More sex abuse victims speak out in Charlotte area

More sex abuse victims speak out in Charlotte area

The child sex abuse scandal at Penn State University has set a ripple effect in motion, experts say. Nationwide, victims are stepping out and naming their alleged abusers, two or five or 20 years later.

It might be because they worried their abuser will harm others. It might be because constant media reports are causing them to relive their trauma. A lot of it concerns the spotlight on Penn State, lawyers and advocates for victims said.

A Charlotte lawyer who handles sex abuse cases also said he hearing from more victims.

time that this is a leading story in the news, we see an increase, she said. even with the church sex abuse cases, we never saw as much of a spike as we did with this. Many of those contacting RAINN have been male victims of childhood sexual abuse, she said. A number of those seeking help specifically mentioned the Penn State incident, in which former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky was found guilty last month on 45 of 48 counts of sexual abuse against young boys over a 15year period.

The Charlotte area this month has seen a number of highly publicized cases involving alleged sexual abuse of children. Recently accused are former Catawba College soccer coach Ralph William Wager, Hickory High School boys basketball coach Shawnacie Antoine Johnson, and Great Falls Elementary School teacher Richard Jayson Jones, among others.

Compelled protect others Seth Langson, a Mecklenburg attorney who handles sexual abuse lawsuits, said spikes like this seem to move in cycles influenced by news events.

He said more victims have come to him seeking legal action. One caller mentioned Penn State by name, he said.

State definitely influencing people, he said. people were coming forward just after they aired the charges, and I think it only intensified since the Freeh report. The report, compiled by former FBI Director Louis Freeh, detailed Penn State officials knowledge of Sandusky acts.

often feel like they have a responsibility to protect others, and that feeling has come to the surface in light of what they seen and read about at Penn State, Langson said.

fact that they successfully prosecuted Sandusky and exposed a large amount of Penn State administrative behavior is giving people hope that even if abuse is happening for a long time, they can reach for justice. feel guilty He said there is usually a lapse in time between sex crimes and reports, especially if the victim is young at the time of the assault.

feel guilty, or threatened, they feel nobody will believe you, or someone will destroy you if you step forward, he said. the overwhelming majority of cases, victims take years or even decades to come forward. Anne Pfeiffer, executive director of Pat Place, said the Mecklenburg County child advocacy center is on track to evaluate about 100 more children this year than last.

people come forward, it does help others to come forward because they know they not alone particularly when kids or adults come forward and are believed, she said. that what the Penn State situation has shown us. Last year, the center assisted 375 children affected by abuse. This year, they on target to see between 450 and 500 children, Pfeiffer said.

some of this attention has helped folks to be a little more vigilant and thoughtful about what kind of situations their children are in, she said. see some of the warning signs they may have missed and go ahead and report it. In North Carolina, there is no statute of limitations for criminal cases involving the sexual abuse of children, meaning it never too late for a victim to step forward, Pfeiffer said.

Amanda Wilson, chief strategy officer at Charlottebased United Family Services, said its Union County child advocacy center has seen about a 20 percent increase in patients. Last year, it served 120 children.

can directly correlate that increase to the Sandusky case, but we can deduce that the attention is having an effect on that, she said.

an epidemic She said when someone breaks into a car, it immediately reported as the crime it is. Sexual assault is associated more with more shame, which discourages victims, she said.

an epidemic in our country, and it happening in secret, Wilson said. all these people are talking about it, it becomes less shameful. One in four girls and one in six boys will be sexually assaulted in their lifetimes, she said.

Wilson said many triggers can prompt a victim to step forward, even decades later.

could be seeing the individual again, it could be that they just got to an age where they mature enough to handle coming forward, it could be that they seen a movie or heard a song or talked to someone who made them realize the abuse was not OK, she said.

Regardless of media cycles, Pfeiffer said she hopes the relentless attention on sexual abuse doesn die away.

wish is that we are educating the community enough that folks are talking about this even absent a highprofile case, she said. the media attention goes away, we can afford as a community to not be vigilant.

