i3 Energy pushes on towards Liberator development approval

first_imgi3 Energy, an independent oil and gas company, continues to progress the necessary documentation with the UK’s Oil & Gas Authority (OGA) to achieve Field Development Plan (FDP) approval in early 2019 for the Liberator development off the UK. Located in the North Sea, the Liberator development is 100% owned and operated by i3 Energy.i3 said on Thursday it expects to enter the final authorization phase of the OGA’s FDP planning and consent process in 1Q 2019 and continues to position itself for mid-2019 development execution with Liberator Phase I first oil anticipated in mid-2020.John Woods, i3’s COO, commented: “We are pleased by the progress being made towards Liberator Phase I field development approval and are appreciative of the ongoing support and guidance of the OGA.”It is worth reminding that i3 Energy in October rescheduled the Liberator site survey for the earliest good weather window in 2019 as the vessel was not made available before October 15 as agreed. The rescheduling was done since the company was unwilling to face the potential for unnecessary cost overruns due to weather-related downtime.Marine survey company Gardline Limited was hired in late August to conduct this site survey.i3 Energy previously emphasized that this rescheduling would not affect the timing of the FDP approval, the Liberator development, or the expected first oil date.In related news, i3 said earlier in December that its recently acquired Serenity prospect could boost its North Sea reserves to about 500 million barrels. The prospect is located in the northern part of its Licence P.2358 Block 13/23c in the North Sea.“Serenity provides i3 with exposure to low cost and potentially high return upside that could be tied into either its Liberator Phase I or incremental Phase II infrastructure,” i3 said.Offshore Energy Today Stafflast_img read more

Henry C. Lunsford, age 87

first_imgHenry C. “H.C.” Lunsford, age 87, of Brookville, Indiana died Friday, December 15, 2017 at the Brookville Healthcare Center in Brookville.Born September 22, 1930 in Clay County, Kentucky he was the son of the late Elisha & Daisy Mae (Jewell) Lunsford. He was a U.S. Army Veteran of the Korean Conflict. On June 30, 1951 he and the former Carol C. Seal, were united in marriage and she preceded him in death on June 25, 1993.He was retired having worked for much of his life as a Truck Driver and mechanic. In his leisure time he enjoyed Bluegrass Music, going to tractor and car shows, and spending time with his friends and family.Survivors include three children, Debbie (Eddie) Walker of Brookville, Indiana; Ron Lunsford of Brookville, Indiana and Leonard Lunsford of Cincinnati, Ohio; five grandchildren, four great-grandchildren; three sisters, Hazel Mangold of Florida, Laura Snelling of Aurora, Indiana and Virgie Howard of Spades, Indiana; two brothers, Bill Lunsford of Spades, Indiana and Glenn Lunsford of Florida.In addition to his parents and wife, Carol, he was preceded in death by a sister, Polly Lunsford; two brothers, Lucian & Roy Lunsford; a grandson, and a great-granddaughter.Family & friends may visit from 5:00 P.M. until 7:00 P.M. on Monday, December 18, 2017 at Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home, 1025 Franklin Ave, Brookville.Rev. Mike Holman, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Brookville will officiate the Funeral Services on Tuesday, December 19, 2017, 11:00 A.M., at Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home. Burial with full Military Graveside Honors by the Bernard Hurst Post #77 of the American Legion will follow in Mt. Carmel Cemetery.Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home is honored to serve the Lunsford family, to sign the online guest book or send personal condolences please visit www.phillipsandmeyers.comlast_img read more

