Charming home in handy bayside spot

first_imgA servery in the kitchen opens to the back deck.More from newsCrowd expected as mega estate goes under the hammer7 Aug 2020Hard work, resourcefulness and $17k bring old Ipswich home back to life20 Apr 2020A set of glass and timber doors topped by timber fretwork leads from the lounge room through to the open-plan dining room and kitchen. The timber kitchen has plenty of cupboard and bench space, a pantry, stainless steel appliances, a gas cooktop and a servery with bi-fold windows opening to the covered rear deck. French doors in the dining room open to the rear deck, which overlooks the back yard with established lawn and gardens, barbecue gazebo and paved entertainment area. Back inside, the master bedroom has a built-in robe, carpet and traditional windows that allow for plenty of natural light during the day. The home at 38 Strawberry Rd, Manly West is new to the market.THIS charming cottage with a big yard is new to the market in Manly West. The three-bedroom home at 38 Strawberry Rd, Manly West is on a 607sq m allotment with a white picket fence and established hedge.Marketing agent Kyle Woodbine, of Ray White Wynnum Manly, said the home had loads of traditional cottage features as well as modern- day luxuries. A small porch protects the front door, which opens to the living room with timber floors and plenty of natural light. The covered deck looks out over the yard.The second bedroom also has a built-in robe and the bathroom has a shower-over-bath, toilet and linen closet. The laundry is off the back deck and includes a second toilet and a storage cupboard. The home has timber floors and timber accents throughout, solar panels, and ceiling fans and airconditioning in the living area.There are two sheds, a single carport, side access and space for the boat or trailer.The home is close to Manly train station, Manly State School, Manly Village and the Esplanade.last_img read more

INSITE Project Launches Industry-Science Alliance

first_imgThe INSITE Programme has launched a collaboration between offshore industries and researchers, designed to give marine scientists access to industry-acquired ecological data.INSITE is a scientific research programme to increase understanding of the influence of man-made structures on the ecosystem of the North Sea. It has attracted recognition and support from industry, government through BEIS and DEFRA, and the scientific community through the Natural Environment Research Council (NERC).Now in its fifth year, following the completion of a Foundation Phase of research, the Programme has moved into a second phase.A key outcome from the Foundation Phase was that new data is needed to maximise the outcomes from the science programme.The second phase of INSITE has been developed in partnership with NERC and CEFAS, which in addition to a significant funded research programme, also includes a ground-breaking data collaboration between industry and science.A new GIS-based data sharing portal ‘INSITE Interactive’ has been developed to give scientists visibility of industry data made available for INSITE researchers.Commenting on the launch of INSITE Interactive, INSITE programme director, Richard Heard, said: “This data Initiative is crucial to furthering the scientific objectives that were set out by INSITE in 2014. At the conclusion of a successful INSITE Phase 1, the need for high quality data to describe the ecosystem in the North Sea and enhance the scientific outcomes from the research was clear.“This tool has been developed to provide a robust process for scientists to identify data collected by industry during their operations, which could be used to further research into the role of anthropogenic structures in the ecosystem. The new portal provides a GIS-based reference for sourcing industry held ecological data relating to offshore structures. We are pleased that the initiative has been enthusiastically embraced by the research community developing proposals under the NERC call and look forward to extending access to the wider scientific community.”With its specialist GIS capability, Aberdeen-based energy consultancy Xodus was selected to facilitate the delivery of the tool.Christina Horspool, Xodus’ environment manager, said: “As a company, we pride ourselves on knowledge sharing and collaboration. This work is crucial for the INSITE project as it provides visibility of available industry data for the first time and bridges the gap between industry and academia, helping communication between two very different worlds for mutual gain. Our specialists have extensive experience in the needs of the research community and therefore were able to apply that understanding in the development of the tool. We look forward to playing an ongoing role in this unique INSITE data-sharing initiative.”last_img read more