Mike Nepa returning to coach Western Wayne

Mike Nepa returning to coach Western Wayne

Western Wayne is looking to its past to try to turn around its boys basketball program.

At the school board meeting Monday, Mike Nepa was appointed as head coach of a program that he had built into a winner in the mid1990s. Kenny Hemmler, a former player for Nepa who coached at the school since the 200708 season, resigned.

“Once you are a coach, it’s always in your blood,” Nepa said. “I definitely take a lot of pride in the school. I want to put it back on the map and make it a winning program. I’m very excited.”

During his first stint at Western Wayne that began with the 1993 season, Nepa led the program to backtoback titles in the Lackawanna Northeast Division in 1997 and 1998 seasons.

Starting with the freshman team, Nepa spent 17 years coaching at Western Wayne.

He took four years off to watch his son Jared play at Carbondale, then became an assistant coach to Jesse Whittington for the Carbondale girls program where his daughter Elese played.

In returning to the bench at Western Wayne, where he has been a teacher for 29 years, Nepa will take over a program that has lost at least 20 games in six of the last seven seasons.

“We are going to try to get the biddy program going again,” Nepa said. “I’d like to oversee that. We have good athletes at the school who do not come out and play. That will be the first order of business, getting the kids out. You can play more than one sport.

“We think we can be competitive. I’m looking forward to turning it around. Winning breeds winning and we have to get that started.”.

morning crash with teens in St

morning crash with teens in St

ST. GEORGE Two students from Desert Hills High School were involved in a headon collision early Wednesday morning.

St. George Police Sgt. Craig Harding says two 17yearold males were returning home from an allnight event for high school seniors. Wednesday when their vehicle drifted across the center line of 1450 South and crashed headon with a red Ford pickup driven by 43yearold Donald Padilla.

Padilla was airlifted to a Las Vegas hospital in extremely critical condition. He died as a result of his injuries, police said on Thursday.

The teens were transported to the hospital, but were reportedly okay.

St. George police are still investigating why the teens drifted across the roadway into oncoming traffic, but say the crash is not a result of alcohol or drugs.

Tooele NewsCandlelight vigil honors victims of domestic violenceSchool district looks at new policy after aide pushes autistic teen out of classroomA+ Teacher, October 2Victim in Grantsville police shooting identified5 injured in wreck on I80

Utah County North NewsBYU linebacker’s suspension reduced from 5 games to 3Police, school investigating cyber bullying incidentGenealogist Presents Free Classes on Family History ResourcesSurvey Says: Utah Lake Is a Gem Many Residents Want Cleaned Up and Amenities EnhancedEagle Mountain City to pick up leaves in the Leaf program

Utah County South NewsSpanish Fork community tagged with foul language, obscene gesturesBYU fan, alumnus dies in LaVell Edwards StadiumBYU football coach says program in great shapeUtah man’s playhouses bring in thousands for charity at Festival of TreesHiker rescued out of Spanish Fork Canyon, minor injuries

Tooele NewsCandlelight vigil honors victims of domestic violenceSchool district looks at new policy after aide pushes autistic teen out of classroomA+ Teacher, October 2Victim in Grantsville police shooting identified5 injured in wreck on I80

Utah County North NewsBYU linebacker’s suspension reduced from 5 games to 3Police, school investigating cyber bullying incidentGenealogist Presents Free Classes on Family History ResourcesSurvey Says: Utah Lake Is a Gem Many Residents Want Cleaned Up and Amenities EnhancedEagle Mountain City to pick up leaves in the Leaf program

Utah County South NewsSpanish Fork community tagged with foul language, obscene gesturesBYU fan, alumnus dies in LaVell Edwards StadiumBYU football coach says program in great shapeUtah man’s playhouses bring in thousands for charity at Festival of TreesHiker rescued out of Spanish Fork Canyon, minor injuries

New Providence’s Cap Pazdera

New Providence’s Cap Pazdera

The words obviously resonated on the young team which didn’t have a senior on the roster as it captured the school’s first state sectional title in 23 years, winning the NJSIAA Central Jersey, Group 1 championship.