Grabouski gets bookend hardware at Fall Nationals

first_imgJordan Grabouski led all 40 laps in becoming a two-time IMCA Modified feature winner at RPM Speedway’s Fall Nationals. (Photo by Jordan Hanisch)HAYS, Kan. (Oct. 6) – Jordan Grabouski came home from Hays with a bookend Fall Nationals trophy.Grabouski led all 40 laps of Saturday’s IMCA Modified main event at RPM Speedway. The victory was good for $5,000 and hardware to complement the trophy he got at the 2011 event.“I had a five second lead at one point so we definitely had a good car,” said Grabouski, already on the Fast Shafts All-Star Invitational ballot. “It’s hard to know how much you’re leading by, espe­cially when you’re in lapped traffic. There was a restart with six laps to go and I was able to pull away a bit after that.”He’s had mixed luck at RPM in the past – a late flat tire took him out of contention at last year’s Fall Nationals – but Grabouski won both his heat and qualifying feature on Friday night.Clay Sellard, Eddie Belec, Steven Bowers Jr. and Tanner Black completed the top five.More than 200 IMCA race teams competed during the 12th annual event at Hays.Elijah Zevenbergen continued his special events success with the $3,000 IMCA Sunoco Stock Car victory and Blaine Walt was the $2,000 Karl Chevrolet Northern SportMod winner.Brady Bencken topped the $1,500 to win feature for IMCA Sunoco Hobby Stocks and hard charger Jakob Schwien’s Mach-1 Sport Compact checkers were worth $300.Coming into the weekend with rich, recent victories at Park Jefferson Speedway’s Iron Cup and Arlington Raceway’s Schoknecht Shootout, Zevenbergen had to regain the lead twice before beat­ing persistent Kyle Pfeifer across the stripe by a car length.“You always want to win the big race. Everything is just working out for us really well right now,” said Zevenbergen, who ran middle and high lines early, then moved to the lower groove to hold off Pfeifer. Multi-time Fall Nationals winner Mike Nichols motored from 14th starting to third and 2016 race winner Jason Rogers was fourth.Walt had both the top line and the most momentum at the end of his battle with defending race winner Dustin Daniels.He was scored first on all 25 laps after starting from the pole, running the lower line in the first set of turns and the higher side in the second. Also a feature winner during the season-opening Sun­flower Classic at RPM, Walt took the checkers ahead of Daniels, Ethan Braaksma and Dakota Sproul.Bencken started third and fell back to fifth. The four drivers in front of him got bottled up following a restart with 10 laps to go and Bencken drove by for the lead.Shay Simoneu was side-by-side at the finish but couldn’t deny Bencken a career second Fall Nation­als title. He’d also reigned two years ago.Completing the top four were Angel Munoz and Brendon Stigge.Schwien won the first Sport Compact heat, then promptly drew the inside row six starting spot. He worked his way through the field using the lower groove and passed 2017 race winner Monte Ho­nas with five laps to go for the lead.“It feels great to be able to race from 11th (starting) and win,” he said.Honas, Lanny Bolton and Toby Schwien finished second through fourth, respectively.Feature ResultsModifieds – 1. Jordan Grabouski; 2. Clay Sellard; 3. Eddie Belec; 4. Steven Bowers Jr.; 5. Tan­ner Black; 6. Anthony Roth; 7. Tripp Gaylord; 8. Jordy Nelson; 9. Clay Money; 10. John Hansen; 11. Tyler Frye; 12. Shane Hiatt; 13. Cody Gearhart; 14. Brandon Spanjer; 15. Mike Petersilie; 16. Ryan Heger; 17. Dan Nelson; 18. Justin Bussell; 19. Jeremy Frenier; 20. Daniel Gottschalk; 21. Tyler Sutton; 22. Jeremy Zorn; 23. Dylan Sherfick; 24. Jeff Hunter.Stock Cars – 1. Elijah Zevenbergen; 2. Kyle Pfeifer; 3. Mike Nichols; 4. Jason Rogers; 5. Jason Schoenberger; 6. B.J. Wagoner; 7. Casey Woken; 8. Marty Clark; 9. Jeff Tubbs; 10. Chris Heim; 11. Troy Burkhart; 12. Tyler Tipton. 13. Bryan Rigsby; 14. Eric Rempel; 15. Dusty Springer; 16. Ron Hartman; 17. Jesse Taylor; 18. Michael Pepper; 19. Mark Zorn; 20. Dusty Blake; 21. Tanner Portenier; 22. Caleb Crenshaw; 23. Landon Maddox; 24. Colin Heim.Northern SportMods – 1. Blaine Walt; 2. Dustin Daniels; 3.Ethan Braaksma; 4. Dakota Sproul; 5. Joshua Everhart; 6. Jacob Olmstead; 7. Tyler Watts; 8. Josh Appel; 9. Trenton Kleweno; 10. Jaylen Wettengel; 11. Rodger Peck; 12. Brian Murphy; 13. Zach Nitsch; 14.Toby Witthuhn; 15. Eric Munoz; 16. Ben Boland; 17. Drew Hilt; 18. Mike Appel; 19. Jarrett Lunow; 20. Nicholas Carpen­ter; 21. Brett Berry; 22. Sturgis Streeter; 23. Kamren Gruber; 24. Cody Thompson.Hobby Stocks – 1. Brady Bencken; 2. Shay Simoneau; 3. Angel Munoz; 4. Brendon Stigge; 5. Cody Williams; 6. Dylan Nelson; 7. Garrett Hager; 8. Josh Barnhart; 9. Tyler Barribo; 10. Duane Wahrman; 11. Taylor Husse; 12. Leevi Runge; 13. Brandon Honrud; 14. Trevor Schmidt; 15. Adam Goff; 16. Braxton Berry; 17. Cody Stone; 18. David Plumisto; 19. Austin Davis; 20. Cody Ghumm; 21. Brian Stich; 22. Shawn Weigel; 23. Zach Olmstead; 24. Tathan Burkhart.Sport Compacts – 1. Jakob Schwien; 2. Monte Honas; 3. Lanny Bolton; 4. Toby Schwien; 5. Jeff Klinkefus; 6. Madison Reed; 7. Billy Turner; 8. Rileigh Flohrs; 9. Robert Clanton; 10. Zachary Card­well; 11. Tim Bouchey; 12. Weston Groth; 13. Bobby Potter; 14. Christian Destefano; 15. Otto Schutte; 16. Ryan Ayers; 17. Robert Maurello; 18. Jacey Archer; 19. Mitch Bolton.last_img read more