Calibishie man conviction quashed by Court of Appeal

first_img Tweet 17 Views   no discussions Share Share Sharing is caring!center_img Share LocalNews Calibishie man conviction quashed by Court of Appeal by: – May 3, 2012 Court gavel. A Calibishie man has had a conviction against him quashed and a re-trial ordered when he appeared before Justices of the Eastern Caribbean Supreme Court on Thursday based on the trial judge’s “misdirection” to the jury.The Justices lead by Chief Justice Sir Hugh Rawlins upheld a criminal appeal against conviction in the trial of Garvin George verses the state for the murder of Julien Junior Joseph of Vieille Case.On the 23rd of November, 2011 a nine member jury found George guilty of the murder of Joseph on the 5th of February, 2010 at Calibishie. He was sentenced to serve an imprisonment term of 14 years on 27th February 2012 by High Court Judge Birnie Stephenson-Brooks.The decision to uphold the appeal came after Justice Davidson Baptiste highlighted a direction given to the jury by the trial judge who stated during jury directions that “it was for the accused to prove that the killing was self-defense”. A direction Baptiste described as “erroneous” and “should have been withdrawn”.Another Justice on the Appeal Court panel, Mario Michel also pointed another mis-direction to the jury which stated “after you have considered self-defense and rejected it, then you must move on to the next charge”. Justice Michel said he believes this statement should also have been withdrawn.Legal counsel for George, Wayne Norde appealed his clients’ conviction on six grounds including “the trial judge’s failure to give direction on the subject element of self-defense”.Chef Justice Rawlins ruled that the appeal was allowed and accordingly quashed the conviction and sentence and ordered a retrial in the “interest” of justice.He further cautioned George that he was “freed from the conviction but not free to leave the Court,” since an application for bail would have to be made before the high court.Rawlins reiterated that the Court of Appeal was in no position to make such applications.Norde indicated to the media that he would make an application for bail for his client, while Director of Public Prostitution Gene Pestaina said he would be perusing the matter.Dominica Vibes Newslast_img read more

