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Fifth Ranked UWF in Control at Southern Miss

first_img Share April 2, 2007HATTIESBURG, Miss. – West Florida is eager to win tournament number four on the 2006-07 season. They lead the eight team field heading into tomorrow’s final round at the par-71, 6,031 Southern Miss Lady Eagle Invitational at the Canebrake Country Club in Hattiesburg, Miss. The seven other teams competing in the tournament are NCAA Division I schools.West Florida has a five stroke lead on Middle Tennessee State, and six strokes up on UAB. The Argonauts have a 590 (294-296) through two rounds. Sarah Nicholson is in second place with a 142, E (71-71). Vicky Jackson sits in a tie for third place with a 146, +4 (72-74). Clara Fornella shot a 150, +8 (74-76). Natalia Espinosa is tied for 17th with a 152, +10 (77-75). Rachel Christ shot a 156, +14 (77-79).Taryn Durham of Middle Tennessee State has a 141, -1 (74-67). She leads the field through two rounds. The third and final round starts tomorrow morning. Check the schedule page for complete resultsPrint Friendly Version Fifth Ranked UWF in Control at Southern Misslast_img read more

As some players leave the NBA bubble, others consider what might pull them away

first_img AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREUCLA alum Kenny Clark signs four-year contract extension with PackersBoth Montrezl Harrell and Patrick Beverly left Orlando for what have been described as emergency family matters — and JaMychal Green arrived slightly behind his teammates after the death of his grandmother, to whom he was close. The highest profile departure so far, Pelicans forward Zion Williamson, has been out of the bubble since last week and New Orleans said Wednesday there was “no timetable” for his return.All of them are expected back eventually. But re-entry is a laborious and possibly risky process that no one takes lightly.Life inside the bubble provides additional protection from the coronavirus, but outside the bubble is where life is happening. There’s the mundane, such as players and staff having to have family dinners or read to children at night over Zoom and Facetime. But there’s also the big stuff: Children are being born. Life milestones are unfolding. And as the entire country is painfully aware, people are dying.People within the bubble have to make tough decisions over whether it’s worth it to leave and potentially jeopardize their ability to play in the restart. Presiding over a team that was missing four key role players for varying reasons on Wednesday afternoon, Doc Rivers said he tries to keep aware of that how reality can intercede on the artificial environment the NBA has created at the Disney campus.“We are in an unreal life,” Rivers said. “Being in the NBA, I always tell our guys that. And then real life joins in all the time. I think the NBA is probably learning that lesson, probably seeing all the different personal reasons why guys have to leave. That’s real life.” Clippers’ rhythm is missing but their spirits strong before playoff opener How athletes protesting the national anthem has evolved over 17 years LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. >> For the first time in months, Lou Williams had finished a competitive basketball game, and a 99-90 win no less.But his first thoughts weren’t with how long it had been, or how good it felt to get back on the court, but rather his teammates.“I want to send a shoutout to Trezz, and I want to send a shoutout to Pat (Beverley) who are dealing with issues at home with family,” Williams said. “Let them know we’re thinking about them.”The NBA bubble hadn’t been open for a week before people started leaving it. The Clippers have felt this pinch as much as any team. Alex Caruso swallowed one of those decisions over the weekend, as his sister Megan got married in Texas on July 18. ESPN was first to report that Caruso had chosen to miss out on the wedding, which Lakers officials told him he could attend, but also pointed to potential risks and the length of the quarantine process upon reentry.The Lakers are already without Avery Bradley and Rajon Rondo, making Caruso’s presence all the more important in the bubble with games starting July 30. Even though his sister had originally scheduled the wedding in July to accommodate his offseason, Caruso decided to forego attending, calling it one of his “sacrifices.”“A wedding is a moment in time that I’ll probably never be able to recapture,” he said. “But the many years that I’ll have to create new memories with them is going to be just fine.”A three-month period comes with inevitable “real life” interruptions, some of them that players and staff are planning for. Boston’s Gordon Hayward has acknowledged that he will probably depart the bubble in September when his fourth child is expected.Some have steeled their loved ones to not expect them back. Kyle Kuzma said he’s missed his dog, Snoh, whom he brought in his home during the hiatus, but other than that, leaving has not crossed his mind.“It’s tough for me because, I mean, I’m trying to win a ring so I’m here,” he said. “So if anything happens, sorry in advance.”Players are expected to be able to bring family as guests (which would include a quarantine period) during the playoffs at some juncture, but so far there’s no indication that coaches will be afforded the same luxury. That means planning for various challenging scenarios and deciding when the time might be right to leave the bubble. Vogel acknowledged having those kinds of conversation with his wife, who is watching over his two adolescent daughters.“I have talked about some of that stuff with my wife in particular, if scenario A were to happen, if scenario B were to happen,” he said. “There are scenarios where personal reasons would cause you to leave the bubble, that’s just in life in general. I don’t think it’s really any different but we haven’t had those discussions and we’ll cross those bridges when we come to it.”Related Articles Trail Blazers, Grizzlies advance to NBA play-in game; Suns, Spurs see playoff dreams dashed Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error Clippers rookies key overtime victory over Oklahoma City Clippers still without Montrezl Harrell, who is in a 7-day quarantine last_img read more