Cisse eyes Marseille move

first_img Cisse would relish a switch to Marseille, a club he joined on loan from Liverpool in 2006 before making the move permanent. “It would be a dream to go back,” said Cisse. “Or play for any club which can make me shine.” Cisse is hoping a move back to Europe can enhance his chances of representing France at the World Cup finals next summer. “I have Les Bleus in my heart,” he said. “If I’m in a good team and if I do a good job I think it’s possible. “I have a crazy mind and when I have a goal in mind I do everything to achieve it.” Djibril Cisse is eying a move back to Marseille after admitting playing in the npower Championship with QPR appears “complicated”. Rangers’ two-year spell in the Barclays Premier League came to an end on Sunday with a goalless draw at Reading and Cisse, whose loan spell at Qatari club Al Gharafa expires at the end of the season, is already talking up a move away from Loftus Road. The 32-year-old told France Football: “Given how it has gone for them from a sporting viewpoint, (a return to QPR) does seem complicated.” center_img Press Associationlast_img read more

Emenalo: Loan system is crucial

first_img Press Association Chelsea’s technical director Michael Emenalo believes the club’s use of the loan system will lead to a seamless transition when the current first-team crop needs replacing. “The loan process at Chelsea has become very professional and a good deal of thought has gone into it,” he told chelseafc.com. “We don’t send players out because we are trying to recover some money, we send them because we want them to play and develop and we want to monitor them. “We have a system in place, headed by me and with Eddie Newton supported by [head of player welfare] Kevin Campello, that means we keep a close eye on them and the manager knows exactly what is happening at all times.” Ryan Bertrand and Kevin De Bruyne are likely to play a large part in Chelsea’s season as Jose Mourinho looks to secure silverware on his return to the club. Both have been sent out on loan in recent years to develop their potential and expose them to first-team opportunities and Emenalo has backed the loan system to help prepare younger players adapt to life in the Chelsea first team. He said: “When I came here six years ago we had great players but what we had below those great players were players too young and too far apart to be able to integrate them. “Now we have great players and they are not so far apart. “Now we have a player like Frank Lampard at 35 but then we have quality players in Ramires, John Mikel Obi, Michael Essien and Marco van Ginkel, and then we have from the Academy young players who can come in and do the job like Nathaniel Chalobah and Josh McEachran. “We are trying to bridge the gap and at left-back now, behind Ashley Cole, we have Ryan Bertrand but we also have Patrick van Aanholt. “By the time those older guys are 27, the younger ones will be around 22 and ready. The gap is not too big and that makes it easier to bring through young players.” center_img The Europa League holders have taken full advantage of sending out their players on temporary deals in recent years, a pattern that is continuing this season. The likes of Thibaut Courtois, Oriol Romeu, Wallace, Victor Moses and Romelu Lukaku have all left Stamford Bridge on loan moves over the course of the summer but Emenalo reckons it will benefit the Blues in the future. last_img read more

WBB : Syracuse loses to Cincinnati on shot in final seconds