“A couple of the kids saw the banner with the last sectional title on it from 1985 and knew the significance,” Pazdera said. “It was a nice accomplishment for them.”

The coach, whose real name is Clint Andrew Pazdera, was a 1991 graduate of New Providence, where he played basketball and soccer. He took the job as head coach of the girls team after spending three years as JV coach on the boys side. In his first season, Pazdera guided New Providence to a 1610 mark and a berth in the semifinal round of the Central Jersey, Group 2 tournament. New Providence went 177 last year, losing in the sectional quarterfinal round.

This season, even with a starting lineup featuring two freshmen, two sophomores and a junior, Pazdera didn’t think that the team was starting over from scratch.

“I never thought of this as a rebuilding year,” Pazdera said. “I knew we had a competitive team, it was just a matter of making them believe we could do it with our youth and inexperience as well as getting them to mature as players.”

New Providence was hot when it started the season, winning 16 of its first 17 games, and finished with a 215 record. It went 160 in Mountain Valley Conference play en route to winning the Valley Division title.

Pazdera’s top players were junior guard Shelly Montagna (14.0 ppg., 4.0 rebounds, 3.0 assists, 3.0 steals), sophomore guard Connie Haggerty (7.7 ppg.), sophomore forward Nan Tucker (5.3 ppg.), freshman forward Laura Gregory (7.0 ppg., 7.0 rebounds, 2.0 blocks), freshman forward Kaitlyn Cresencia (9.0 ppg., 7.0 rebounds, 2.0 assists, 2.0 steals) and sophomore forward Alexa Lesnewich (6.0 ppg.).

Montagna, a 1,000point scorer and a Second Team AllUnion County honoree, averaged 15.8 points in New Providence’s four state tournament games with Gregory and Cresencia averaging 8.8 and 7.8 points, respectively.

In the sectional final against Highland Park on March 3, Montagna had a gamehigh 22 points, Cresencia scored the gamewinning basket with 12 seconds remaining and Gregory registered two key blocks in the final seconds to seal a 4140 victory.

New Providence’s season ended in the Group 1 semifinals where it bowed to Wildwood, 4630, but Pazdera couldn’t be more pleased with the way his team performed this season.

“We focused a lot on the little things this year and the players really responded,” Pazdera said. “It was a total team effort.”

As a defending sectional champion, Pazdera knows that next year will bring new hurdles for a now, wellseasoned team.

“Just because we won a section this year doesn’t mean that we don’t have to prove ourselves again next year,” Pazdera said. Senate debate.

Pacers brawl and sports violence in America

Pacers brawl and sports violence in America

The violent brawl that erupted near the end of the Indiana PacersDetroit Pistons basketball game November 19 thoroughly discredits all the parties involvedplayers, spectators, the National Basketball Association (NBA) officialdom and the media. In this episode one can catch a glimpse of nearly everything wrong, and terribly wrong at that, with sports in America.

Following a confrontation with the Pistons’ Ben Wallace, Pacers forward Ron Artest stretched himself out on the scorer’s table, where he was hit by a cup of beer thrown by a Detroit fan. Artest, followed by a number of other Pacers, charged into the crowd, throwing punches. The melee lasted nearly 10 minutes, with various confrontations. Officials eventually called the game, and the Pacers were showered with beer, popcorn and debris as they left the court; a chair was thrown during the brawl and a number of people were treated for minor injuries. Oakland County officials have initiated legal action and numerous multimilliondollar lawsuitsby players against fans and fans against playersare expected to result.

NBA commissioner David Stern announced Sunday the suspension of Artest for the season, as well as other heavy suspensions and fines. The penalties will cost three Pacers a combined $12 million in salary. Stern pontificated, “What [Artest] did was unforgivable. It was a horrible scene. I have been commissioner for 21 years. This is the worst game I have ever seen, period.”

Artest apologized for his actions, but called the suspension too severe. He said, “I respect David Stern, but I don’t think he has been fair with me in this situation.” The NBA Players’ Association has appealed Stern’s decision.

