chance to come up here and be a part of the evolution of the team and bring some success in such a mad rugby league town – that is what excited me more than the other clubs and that’s why I’m here.”The movePearce hasn’t had one negative thought about his decision to join the Knights since moving to Newcastle.”Moving out of Sydney – I didn’t know what to expect to be honest because I’ve never lived anywhere else,” he said. “As much as I was coming here for the team, I was excited about the lifestyle change. It all still feels a bit surreal and probably will for a couple of months but I said to a few mates the other day it feels right and I’m big on trusting your instinct. It’s an awesome place to live and play footy. I noticed that straight away.”The country values – the fans seem like a loyal type of people who really love their footy team. To be honest, it makes you proud to be a Knight. I know I have only just started but I’m a footy head and I’ve already got that vibe.”ProspectsPearce understands that Knights fans have been patient for a long while, but he hopes they will give the team time to further develop in 2018.”There are lots of things that have exceeded my expectations during pre-season training about the group and the way we train,” he said. “I’ve come from a winning culture at the Roosters where we have been pretty successful and the club has high standards when it comes to training and professionalism.”In some areas, we are right up there but there are also parts that need to improve and in a developing squad, that’s no surprise. But I feel with the coaches here and step by step, I can see the boys gradually improving.”We’ll have ups and downs for parts of the season. It’s going to be small steps but the key is to keep improving and keep setting our standards higher. If we are doing that, I think we will really surprise some teams and pull a few pants down.”CaptaincyGiven Pearce has only been at the club a short time, captaincy is not is not something he is comfortable talking about.”I know my job is to be the best role model and leader I can be and first and foremost, the best halfback I can be to lead the side,” he said. “Leadership is a big reason why I’m here but the club has great guys in those roles.”I’m not here to take a tag off anyone and just want to be a part of this leadership group and help us raise the bar as much as possible for the team and the town.”Newcastle Heraldlast_img read more

Mike Vandekamp selected as Assistant Coach for 2019 World Junior A Challenge

first_imgDAWSON CREEK, B.C. – Hockey Canada has announced its selection of coaching staff for the Team Canada West 2019 World Junior A Challenge.Mike Vandekamp of Fort St. John has been selected as one of the assistant coaches to join Head Coach Joe Martin for Team Canada in the Junior A Challenge.Vandekamp will also be working alongside with second Assistant Coach Scott Barney, Video Coach Clayton Jardine, and Goaltending Coach Allen York.- Advertisement -Dawson Creek will host the World Junior A Challenge for the first time, and the local host committee will look to continue its historic success with Hockey Canada events.The 2019 World Junior A Challenge will be taking place December 7 to the 15 at the Encana Events Centre in Dawson Creek.For more information, you can visit Hockey Canada’s website.Advertisementlast_img read more

Judge upholds Vioxx verdict

first_imgToday, the jury will begin the second phase of the unusual trial, primarily to determine whether the second plaintiff is entitled to damages. The jury found Friday that Merck was negligent in the case of Frederick “Mike” Humeston, 61, of Boise, Idaho, who survived a heart attack in September 2001, before the stronger warning. So far, jurors have only heard evidence about Merck’s marketing of Vioxx and what it disclosed about increased risks of heart attack and stroke, which led Whitehouse Station, N.J.-based Merck to pull the blockbuster drug from the market in September 2004. Higbee agreed to the two-phase trial arrangement to try to speed up trials. She is overseeing more than half of the roughly 28,000 Vioxx lawsuits Merck faces. Merck shares closed up 6 cents on Monday at $44.25 on the New York Stock Exchange. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! TRENTON, N.J. – The judge presiding over a Vioxx personal injury trial in Atlantic City on Monday rejected a motion to give one of the two plaintiffs a second shot at winning damages from drug maker Merck & Co. The jury on Friday ruled that Merck was not negligent in the case of Brian Hermans of Waupaca, Wis., who died at age 44 after a September 2002 heart attack. That meant his family could not collect damages. However, the jury did find that Merck violated New Jersey’s consumer fraud law, so Hermans’ family could recoup three times what he paid for Vioxx prescriptions. It also allows Hermans’ family lawyer, Mark Lanier, to recoup his legal fees, which he estimates at $2 million. Late Friday, Lanier asked Superior Court Judge Carol Higbee to overturn the jury’s ruling that Merck wasn’t negligent in Hermans’ case. Lanier argued that Hermans had started taking Vioxx before April 2002, when Merck put a stronger warning about the drug’s cardiac risks in the detailed package insert, and he hadn’t seen his doctor since then. Higbee rejected the motion Monday. last_img read more