first_img Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ As the buzzer sounded and the backboard lit up to signal the end of the game, the celebration on the Cincinnati sidelines began.Already on their feet after Bearcats forward Bjonee Reaves hit a contested desperation heave from the free-throw line with 2.5 seconds left — hanging in the air and falling away from the basket — half the Cincinnati players smothered head coach Jamelle Elliot while the other half sprinted to mob Reaves with hugs near half court.As the Bearcats shared the emotional embraces on the Carrier Dome floor, the Syracuse players watched patiently on the sideline — victims of a one-point loss on the game’s final possession.‘At the end of the day, I mean the shot she made was running away from the basket, double-pump, one-handed shot,’ SU head coach Quentin Hillsman said. ‘It was just a shot. She made a play.’That shot in the final seconds handed Syracuse (13-9, 2-6 Big East) a crushing 55-54 defeat in front of 817 in the Carrier Dome on Saturday. The Orange battled back to take its first lead of the second half with less than two minutes left and held a one-point advantage going into the final minute, but SU couldn’t close out the game. A costly turnover with 28 seconds remaining gave Cincinnati (10-11, 1-7) one last chance, setting the scene for Reaves’ game-winning basket.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe Orange trailed for nearly 26 consecutive minutes until Iasia Hemingway’s pull-up in transition put Syracuse ahead 52-50 with 1:50 left.With the game knotted at 50-50, Syracuse stayed active as Cincinnati swung the ball around the top of the key with no open looks. When UC guard Kayla Cook caught the ball at the top of the key with two seconds left on the shot clock, Syracuse guard Elashier Hall took the ball from her to start a fast break that ended with Hemingway’s big shot from just beyond the left block.‘We just took every possession like it was our last,’ Hemingway said. ‘We just came out and were just hustling and trying to outwork them. And it came down to who wanted the 50-50 balls and who wanted it more.’But the defense broke down on the next possession, leaving Cook — who led the Bearcats with 14 points — all alone in the left corner for one of her four 3s to give her team a 53-52 lead.Still, SU responded when Hall hit a tough pull-up from the right wing to retake the lead 54-53 with 1:31 left.Hillsman urged his team to get a defensive stop, running out to the Carrier sticker on the court near the SU bench to wave them to get up on shooters. The ball ended up in Cook’s hands again on the right wing with two seconds on the shot clock.But she was blanketed by the SU zone and missed long off the rim out of bounds with 40 seconds left. At that point, Hillsman felt his team had the game won. The Orange held possession and all it had to do was hold onto the ball and knock down free throws.‘I was thinking we were going to win the basketball game actually,’ Hillsman said. ‘Because once we got the ball inbounds, the only thing that could have gone wrong is what went wrong.’What went wrong let Cincinnati back into the game. Following an Orange timeout, SU guard Phylesha Bullard received the inbounds pass and was immediately surrounded by Cincinnati defenders and turned it over with 28 seconds remaining.‘Sometimes freak accidents happen and things like that happen,’ SU guard Carmen Tyson-Thomas said. ‘It’s an end-of-the-game play. It’s erratic at the end of the moment. I mean things happen.’After the late-game gaffe by Bullard, SU burned its two fouls to leave the Bearcats with 16 seconds for its final possession.Reaves received the ball on a kickout on the left wing and made her move, dribbling right toward the foul line.She let go of her off-balance shot, throwing the ball at the rim, and it dropped through the net. Reaves jumped in the air and gave a fist pump after the shot as her teammates on the bench leapt out of their seats.They didn’t sit down and the celebration began after time ran out as Hemingway tried to get off a last-second heave from half court.‘It’s just one of those things. The kid made a tough shot,’ Hillsman said. ‘I thought that was probably one of our better defensive possessions late clock we had all game, and she took a contested shot going away from the basket.‘So I give her a lot of credit for making the shot.’rjgery@syr.educenter_img Published on January 28, 2012 at 12:00 pm Contact Ryne: rjgery@syr.edulast_img read more