IMCA Duel In The Desert entries at 260

first_imgLAS VEGAS, Nev. – Pre-entries for the Nov. 7-10 Duel In The Desert at Las Vegas Motor Speedway have already reached 260.One hundred and seventy-two IMCA Modified drivers and 88 Karl Chevrolet Northern SportMod drivers are entered in the 21st annual event. That’s 31 more Modified and 25 more SportMod entries than for the same time a year ago.At stake at the biggest event of the season in the Larry Shaw Race Cars Western Region is a top prize of $7,777 as well as a 2019 Fast Shafts All-Star Invitational ballot berth for the Modifieds while SportMods vie for $1,777 to win.The Duel will be contested on the half-mile Dirt Track. In addition to Nevada, entries now in hand are from Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Texas, Utah, Washington and Wyoming, as well as the Canadian provinces of Alberta, British Columbia and Saskatchewan.Modified drivers pre-entered are:Chris Abelson, Sioux City, Iowa; Chase Allen, Midlothian, Texas; Ricky Alvarado, Delta, Colo.; Paris Archie, Sparks; Troy Baal­horn, Glenrock, Wyo.; Chaz Baca, Mesa, Ariz.; Jerry Bailey, Pocatello, Idaho; Tim Balding, Prundedale, Calif.; Christy Barnett, El Paso, Texas; Earl Bax­ter, Sheridan, Wyo.; Jason Beaulieu, Campbell River, B.C.; Eddie Belec, Arvada, Colo.; Tanner Black, Otis, Kan.; Roger Bonneville, Calgary, Alb.; Randy Brown, Chowchilla, Calif.; Scott Brown, Meriden, Kan.; Cody Burke, Salias, Calif.; and Dustin Cady, Albany, Ore.Justin Cady, Albany, Ore.; Tim Cecil, Merced, Calif.; Kellen Chadwick, Oakley, Calif.; Matt Christopherson, Gillette, Wyo.; Daniel Cleveland, Rock Springs, Wyo.; Duane Cleveland, Olivehurst, Calif.; Troy Cordes, Dunkerton, Iowa; Bill Cornwall, Pocatello, Idaho; Ryan Daves, Bakersfield, Calif.; Nick DeCarlo, Martinez, Calif.; Shane DeMey, Denison, Iowa; Zane DeVilbiss, Farmington, N.M.; Shane DeVolder, Pacifica, Calif.; Ethan Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif.; Matthew Drager, Albany, Ore.; Scott Drake, Diamond, Mo.; and Joe Duvall, Claremore, Okla.Tyson Evans, Yuma, Ariz.; Jarod Fast, Chowchilla, Calif.; Grey Ferrando, Stayton, Ore.; Jerry Flippo, Bakersfield, Calif.; Kelsie Foley, Tucson, Ariz.; Troy Foulger, Oakley, Calif.; Jeremy Frenier, Fort Morgan, Colo.; Andy Gage, Whiting, Iowa; Ryan Gaylord, Lakewood, Colo.; Isaiah Geisel, Torquay, Sask.; Matt Gilbertson, Watson, Minn.; Albert Gill, Central Point, Ore.; Jordan Grabouski, Beatrice, Neb.; Heath Grizzle, Drasco, Ark.; Greg Gus­tus, Brighton, Colo.; Chase Han­sen, Myton, Utah; and Brian Harding, Oakville, Wash.Terry Hershberger, Corona, Calif.; Kollin Hibdon, Pahrump; Leland Hibdon, Pahrump; Cody Hillgartner, Harlan, Iowa; Jason Hilli­ard, Cache, Okla.; Jacob Hobscheidt, Plattsmouth, Neb.; Brad Hopkins, Henderson; Rich Horibe, Pahrump; Jason Hughes, Watts, Okla.; Kevin Irwin, Bakers­field, Calif.; Chris Jaggi, Campo, Calif.; Bricen James, Albany, Ore.; Matthew Jenner, Vancouver, Wash.; Paul Jones Jr., Casper, Wyo.; Gene Kay, Yerington; Raymond Keld­sen, Aromas, Calif.; and Austin Kiefer, PahrumpBrenda Kirby, Bullhead City, Ariz.; Buddy Kniss, Antioch, Calif.; Chester Kniss, Antioch, Calif.; Austin Kuehl, Cave Creek, Ariz.; Jeff Larson, Freeport, Ill.; Danny Lauer, Nipomo, Calif.; Enoch Lucero, Glendale, Ariz.; Preston Luckman, Coos Bay, Ore.; Ross McCartney, Lahoma, Okla.; Ryan McDaniel, Olivehurst, Calif.; Mitch Ma­chado, Rohnert Park, Calif.; Zach Madrid, Phoenix, Ariz.; Jim Mathieson, Sioux City, Iowa; Travis Metz, Blackfoot, Idaho; Bill Miller, Yuma, Ariz.; Jonathan Mitchell, Pahrump; and Bobby Montalvo, Livermore, Calif.Bob