first_imgA young man who told Gardai his name was Jimmy Saville probably hadn’t picked the wisest name, a Judge has said.Shaun McNamee, 22, was stopped by Gardai at Lower Main Street in Letterkenny, Co Donegal on November 22nd, 2014.He told Gardai his name was Jimmy Saville and was then arrested. Speaking at Letterkenny District Court, Judge Paul Kelly said “He called himself Jimmy Saville – probabaly not the wisest name to pick.”He fined McNamee, of Memore Drive, Omagh, €80 for being intoxicated and took another charge of engaging and insulting behaviour into account.MAN WHO TOLD GARDAI HE WAS JIMMY SAVILLE FINED €80 was last modified: February 19th, 2015 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:courtdonegalGardaiJimmy Savillelast_img read more


first_imgSTAFF and management at The Orchard complex in Letterkenny are celebrating – after being named in the Top Ten Greatest Carvery restaurants in the country!Food giant Unilever Food Solutions he results revealed a shortlist of ten carvery venues split between two distinct categories: the Top 5 pubs shortlisted for ‘2011 Great Carvery Pub of the Year’ and the Top 5 hotels shortlisted for the ‘2011 Great Carvery Hotel of the Year’.The Old Orchard Inn will now go through to the Finals after its mouth-watering food and menus stunned the judges. They were impressed with dishes which included fresh duo of salmon & cod, pesto herb crumb with turmeric cream sauce, oven roasted fillet of chicken with mediterranean vegetables and Homemade prime Irish steak burger in a creamy pepper sauce.The Orchard and nine other nominated venues will be put through their final paces in several mystery carvery reviews by an expert panel of judges includ- ing George Hook, well-known broad- caster, rugby pundit and self-confessed carvery-lover, Mark Mc- Carthy, Business Development Chef of Unilever Food Solutions and Steve Wynne-Jones, Editor of leading trade magazine, Hospitality Ireland.Commenting on the Top 10 Great Carvery Champions shortlisted, Mark McCarthy, Business Development Chef at Unilever Food Solutions said: “The response to this year’s competition has been phenomenal. The calibre of entries for 2011 has set a new benchmark for the judging panel and everyone is excited about getting out on the road and visiting the venues to find our overall winners in the pub and hotel categories.“We received hundreds of entries of an exceptional standard from across Ireland. The culinary flair and inventive approach to traditional carvery we’ve seen is hugely inspiring and I’d like to congratulate all of the ten shortlisted winners – they are very deserving Top 10 Carvery Champions. “I think the battle to win first place in the pub and hotel category will be keenly fought and I wish all the shortlisted venues the very best of luck!”CULINARY DELIGHTMichael Noonan, Head Chef at the The Old Orchard Inn said: “We’re thrilled to have been short- listed for the Unilever Food Solutions Great Carvery Awards. It’s a fantastic competition and being shortlisted is a huge vote of confidence in our team and the world-class carvery fare we have on offer. At the Old Orchard Inn, we endeavour to cater for all our customers requirements in an efficient and friendly manner.“It keeps people coming back for more and we’re keeping our fingers crossed that we scoop the top prize in July and are named best CarveryPub Venue in Ireland.”The final two overall national win- ners, representing ‘The Great Carvery Pub of the Year 2011’ and ‘The Great Carvery Hotel of the Year 2011’ will be announced at a Final Awards event in early July. The winning venues will receive an investment budget to put towards a national marketing campaign to promote their award-winning carvery. THE ORCHARD NAMED IN TOP TEN GREATEST CARVERY VENUES! was last modified: July 4th, 2011 by gregShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Tags:2011carvery of the yearTHE ORCHARD LETTERKENNYUnilever food solutionswinnerslast_img read more