Freshman Hunter takes gold in successful weekend for Syracuse

first_img Published on March 30, 2014 at 10:44 pm The Syracuse track and field team opened its outdoor spring season Saturday, competing at the Yellow Jacket Invitational at Georgia Tech. Only the sprints and hurdles group traveled to compete.Freshman Regine Hunter was the lone SU runner to take gold, winning the women’s triple jump with a new personal-best leap of 12.71 meters.Fellow freshman Freddie Crittenden and senior Donald Pollitt both ran a time of 13.97 seconds in the men’s 110-meter hurdles to take second and third place, respectively.Former Syracuse graduate, and SU’s lone track and field national champion, Jarret Eaton also competed in the event, listed as “unattached” with any university, and took first place in the event with a 13.74 second finish.Junior Darren McCluskey, graduate student Franklin Taylor, and senior Trevor Johnson also competed in the 110-meter hurdles and finished fifth, sixth and eighth respectively.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textPollitt also recorded a personal best in the 200-meter dash, finishing in 21.14 seconds to take eighth place. Senior Jaquan Holland came in at 21.51 seconds to take 11th.Holland also took eighth in the 100-meter dash with a finish of 10.60 seconds.The men’s 4-x-100 meter relay team, made up off Pollitt, McCluskey, Holland and Reggie Morton, took third place, finishing in just 41.38 seconds. The women’s team, consisting of Sabrina Cammock, Bria Goodson, Rebecca Robinson and Shaina Harrison, finished in fifth place with a time of 45.37 seconds.Cammock also set two personal records Saturday in the 100-meter and 200-meter dash with times of 11.82 and 24.68 respectively. Cammock finished a team-best ninth in the 100-meter dash and came in 11th in the 200-meter dash.Harrison and Keys also set new personal bests in the 200-meter dash finishing in 14th with a time of 24.90 seconds and 23rd with a time of 25.40 seconds respectively.In the field events, Taylor finished in fifth place in the long jump, leaping 7.07 meters. Morton took seventh, with a jump of 6.91 meters.compiled by Ari Gilberg, staff writer, argilberg@syr.edu Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