A clear picture of the noose in Bubba Wallace’s garage is released by NASCAR

first_imgMORE: Here are the facts of the Bubba Wallace noose case”NASCAR conducted a thorough sweep of all the garage areas across the tracks where we race,” Phelps said Thursday in his explanation of NASCAR’s investigation. “So across those 29 tracks, and 1,684 garage stalls, we found only 11 total that had a pull-down rope tied into a knot.”And only one noose — the one discovered Sunday in Bubba Wallace’s garage.”Wallace, 26 and the only Black driver in NASCAR’s three national series, has been taking heat for what was a misunderstanding on the part of his own Richard Petty Motorsports race team and NASCAR. The presence of a noose in his Talladega garage stall Sunday was investigated by both FBI and NASCAR, who determined that no hate crime was committed against Wallace.The noose, formed at the bottom of a pull rope attached to the garage door, had been in place since as early as last fall, the FBI investigation revealed.”We further determined that the noose was not in place in when the October 2019 race weekend began,” Phelps said, “but was created at some point during that weekend. Given that timing and the garage access policies and procedures at the time, we were unfortunately unable to determine with any certainty who tied this rope in this manner or why it was done.”MORE: NASCAR’s complete explanation of noose investigationWallace on a CNN interview Tuesday night said both NASCAR and the FBI were clear in their explanation of what had been found in his garage. He eventually was shown the noose once it was cut from the garage door pull rope. A few photos of the noose a Richard Petty Motorsports team member found in Bubba Wallace’s car garage stall at Talladega Superspeedway on Sunday have been shared on social media, but none as clear as the picture NASCAR released Thursday.NASCAR president Steve Phelps said Thursday the photo was captured by NASCAR security as part of its investigation. “I’ve been racing all my life,” Wallace said Tuesday night. “We’ve raced out of hundreds of garages that never had garage pulls like that. So people that want to call it a garage pull and put out all the videos and photos of knots being their evidence, go ahead. The FBI has stated it was a noose over and over again. NASCAR leadership has stated that it was a noose. I can confirm that I actually got evidence of what was hanging in my garage over my car, around my pit crew guys, to confirm that it was a noose. Never seen anything like it.”I talked to my crew chief about it. I wanted to make sure we weren’t jumping the gun. I said, ‘This isn’t a knot, this isn’t just a regular old whatchacallit.’ He’s like, ‘Bubba, this isn’t something that can be done within a second of just tying a knot and being on the way. This is something that took time.'”Added Phelps regarding NASCAR’s decision to contact the FBI: “To be clear, we would do this again. Of the evidence that we had, it was clear that we needed to look into this.”last_img read more