The immediate rights and wrongs of the situation, on which the inevitably banal and superficial sports commentaries focus, are almost entirely beside the point. It is impossible to understand how such an ugly incident could take place without some wider perspective on contemporary American life.

Sports, now a $200 billion industry, presently occupies a place in the US far out of proportion to its intrinsic significance. In recent years it has increasingly taken on a “bread and circuses” character, a massive enterprise directed toward distracting the population.

Since the late 19th century and the rise of modern capitalism, organized sports has been associated with nationalism and militarism. In presentday America, this has reached truly ominous forms. Flagwaving, jingoism and professional sports go hand in hand.

The disproportionate role of sports is only possible in a country in which so many people so poorly understand their own social situations, the media outlets make it their business to conceal political and economic realityabove all, the domination of every aspect of life by the very richand enormous but inchoate anger seethes just below the surface.

After all, on the weekend following the PacersPistons outburst a pregame scuffle between the Clemson University and University of South Carolina erupted later in the game into a benchclearing brawl that state police found difficult to bring under control. A week earlier football players from the Pittsburgh Steelers and Cleveland Browns engaged in a pregame fight. In September, Texas Rangers pitcher Frank Francisco threw a chair into the stands and broke a woman’s nose after being heckled by fans at a baseball game.

Violence in America, of course, often takes on far more deadly forms. On Sunday a deer hunter in Wisconsin, asked to leave private land by another group of hunters, emptied his SKS semiautomatic rifle into the individual who confronted him and others who had come to his aid, killing five and wounding three.

The rise of sports to its present inappropriate place in the national limelight has been accompanied by a growing brutality. This finds its most perfected form in professional football, which borrows many of its choicest terms from warfare. According to one recent account, 21 percent of all National Football League players have been arrested for a serious offense.

Ray Lewis, the Baltimore Ravens linebacker, who stood trial for murder before ultimately pleading guilty to much lesser charges, observed succinctly, “If you don’t want me hanging out with thugs, then I can’t be on the football field on Sundays, either, because there are thugs in every huddle.”

In professional hockey, where a management lockout threatens the current season, fistfighting is deemed an indispensable element of a sport whose overall caliber of play has been seriously diluted by expansion, from 6 teams in 1967 to 30 today.

Basketball too has been afflicted by the same trend. The NBA, while officially decrying Artest’s outburst, trades on a quasigangster rap (“trashtalking, slamdunking, inyourface”) aura to sell its product. As part of the merchandising, individualism and backwardness are exalted.

The relationship between spectators and players has become increasingly unhealthy. On the one hand, millions of Americanspolitically alienated and increasingly insecure economicallyare encouraged to live vicariously through celebrities, including sports heroes. As German Olympic skating champion Katarina Witt has commented, “There is in America a fascination about athletes that is greater than anywhere else in the world.”

On the other hand, ideological confusion in America does not mean that class resentment disappears. It merely takes unconscious and even antisocial forms. Adulation of sports stars is mixed up, in a sometimes quite toxic manner, with envy and resentment and rage. The sports industry and media manipulate these sentiments for their own purposes. Athletes and spectators don’t like each other anymore, generally speaking.” He goes on: “The money is part of the growing disconnect. Fans resent the obscene salaries that the players are making, and players resent the fans’ notion that those big paychecks make them fair game for the most vicious heckling. The antagonism between the two sides is like a fuse, and the cup of beer thrown at Artest was just the latest match, causing the biggest explosion we’ve witnessed. So far.”

Although they make exorbitant amounts of money (Reggie Miller of the Pacers will forfeit the equivalent of twice the annual income of the average US worker by losing one game’s pay), the players are exploited in every other way. Professional athletes are often marginally educated, from impoverished backgroundsArtest grew up in a tough housing project in Queens, New York; Lewis, in his own words, in a “druginfested neighborhood around robberies and people getting killed.” Their lives are sacrificed to a narrow and usually brief activitythe average NBA career is three to five yearsand they are placed under immense pressure to “deliver the goods” during that time.