‘The Wedding Date,’ ‘The Brown Bunny,’ ‘My Left Foot’

first_imgOther feature films out this week include “The Wedding Date.” This romantic comedy, starring “Will & Grace’s” Debra Messing, is mostly innocuous and at best mildly charming. Vincent Gallo’s minorly scandalous “The Brown Bunny,” with its sex scene between the actor-director and Chloe Sevigny, tries to blur the line between art-house intentions and sexual provocation, but this meandering film seems more like voyeurism. And Daniel Day-Lewis’ Oscar-winning turn in “My Left Foot” is simply amazing. A special edition of the film about Irish poet Christy Brown, who had cerebral palsy, is out today with extras, including a featurette on the real Brown. “My Left Foot – Collectors Edition” (Miramax; $19.99). “The Wedding Date” (Universal; $29.98). “The Brown Bunny” (Universal; $24.98). AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREThe top 10 theme park moments of 2019last_img read more

Researchers reconstruct killer 1918 virus in battle against bird flu

first_imgATLANTA (AP) – Scientists have made from scratch the Spanish flu virus that killed as many as 50 million people in 1918, the first time an infectious agent behind a historic pandemic has ever been reconstructed. Why did they do it? Researchers say it may help them better understand – and develop defenses against – the threat of a future worldwide epidemic from bird flu. Like the 1918 virus, the current avian flu in Southeast Asia occurs naturally in birds. In 1918, the virus mutated, infected people and then spread among them. So far, the current Asian virus has killed at least 65 people but has rarely spread person-to-person. But viruses mutate rapidly and it could soon develop infectious properties like those seen in the 1918 bug, said Dr. Jeffery Taubenberger of the U.S. Armed Forces Institute of Pathology. “The effort to understand what happened in 1918 has taken on a new urgency,” said Taubenberger, who led the gene-sequencing team. The public health risk of resurrecting the virus is minimal, U.S. health officials said. People around the world developed immunity to the deadly 1918 virus after the pandemic, and a certain degree of immunity is believed to persist today. Also, in previous research, scientists concluded that modern antiviral medicines are effective against Spanish flu-like viruses. The virus recreation, announced Wednesday, is detailed in the journal Science. The completion of that gene sequencing was announced in the journal Nature. The virus was made from scratch, but based on a blueprint from Alaska. Taubenberger’s team sequenced genome information recovered from a female flu victim buried in the Alaskan permafrost in 1918. Then, they shared the data with researchers at New York’s Mount Sinai School of Medicine. Using a technique called reverse genetics, the Mount Sinai researchers used the genetic coding to create microscopic, virus-like strings of genes, called plasmids. The plasmids then were sent to the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta, where they were inserted into human kidney cells for the final step in the virus reconstruction. “Once you get the plasmids inside the cell, the virus assembles itself,” said Terrence Tumpey, the CDC research scientist who assembled the virus. “It only takes a couple of days.” About 10 vials of virus were created, each containing about 10 million infectious virus particles, Tumpey said in an interview with The Associated Press. More may be created, he said, to accommodate researchers’ future needs. The virus particles are being stored at the CDC, and there are no plans to send samples off campus, said Dr. Julie Gerberding, the agency’s director. However, the genetic information sequenced by Taubenberger is being placed in GenBank, a public genetic sequence database operated by the National Institutes of Health. Scientists need access to the research as they try to develop vaccines and antiviral medications against potential future pandemic agents, said Donald Kennedy, editor-in-chief of Science. “We carefully considered the implications of publishing this research and concluded that the knowledge we’re gaining to potentially protect public health far outweighs the risk of working with the virus,” Kennedy said. The Spanish flu of 1918 was a terrible pandemic. In a few months, it killed more people than any other illness in recorded world history – an estimated 20 million to 50 million worldwide, including roughly 550,000 in the United States. In severe cases, victims’ lungs filled with fluid and they essentially drowned in a disease process that took less than a week. It was known for being particularly dangerous to young adults, a group usually less susceptible to flu complications than younger and older people. A flu virus has eight gene segments. Taubenberger and other researchers previously had published the sequences of five of them, but they accounted for less than half of the virus’s total sequence. The new work completes it. The three new segments appear to be crucial in explaining how the bird-based virus became adapted to humans, Taubenberger said. Tumpey also confirmed the 1918 virus’s avian-like characteristics by injecting it in fertilized bird eggs. It killed the eggs, just like the Asian bird flu does. Other modern-day flu strains that are human-based don’t kill fertilized bird eggs, he noted. The researchers also refined their focus on one gene, the HA gene, that encodes the hemagglutinin surface protein that help the virus attach to cells and multiply. The 1918 virus is deadly with the HA gene, but when the gene was replaced, it was not virulent, Tumpey said. The virus’s genetic properties may explain why it was able to settle deeper in the lungs than most current flu strains, causing the drowning condition, he said. Virologist Yoshihiro Kawaoka of the University of Wisconsin-Madison and the University of Tokyo called the work important. “We need to understand why this virus was so pathogenic,” he said. He also noted that Tumpey’s work had to go through a variety of scientific reviews and approvals – a process Tumpey said took about three years. “If there was any concern about safety, the experiment would not have been approved,” Kawaoka said. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREThe top 10 theme park moments of 2019 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!last_img read more