Moore, Sioux City, Iowa; Troy Morris III, Bakersfield, Calif.; Troy Morris Jr., Bakersfield, Calif.; Josh Most, Red Oak, Iowa; Matt Murphy, Susanville, Calif.; David Murray Jr., Oberlin, Kan.; Joel Myers, Sebastopol, Calif.; Dale Neitzel, Billings, Mont.; Chris Nie­man, Quincy, Calif.; Steven Noland, Terra Bella, Calif.; Justin O’Brien, West Union, Iowa; Lawrence O’Connor, Port Hardy, B.C.; Nick O’Neil, Tucson, Ariz.; Mike O’Patik, Fort Morgan, Colo.; Mitchell O’Patik, Canal Winchester, Ohio; Joey Olschowka Jr., Live Oak, Calif.; and Tim Olschowka, Quincy, Calif.Allen Owen Jr., Pocola, Okla.; Jacob Pace, Kearny, Ariz.; Reed Payne, Idaho Falls, Idaho; Mike Petersilie, Springfield, Mo.; Terry Phillips, Springfield, Mo.; Jason Pike, Pahrump; Freddie Plourde, Santa Rosa, Calif.; Ryan Porter, Atwater, Calif.; Matthew Ratzlaff, Monte Vista, Colo.; Vincent Raucci, Las Vegas; Vinny Raucci, Las Vegas; Chett Reeves, Bak­ersfield, Calif.; Clint Reichenbach, Santa Maria, Calif.; Butch Reid, Carlsbad, N.M.; Jeremy Richey, Medford, Ore.; Doug Ri­vera, Yuma, Ariz.; and Ryan Roath, Peoria, Ariz.Duane Rogers, Imperial, Calif.; Kent Rosevear, Yuma, Ariz.; Joel Rust, Grundy Center, Iowa; Johnny Saathoff, Beatrice, Neb.; Lance Salo, Payson, Ariz.; Cory Sample, Winnemucca; Robert Sanders, Bakersfield, Calif.; Robby Sawyer, Bakersfield, Calif.; Dennis Schoenfeld, Van Bu­ren, Ark.; Donald Schott, Happy Valley, Ore.; Lucas Schott, Chatfield, Minn.; Jerry Schram, Vancouver, Wash.; Justin Schweit­zer, Bakersfield, Calif.; D.J. Shannon, Merced, Calif.; A.J. Sharpensteen, Amarillo, Texas; Blair Shoemaker, Selah, Wash.; and Riley Simmons, Susanville, Calif.Chris Simpson, Oxford, Iowa; Steve Simpson Jr., Kingman, Ariz.; Kevin Smith, Sedro Wooley, Wash.; David Spears, Gardena, Calif.; Roy Spielman, Mills, Wyo.; Anthony Slaney, Martinez, Calif.; Sean Stacy, Kearny, Ariz.; Bubba Stafford, Glendale, Ariz.; Alex Stanford, Chowchilla, Calif.; Ross Statham, Redcliff, Alb.; Caleb Stone, Loving­ton, N.M.; Jeff Streeter, Madera, Calif.; Stephen Streeter, Madera, Calif.; Joshua Stringer, Pahrump; Mickey Stubbings, Helper, Utah; Jeff Taylor, Cave City, Ark.; Peyton Taylor, Batesville, Ark.; and Michael Thing, Campo, Calif.And Jeff Thomas, Petaluma, Ca­lif.; Blake Thornell, Apple Valley, Calif.; Dylan Thornton, Santa Maria, Calif.; Ricky Thornton Jr., Clive, Iowa; Dominic Ursetta, Arvada, Colo.; Justin Villanueva, Atwater, Calif.; Kenny Vollmer, Idaho Falls, Idaho; Danny Wagner, Bay Point, Calif.; Tim Ward, Chan­dler, Ariz.; James Welshonse, Medford, Ore.; Cameron Williams, Mohave Valley, Ariz.; Collen Winebarger, Corbett, Ore.; Kenny Wyman Jr., Avondale, Ariz.; Braxton Yeager, Green River, Wyo.; Justen Yeager, Green River, Wyo.; Derick Young, Hines, Ore.; and Kirby Zielinski, Bluffton, Alb.Northern SportMod drivers pre-entered include:Guy Ahlwart, Antioch, Calif.; Chase Alves, Chandler, Ariz.; Chris Anderson, Williston, N.D.; Terry Bahr, Gilbert, Ariz.; Brady Bjella, Williston, N.D.; Lance Borgman, Beatrice, Neb.; Jorddon Braaten, Central Point, Ore.; Sheyne Bradley, Casa Grande, Ariz.; Keith Brown Jr., Pittsburg, Calif.; Robby Claborn, Santa Maria, Calif.; Joshua Cordova, Yuma, Ariz.; Brent Curran, Antioch, Calif.; Jimmy Davy, Yuma, Ariz.; Michael Dean, Santa Maria, Calif.; Wayne Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif.; Gary Dutton, Bakersfield, Calif.; and Chris Evoniuk, Dickinson, N.D.Mike Ficklin, Paradise, Calif.; Jimmy Ford, Yuba City, Calif.; Les Friend, Galt, Calif.; Austin Frye, Taft, Calif.; Brendon Frye, Taft, Calif.; Shelby Frye, Chandler, Ariz.; Mark