Purple & Bold: Dwight Howard opens up about losing Kobe Bryant

first_img AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREUCLA alum Kenny Clark signs four-year contract extension with Packers“It opens up a lot of people’s eyes to what’s really important,” Green said, “and that it’s OK and it’s not uncool to actually say I love you to someone or to hold them tight.”Hey, L.A.: You know how you’ve embraced Dwight Howard this season? Hold him tight.Howard left the locker room on Friday without speaking with reporters; the only current Laker to have been teammates in L.A. with Bryant wasn’t ready yet to share his feelings about losing him.Understandable. In the other locker room down the hall last week, the Clippers’ Montrezl Harrell reminded reporters that this tragedy won’t adhere to anybody’s news cycle: “We’re never gonna be able to get over that and definitely not gonna be able to get over it within a couple of days.”And so, after a win Tuesday, Howard gathered the strength to address Bryant’s death for the first time. Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error Editor’s note: This is the Wednesday, Feb. 5 edition of the Purple & Bold Lakers newsletter. To receive the newsletter in your inbox, sign up here.After keeping their silence publicly in the days immediately following Kobe Bryant’s death on Jan. 26, the floodgates opened for several Lakers after their game Friday, their first since the fatal helicopter crash that killed Bryant and eight others.LeBron James addressed the international expanse of Laker Nation pregame and delivered another clear message afterward: “Hug the s— out of your family.”Quinn Cook spoke about mourning beside fans at L.A. Live. Kyle Kuzma talked about having shed so many tears during the week he reckoned he was totally cried out. Danny Green hoped the world saw the Lakers leaning on each other and exalting Bryant’s memory and took that to heart.center_img “My thoughts when it happened? I was extremely hurt. Yeah, it really hurt bad,” Howard said. “I didn’t know what to do or say but I was extremely hurt. Still kind of lost for words, it doesn’t seem real that it happened. I never expected in a million years that we’d be talking about Kobe passing away. So it was very sad, man, I just cried myself to sleep talking about it. And it still hurts to this day.”The man who’d spurned the Lakers and Bryant and been reviled by die-hard fans upon his departure after a disappointing first-round playoff exit in 2013, Howard already had ingratiated himself with L.A.’s most passionate fan base this season.He reintroduced himself this summer by saying, “I’m looking forward to just being the best teammate, the best person in the community, the best I can be for this franchise.” And then he backed it up, proving – with magnificent energy, important production off the bench, and an accommodating and joyful attitude – to be a perfect fit on this championship-caliber Lakers team.“A lot of people thought me and Kobe hated each other and stuff like that,” Howard said. “There were times where we just didn’t understand each other and I didn’t get a chance to tell him how appreciative I was for our time together and how thankful I was to be back here in L.A. and stuff like that, so, that was pretty hard for me. I took it pretty hard, the death of Kobe. My heart is with the family and all the families that were affected and Laker Nation.”There’d been a fun exchange between Bryant and Howard before a Nov. 17 victory over the Atlanta Hawks, when the retired Lakers legend surprised the now-beloved big man with a jocular slap on the back of the neck.“I didn’t even know who he was,” Howard told reporters then. “I was about to elbow him, but then he said, ‘Hey, what’s up? You’re playing good.’ I said, ‘OK.’ … It was cool. I was glad he came to the game. It was a lot of fun having him in the building. The crowd was going HAM, so it was great to have him.”On Tuesday, Howard thought about that exchange and tried to describe why it mattered so.“It was very meaningful, just seeing him,” said Howard, who’d recently gotten word that Bryant was game to assist him in the All-Star Weekend slam dunk contest later this month in Chicago. “But I just never thought it would be Kobe. And it just doesn’t even still feel real. It is really hard for myself to put into words how I felt about the situation. I never thought that I would see a teammate of mine pass at such a young age, so it really, it hit me hard.“All year long I just wanted to show him that I was gonna do whatever it takes to help this team win. I’ve been wearing his shoes since the season started. I wanted him in the dunk contest, all these things, just to see him go away just like that – I guess the spiritual side … was knowing that for all of us here, we’ve got to be appreciative for the time that we have on this earth, and we can’t take any moment, take anybody or take anything for granted. It’s just a surreal situation.”— Mirjam Swanson“A lot of people thought me and Kobe hated each other and stuff like that,” Lakers center Dwight Howard said. “There were times where we just didn’t understand each other and I didn’t get a chance to tell him how appreciative I was for our time together and how thankful I was to be back here in L.A. and stuff like that, so, that was pretty hard for me. I took it pretty hard, the death of Kobe. My heart is with the family and all the families that were affected and Laker Nation.” (Photo by Harry How/Getty Images)Editor’s note: Thanks for reading the Purple & Bold Lakers newsletter. To receive the newsletter in your inbox, sign up here.Additional CoverageAll of the Southern California News Group’s extensive Kobe coverage – For links to photos, news stories, columns, features and more, start here.Lakers win, and find their joy – LeBron James’ splashy 15-point fourth-quarter output seals the deal Tuesday.‘A superhero who was actually human’ – Pop remembers Kobe.Balancing business, emotions during trade season – ‘It just comes with the territory.’Handling grief – Kyle Goon wrote about the tough task of boxing up Kobe Bryant’s tributes at L.A. Live.The tributes continue – The Lakers face an emotional challenge no other title contender will.Turnaround win – The Lakers rebound from Friday’s emotional game with a win in Sacramento.‘Boy is there a lot of respect.’ – Now the Sacramento Kings coach, Luke Walton shares some memories about his time as Kobe’s Lakers teammate.last_img read more