The most vulnerable will snap. Artest has a long history, extending back to high school, of explosions on the basketball court. He has been suspended 10 times since entering the NBA in 1999, and fined on numerous other occasions. His former college coach, Mike Jarvis, commented, “He can be the most gentle, wonderful person in the world. But he has another side as well.”

A talented player, Artest is hardly likely to get help for his condition in the NBA. Its officialdom could care less about his mental state, as long as he stays out of too obvious trouble. Such individuals, with all their sociopsychological problems, are dropped into the meatgrinder of professional sports, where vast sums of money are at stake, and the results are almost inevitable.

A very fine line exists, in any event, between the oncourt threatening, insulting and bullying that is toleratedas “crowdpleasing”by the NBA and its media hangerson, and the criminal activity for which players will face suspension or even legal action. Someone with the difficulties of an Artest will find that line far too fine to consistently locate.

And having stumbled, he faces all the hypocrisy, moralizing and heavyhandedness of NBA “justice.”

Asked if the league’s disciplinary committee had been unanimous in agreeing to the heavy suspensions and fines, Stern replied arrogantly, “It was unanimous10. I decided it. It is my responsibility to decide on penalties for player conduct.”

Stern reached his oneman ruling after two days of interviews with the players involved, excluding Artest and the other two Pacers receiving the strictest penalties. Stern indicated they were exempt because of the possibility they would be involved in legal actions.

Pardon us, but is there not still such a thing in the US as “due process”? Artest was fined some $5 million without a hearing or even an interview. He has been the victim of a kind of instant or “rough justice” worthy of Judge Roy Bean.

Who is David Stern? Judge and jury, this longtime mouthpiece for the corporate interests that own the various NBA teamshe joined the league as its general counsel in 1978is far from being a disinterested party. Above all, Stern and the rest of the NBA hierarchy would like to deflect attention away from the corrupt and diseased state of professional sports.

Instead of this rush to judgment, we would like to see a serious investigation of violence in professional basketball. Such an inquiry would inevitably make its way toward the larger questions, including the ruthless pursuit of profit by any means and the gladiatorial aspect of the current sports scene referred to above.

Perrone to retire as Salem State baseball coach

Perrone to retire as Salem State baseball coach

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The upcoming Salem State University baseball season will be the 30th and last one for veteran coach Ken Perrone, who has decided to retire at the conclusion of the 2012 year.

The 76yearold Danvers resident knows he’ll miss coaching, but believed 30 was a good number to end his long and illustrious career.

“In life there are so many things you can be proud of, and Salem State ranks right up there for me,” said Perrone, who has won 642 baseball games at SSU. “The whole North Shore and especially the school will always be close to my heart; it has been an honor to coach here.”

“I still feel great, but I know a part of me will die when I coach my final game in May.”

By the time the baseball season ends, Perrone will have coached more than 2,000 games between baseball and football and amassed more than 1,400 career wins.

“Salem State to me is like a big wonderful family. “We only have four seniors this season and my two best classes are sophomores and juniors, so it was a bit tempting to wait two more years until they graduated. But no matter when you choose to go out it’s difficult.

“Even though I still have plenty of energy, it’s time for young blood to get in there. I’m lucky to play a part in who replaces me, and both my assistants, Mike Ward, who played football for me at Salem High, and Len Ferrari, who played baseball at Salem State, are highly qualified, so I know I’m leaving the program in good hands.”

Ward will take over as head coach while Ferrari remains on as his assistant.

One of the highlights of Perrone’s tenure at Salem State came in 2006 when the Vikings won the MASCAC championship, the league’s playoff title and posted an NCAA Division 3 tournament victory in a terrific 347 season. That record tied the 1985 team for most wins ever by a Salem State College varsity program in any sport.

“Ken has given tremendous time and energy to our baseball program throughout his career at Salem State University,” said athletic director Tim Shea. “He has been a champion of the underdog, always willing to give an athlete another chance to make the team or to earn more field time. His competitiveness helped his teams to often overachieve.

“Ken’s enthusiasm will be difficult to replicate, along with his love of coaching. I look forward to an exciting and successful 30th year as Ken completes his remarkable tenure here.”