Garner, Antioch, Calif.; Jason George, Laveen, Ariz.; Braydon Gladd, Pahrump; Lupe Gomez, Phoenix, Ariz.; Todd Gomez, Antioch, Calif.; Cody Graham, Mesa, Ariz.; Joe Haines, Yuma, Ariz.; Nick Hankins, Bennett, Colo.; Shawn Harker, Nebraska City, Neb.; B.J. Haslam, Shelley, Idaho; Cory Hemphill, Yuma, Ariz.; and Crystal Hemphill, Yuma, Ariz.Rex Higgins, Bloomfield, N.M.; Jeremy Hoff, Copperopolis, Calif.; Garrett Jernagan, Bakersfield, Calif.; Bran­dyn Johnson, Mesa, Ariz.; Kevin Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif.; Michael Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif.; Tate Johnson, Mesa, Ariz.; Clifton King Jr., Pahrump; Dan Kline, Ankeny, Iowa; Luke Krogh, Dickin­son, N.D.; Taylor Kuehl, Cave Creek, Ariz.; Billy Lun­dock, Golden, Colo.; Chris McKellar, Bakersfield, Calif.; Justin McPherson, San Martin, Calif.; Speedy Madrid, Phoe­nix, Ariz.; Austin Manzella, Bakersfield, Calif.; and Matt Mayo, Bakersfield, Calif..Matthew Mayo, Bakersfield, Calif.; Matt Micheli, Chico, Calif.; Jarrod Mounce, Atwater, Calif.; Jason Nation, Bakersfield, Calif.; Bruce Nelson, Merced, Calif.; Craig Nieman, Reno; Cody Olsen, Omaha, Neb.; Cody Parker, Merced, Calif.; Andrew Peckham, Grass Valley, Calif.; David Pitt, Rock Springs, Wyo.; Slade Pitt, Rock Springs, Wyo.; Braxton Possinger, Medford, Ore.; Jason Pugh, Clovis, Calif.; Christina Ratzlaff, Monte Vista, Colo.; Michael Reneau, Airdrie, Alb.; Kyler Reynolds, Surprise, Ariz.; Danny Roe, Turlock, Calif.; and Ty Rogers, Somerton, Ariz.Chase Rudolf, Prole, Iowa; Matt Ruf, Grand Junction, Colo.; Fred Ryland, Brentwood, Calif.; Jake Sa­chau, Denison, Iowa; Matt Sanders, Brookings, Ore.; Ricky Saunders, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Scott Saunders, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arie Schouten, Blair, Neb.; Michael Shearer, Atwater, Calif.; Billy Sim­kins, Bakersfield, Calif.; Nick Spainhoward, Bakersfield, Calif.; Josh Stoks, Prescott Valley, Ariz.; Cody Thompson, Sioux City, Iowa; Kendra Vollmer, Idaho Falls, Idaho; Don West, Warren, Ore.; Kelly Wilkinson, Caruthers, Calif.; Kyle Wood, Bakersfield, Calif.; and T.J. Wyman, Laveen, Ariz.Runner-up in the Modified feature earns $3,250, with $2,250 for third, $1,750 for fourth, $1,500 for fifth, $1,250 for sixth, $1,150 for seventh, $1,100 for eighth, $1,050 for ninth and $1,000 for 10th. A minimum of $777 will be paid to start the main event and to the winners of Thursday and Friday, Nov. 8 and 9 qualifying features.Second place in the Northern SportMod feature pays $777. Thursday and Friday qualifiers both pay $500 to win.There’s a Hot Wheels theme for this year’s Best Appearing Car contest at the Duel and drivers in both divisions are eligible.Cash awards of $600, $300 and $150 go to the top three drivers entered while contest sponsor School of Racing Graphics awards credits of $250, $125 and $75, respectively, to designers of the top three judged entries.More information about the Best Appearing Car contest is posted on the website.Terry Phillips is the four-time and defending Modified race winner. Chris McKellar won last year’s Northern SportMod headliner.Pit parking starts at 10 a.m. and practice runs from 4-8 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 7. Tech starts at 9 a.m. on Wednesday, at 8 a.m. on Thursday and at noon on Friday and Saturday. Racing starts at 4 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday.Registration forms are posted on the website. Weekend pit passes are $100 and re­served pit parking is available by calling 702 632-8213.last_img read more