Shelter issues unsolved

first_imgSANTA CLARITA – The emergency winter shelter has found refuge for another year, but homeless advocates and experts believe the community will need more convincing before it can fully accept the facility. Last week’s decision by county Supervisor Michael D. Antonovich to host the 40-bed shelter for a second year at a county Department of Public Works yard in the Centre Pointe Business Park helped preserve a program that, lacking a home, has operated in various neighborhoods since its inception in 1997. But there is no guarantee that when the city of Santa Clarita hosts the shelter next winter that controversy – including NIMBYism – won’t follow. Andy Pattantyus of the Santa Clarita Community Development Corp. – the group will operate the shelter this year for the ninth winter, from Dec. 1 to March 15 – said both residents and local leaders must recognize homelessness exists here, despite the sheen of prosperity that colors the region’s subdivisions and shopping plazas. “I think the valley is living in denial,” he said. “I think part of it is acknowledging there is a problem, and defining the problem. If the folks don’t think there is a homeless problem, then their perception is when they bring the homeless shelter in, they’re creating a problem where there wasn’t one.” Antonovich had scrapped an earlier proposal to stage the shelter in the Peter J. Pitchess Detention Center’s visitors’ parking lot in Castaic when it met opposition from local residents. It was part of a joint city and county compromise to rotate the facility at four to six sites between the two jurisdictions – a way to provide some certainty for a program that was forced to move every few years when nearby residents complained. Opponents have said a shelter in their neighborhood would increase crime, though sheriff’s officials have said the facility has had no direct impact on crime in areas that have hosted it. Others have rejected it on grounds that it would reduce property values and quality of life. Still, homeless shelters and service facilities have thrived in other communities that are comparably middle class with high living standards. In Simi Valley, the homeless service provider Samaritan Center operates an overnight shelter program from Nov. 1 to March 31 at six local churches and a Knights of Columbus hall. Simi’s Public Action to Deliver Shelter program began in the late 1980s, when congregations serving hot meals to the homeless organized a “rolling” shelter. Each church hosted the shelter for a night to minimize impact on any single neighborhood, said John Purvis, the program’s coordinator. “The fact of the matter is, homeless people are among us,” he said. “How do you address it? You can either do something humane or turn a blind eye to them. They’re not going to go away.” The program shelters between 18 and 22 homeless people each night, and participants are diverted to the Samaritan Center for transitional help. Of the 45 to 55 people the center serves per day, 22 people have been put in permanent housing over the past two years, Executive Director Virginia Nelson said. Last winter, the Santa Clarita shelter hosted about 77 homeless. Of those, 19 obtained permanent housing, advocates said. “We work very hard at getting them the housing and getting them the mental help that they need,” Nelson said. “They’re baby steps, but they work.” Being a good neighbor – the center is near homes and a school – is key to the program’s survival and success, Nelson said. “At first, we did have some problems,” she said. “Things are under control now with the neighbors. I made sure there is a block wall between the Samaritan Center and their yard. I made it mandatory when (the homeless) are on this property, they cannot be hanging out on the driveway. “You have to be strong with the rules; you have to make sure they comply. If I had a problem with somebody who is trying to get into the neighbor’s yard, I would be the first one to call the police.” But first, the community group needs to help roll back the inevitable backlash from “Not In My Back Yard” groups, Nelson said. “They need to get their community involved,” she said. “They need to go to service organizations and churches. They need to make a committee that will be a strong force on the community, and get somebody on a City Council. “You’re always going to have people who are going to oppose you. But there are many more people who want to help.” Pattantyus of the community development group, which also grew out of local faith groups, said he is aware of the image issue. He suggested the Santa Clarita City Council could reconvene the Homeless Advisory Task Force, which in 2002 studied homelessness in the valley. “It’s part of getting the message out and educating people,” he said. Mitchell Netburn, executive director of the Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority, the Los Angeles county-city agency spending $3.2 million on winter shelters countywide this year, said operators may have to dispel perceptions and stereotypes one person at a time. “Part of it is fear of the unknown,” he said. “In general, there are just a lot of stereotypes about homeless people. People will articulate they’re criminals or sex offenders and they’re lazy and they don’t want to work. “There’s a sense that they’re like that and they’re going to stay that way. What they don’t see are the successes – people that are on the street for five to 10 years, and are now working full-time.” Families make up about half of Santa Clarita’s homeless population, according to the 2002 task force survey. Officials also estimate about 10,000 people in the city are at risk of becoming homeless. LAHSA has granted $90,600 to organize the shelter and hotel voucher programs this winter. “People – if they haven’t had a shelter, they don’t understand how they operate, and how the operators really work to address community concerns,” Netburn said. “If people are willing to, you can take them to facilities. They just have the image of what the shelter looks like. If you can get some people around the facilities, they’ll know you’re not making something up.” Netburn also argued that persistent fears that a shelter would draw homeless from outside the region are unfounded. Aside from downtown Los Angeles’ Skid Row, West Los Angeles and Hollywood, most homeless tend to remain in areas they are familiar with, and where they likely once lived. “People are typically homeless in the communities that they have ties to,” he said. “They either went to high school here, or they lived here.” The community development group said most of the homeless at last winter’s shelter claim the Santa Clarita Valley as their home. Eugene Tong, (661) 257-5253 eugene.tong@dailynews.com AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREWalnut’s Malik Khouzam voted Southern California Boys Athlete of the Week160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!last_img read more