WHS Daily Bulletin: Wellington BPA members qualify for nationals in Boston

first_imgSubmitted to Sumner Newscow — Today’s Wellington High School bulletin for Monday, Feb. 22, 2016:MondayNo school event listed.Tuesday•Circle at Wellington, 6 p.m., basketball.WednesdayNo school event listed.Thursday•Wellington at Clearwater, 6 p.m.Friday•State wrestling at Salina, 10 a.m.•Circle of Friends, 1 to 3 p.m.Saturday•State wrestling at Salina, 9 a.m.Today’s lunch — Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Garden Spinach Salad, Garlic Bread Stick, Pears, Peas and Milk.Tuesday’s lunch — Fajita Wrap, Romaine and Tomato, Spanish Rice, Baby Carrots, Peaches, Salsa and Milk.Today’s News: *Congratulations to the following who placed at State BPA and have qualified to go to nationals in Boston!Coewen Rains- AccountingWill Long- Banking & FinanceDakota Lynnes- Fundamental SpreadsheetsNoelle Wright- Database ApplicationsChaney Leonard- Fundamentals of Web DesignDietra Sober- Presentation Management*There will be a SADD meeting tomorrow at 7:15 in the auditorium.* Anyone interested in trying out for the 2016-2017 Cheer squad may pick up the try-out packets in the office. If you have any questions, please see Mrs. Lawrence. Try-out Clinic will be held on March 7th and 8th from 5:30-7:00. Tryouts will be on Friday, March 11th at 9:00 a.m.* Interested in playing softball this year?  Please see Ryleigh Buck for some paperwork.*We need your help to win a $3000 grant for WHS.  Please help donate gently worn jeans. There will be a box for each class in the commons and the class who donates the most will receive ice cream! Last day to donate is February 25th. Sponsored by Teaching as a Career.*Seniors: If you are enrolling in a Christian College or University, please either stop by the counselor’s office or go on the counselors website for the application for the Sibyl Wells Scholarship. The deadline for this scholarship is March 1st. You will turn in the completed application into the counselor’s office.Guidance news:Monday, Feb. 22 – Eric Fischer Academy.Wednesday, Feb. 24 – Wichita State.Thursday, Feb. 25 – Hesston College.Wednesday, April 20 – Butler Community Colleges.Today is National…National Chocolate Mint Day.National Caregivers Day.Follow us on Twitter. Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. There are no comments posted yet. Be the first one! Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new commentslast_img read more

VIDEO: Local Candidate Debate

first_imgOn October 28, the League of Women Voters held a candidates’ debate at Monmouth County library headquarters in Manalapan. Incumbent John P. Curley and Democrat Carol Rizzo are seeking a seat on the Board of Chosen Freeholders.  Monmouth County Clerk’s Office candidates are Republican incumbent Christine Giordano Hanlon and Democrat Kevin Kane.Monmouth County Freeholder/Clerk debate 2015 1 hr. 31 min from MTTN on Vimeo.last_img