Fifa World Cup Body of missing Lionel Messi fan found in Kerala river

first_imgNew Delhi: The body of 30-year-old Dinu Joseph, an ardent fan of Argentinian captain Lionel Messi, who went missing on June 22 was found on Sunday near Illikkal Bridge in Kerala’s Kottayam, police said.Joseph had gone missing on June 22, hours after Argentina’s 3-0 loss to Croatia in 2018 FIFA World Cup match. He had left a suicide note at home, stating that he was upset with Argentina’s defeat and was going to end his life.“I have nothing else left to watch in this world. I am going to the unfathomable depth of death. Nobody else is responsible for my death,” Joseph wrote in his suicide note.The family of Joseph had filed a missing complaint in the police station. Following the complaint, police started, along with fire brigade personnel, launched a search operation to find him.Two days later, police found his body near Illickal Bridge, in Meenachil River, around 10 kilometers from his village Arumanoor.According to reports, when police searched his room, they found “Messi, my life is for you, waiting to see you lift the Cup,” written in one of his books. For all the Latest Sports News News, Fifa World Cup News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps.last_img read more

In Minneapolis, high school hockey becoming just a myth

first_imgAs future University of Wisconsin women’s hockey coach Mark Johnson took to the ice against the Soviet Union on Feb. 22, 1980, he did so as a starter, proven goal scorer and on-ice leader for an eventual gold medal-winning team. Somewhere behind him on that opening face-off was defenseman Mike Ramsey, the youngest member of the 1980 Olympic hockey team and a graduate of Minneapolis’ Roosevelt High School. Johnson was no stranger to Roosevelt, where his father, “Badger” Bob Johnson led the Teddies to four city conference championships in the six years before leaving Minneapolis for Colorado College. And yet, today, we are all strangers to the legacy of Roosevelt hockey, for it no longer exists.Last April, the Minnesota State High School League accepted a measure to reduce the number of Minneapolis high school hockey teams, from two, down to one. Of the seven public high schools in Minnesota’s largest city, athletics officials feel interest in hockey is so low that the district cannot support a second team. All of a sudden, Minneapolis is being lapped by its older-yet-smaller brother, St. Paul, which still manages to prop up two separate squads.This is somewhat personal. My mother is a Roosevelt graduate, and while her memories of the Teddies rarely extended beyond how Reed Larson’s girlfriend — Larson went onto play in the NHL and is a member of the US’ sad attempt at a hockey hall of fame — was a bit of a prima donna when they worked in similar areas of the Powers Department Store, she seems to appreciate hockey. I still remember watching the evening news the night Roosevelt’s hockey program folded — the video footage seemed to come straight from one of the less-than-triumphant scenes in “The Mighty Ducks.” As the droning voice-over carried viewers across the history of city hockey, images of Roosevelt’s goalie, who appeared to be a member of Minneapolis’ burgeoning Somali community and was wearing a catcher’s chest protector, spoke volumes to how the mighty had fallen. And this was 1997.Since then, other schools have ceased their programs, forcing a conference of three cooperated teams, which quickly became two co-ops, and now this. And it’s easy to see their justification. After all, Minneapolis has never dominated the high school hockey scene. In fact, between Minneapolis’ and St. Paul’s city conferences, there have been five high school state championships — with four of those coming from St. Paul Johnson. And yet, the Twin Cities are the cultural hub of the state, and for six months of the year, much of that culture revolves around hockey. With both cities putting the future of the game on life-support, it raises an important question: what exactly is the state of hockey in the State of Hockey?Every year, baseball fans are forced to endure a round of columns decrying the waning presence of black players on major league rosters; is it time the public points a finger at the institutional racism fostered by city public schools? Where have all our tall, pale Nordic athletes gone?Well, the suburbs. Remember, the only reason Edina native — and cake-eater — Adam Banks joined Joshua Jackson and Emilio was because of some athletic gerrymandering. It should be no great surprise that the death of city hockey somewhat coincides with the upper-middle class’s exodus toward planned, gated communities. And yet, as urban renewals push forward in major metropolises across the country (Detroit withstanding), it remains to be seen whether Minneapolis and St. Paul can ever rebuild these programs into competitive entities. School district budgets don’t project much in terms of surplus for the foreseeable future, and hockey isn’t exactly an affordable sport.For Mike Ramsey, life as a Teddie worked out pretty well. Eighteen seasons in the NHL, four All-Star Game appearances and one gold medal later, he owes a fair amount of his success to the exposure initially generated by Minneapolis public school hockey. But it’s a success story that may never be repeated again, and it’s not because of a lack of interest; it’s because the opportunity is fading quickly. There was a time when one could take pride in “Badger” Bob and his four city conference championships as the coach of Roosevelt High School, but that feels a bit moot now. Can a city with one team even have a conference champion?Sean Kittridge ( is a senior majoring in journalism and history.last_img read more