first_imgPassing Total31619411300132 VS SCHOOLDateWLTPFPA Camacho,J.22014 Castanos,V.J.25814945.817 Sifuentes,P.1100 Villanueva,A.2 Franklin09/30/20050101521 Marshall LA10/14/20051003729 Munoz,D.2 La Salle09/02/20051002624 Camacho,J.2681719271130179.00 Sandoval100000.00 Rushing Total37816454.421 Scoring Total60517432 Rafael,S.3 INTERCEPTIONSNo. South Gate11/18/20051002114 SCORINGTDPATFGTP Sarti,A.20012 Fuentes,D.1006 Los Angeles11/11/2005100486 Jovanelly,J.100060 Frescas,A.1110 Castenos,V.J.1700102 Bacelis,D.20012 RUSHINGTCBNYGAvg.TD Westchester11/25/20051003418 Barcelis,D.22863.92 Sarti,A.122122 Frescas,A.472322902106.30 Navarro,J.2320140 Celis,R.1006 PASSINGPAPCPIYDSTDRating Fuentes,D.8 Navarro,J.7527.40 El Camino Real12/02/20051004134 SAFETY0202 Sifuentes,P.7202.90center_img Ortega,A.1 Vergara,Y.2 Frescas,A.14-37-2.60 Rodrigues,B.045766 Rowland Heights09/23/2005010616 Hamilton09/16/20051002820 Smith,A.323891 Castanos,V.J.8730 Camacho,J.64220.31 Jovalelly,J.294.50 Jovanelly,J.76104610 Receiving Total194300132 Canoga Park09/09/20051002415 Childs,T.2-34-17.00 Lincoln10/28/20051003712 Barcelis,D.37826.0 Villapadua,A.1006 Jovanelly,J.2 Navarro,J.60121918 Bacelis,D.1 PUNTINGNo.YDSAvg. RECORD: 12-2-0 Celis,R.1449835.6 Childs,T.1025725.7 Smith,A.1006 TOTAL20051220432272 Wilson11/04/20051003114 Celis,R.4411 Punting Total2886831.0 Belmont10/21/20051004814 RECEIVINGRECYDSTD Villapadua,A.23316.51 Camacho,J.13535.0 Marshall12/09/20051003635 Interceptions Total21 AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREBlues bury Kings early with four first-period goals 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!last_img read more