Perrone has wonderful memories of his years coaching, going all the way back to age 15 when he coached a Midget basketball team of 912yearolds.

“Some of the former players I’ve had over the years come back to see me and they not only have kids but grandkids now,” he said.

Perrone, who coached Salem High football for 22 years, has been inducted into five Halls of Fame. He has also coached the North Shore Lady Spirit women’s baseball team that finished second in the country in 2003 at the national tournament, then swept the Dominican National Team in four straight the following year and in 2005 won all five games in a series with the Australian National Team.

Perrone was a threesport star in football, basketball and baseball at Hamden High in Connecticut. He also played second base for the Hamden Medics team that won the state amateur baseball championship and went on to the national championship. The Medics beat the professional Cuban team, 53, in Michigan, and Perrone was named to the AllWorld Team (second unit).

He went on to be an AllState second baseman at the University of Maine at Orono and has coached 59 seasons of baseball and 38 of football.

“Salem State has been one of the joys of my life,” said Perrone, who lost his first wife, Jan, to cancer in 2006 and is now married to Cynthia. They have a blended family of six children, nine grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren.

“I love going to work there. I had great athletic directors in John Galaris (who hired him) and Tim Shea. I loved working for Presidents James Amsler, Nancy Harrington and Pat Meservey and Vice President Stan Cahill at Salem State; all have been terrific. I shared so many great times with fellow coaches, secretaries and workmen. Along the way, I had great students to work with and I met so many wonderful families.”

Eye Care Weil annonce Août Summer Sale

Weil Eye Care annonce Août Summer Sale

Weil Eye Care Medical Center à San Carlos est heureux d’annoncer sa vente d’été Août. Les patients peuvent économiser en Août sur les nouvelles lunettes de soleil de grandes concepteurs de nom.

A partir du 1er Août, les patients de soins et de nouvelles personnes à la pratique médicale et boutique optique Eye Weil peuvent profiter de 20 pour cent de réduction lunettes de soleil en vente libre. Les patients sont invités à apporter dans des verres prescriptions dans la Boutique optique d’ailleurs. Les patients peuvent choisir des cadres de designers comme Oakley, Maui Jim, Gucci, Kate Spade et autres.

Weil Eye Care Boutique Optical dispose d’une large sélection de produits de lunetterie. Ils ont le soleil, bain, sécurité et lunettes de sport; tout ce qu’il faut pour regarder grand et protéger les yeux pendant les mois d’été. Leur personnel professionnel et serviable peut vous aider à trouver la bonne lunettes basé sur le mode de vie du patient. Ils peuvent également aider à régler le châssis et les réparations.

Offrant des examens oculaires complets et le traitement, les soins oculaires Weil peut fournir des services qui incluent, mais ne sont pas limités à: les évaluations prelasik, la chirurgie au laser pour le glaucome et les soins oculaires d’urgence. Pour une liste complète des services de Weil Eye Care, s’il vous plaît visitez leur site Web.

Appelez Eye Care Weil aujourd’hui pour prendre rendez-vous, (650) 6542133.

À propos de la pratique médicale:

Weil Eye Care Medical Center reconnaît que chaque patient a des besoins différents, et est fier d’offrir un service attentionné, professionnel et courtois à chaque personne qui franchit la porte. Que ce soit une, adolescent ou enfant, leur ophtalmologiste compétent adulte et le personnel se sont engagés à les aider à atteindre leur meilleure vision et des soins oculaires.

Eye Care Weil fournit une zone de réception confortable et reposant, situé à côté de la Boutique Optical Center. Dr Weil spécialise dans les soins de la vue médical ainsi que l’esthétique du visage, y compris les injections de remplissage de Botox et du visage. Dr Weil et son personnel parle anglais et en espagnol et avoir un opticien très expérimenté pour aider avec tous vos besoins de lunettes.

Leurs services comprennent des évaluations complètes des yeux pour adultes et enfants, diagnostic et traitement des maladies oculaires, la prescription et l’ajustement de lunettes et lentilles de contact pour optimiser la vision, améliorer votre apparence, éliminer la fatigue oculaire, et de rencontrer les besoins des patients pour leurs activités .

Navarre’s Warren commits to Florida Atlantic

Navarre’s Warren commits to Florida Atlantic

The reigning Daily News Player of the Year has made his college decision.

Navarre running back Jay Warren, who rushed for more than 1,800 yards and 21 touchdowns to help the Raiders reach the Class 6A semifinals as a senior, verbally committed to play football Florida Atlantic University Sunday night.

“It just felt like home,” said Warren of FAU. “I hit it off with the coaches and the playersThe campus was great. It’s a place that I feel like I can go and make a difference at.”

Warren visited the FAU campus in Boca Raton over the weekend, and by the time he made it back home Sunday, his decision had been made. Warren informed the FAU coaching staff by phone late Sunday night.

“I talked to coach Dixon and he asked me if I was ready to join the family,” said Warren. “I told him I was ready.”

Warren’s commitment ends a recruiting process that heated up relatively late. Entering his senior season with no major college offers, Warren exploded as a senior, crossing the 200yard plateau in five of Navarre’s 15 games. A standout on both sides of the football, Warren emerged as Navarre’s goto weapon for an offensive unit that averaged 32 points per game in 2012. In addition to FAU, Kansas State and TCU also entered the picture, but FAU’s persistence paid off for Warren.

The Owls, coming off a disappointing 39 campaign, will move from the SunBelt Conference to Conference USA for the 2013 season.

“I feel like it’s a chance to get it on the beginning of something special,” said Warren. “With the new conference, it’s going to be an exciting time at Florida Atlantic. I think I can be a guy who will be part of changing things.”

Warren’s pledge makes him the second Raider to accept a DivisionI scholarship offer this year, as WR Jordan Leggett is also committed to Clemson. An earlyenrollee, Leggett has already reported to Clemson.

Warren’s commitment is a nonbinding agreement, and the first day for seniors to sign National Letters of Intent is Wednesday, Feb. 6.

For Navarre head coach Jay Walls, Warren’s FAU offer is proof that hard work pays off.

“I’m excited for Jay and I think it’s great that they made the offer,” said Walls. “The opportunity to have school paid for as part of a DivisionI program is something that doesn’t come along every day, but Jay deserves it. I’m very biased, but I think he has flown under the radar for whatever reason. Florida Atlantic got a good one.”

The reigning Daily News Player of the Year has made his college decision.

Navarre running back Jay Warren, who rushed for more than 1,800 yards and 21 touchdowns to help the Raiders reach the Class 6A semifinals as a senior, verbally committed to play football Florida Atlantic University Sunday night.

“It just felt like home,” said Warren of FAU. “I hit it off with the coaches and the playersThe campus was great. It’s a place that I feel like I can go and make a difference at.”

Warren visited the FAU campus in Boca Raton over the weekend, and by the time he made it back home Sunday, his decision had been made. Warren informed the FAU coaching staff by phone late Sunday night.

“I talked to coach Dixon and he asked me if I was ready to join the family,” said Warren. “I told him I was ready.”

Warren’s commitment ends a recruiting process that heated up relatively late. Entering his senior season with no major college offers, Warren exploded as a senior, crossing the 200yard plateau in five of Navarre’s 15 games. A standout on both sides of the football, Warren emerged as Navarre’s goto weapon for an offensive unit that averaged 32 points per game in 2012. In addition to FAU, Kansas State and TCU also entered the picture, but FAU’s persistence paid off for Warren.

The Owls, coming off a disappointing 39 campaign, will move from the SunBelt Conference to Conference USA for the 2013 season.

“I feel like it’s a chance to get it on the beginning of something special,” said Warren. “With the new conference, it’s going to be an exciting time at Florida Atlantic. I think I can be a guy who will be part of changing things.”

Warren’s pledge makes him the second Raider to accept a DivisionI scholarship offer this year, as WR Jordan Leggett is also committed to Clemson. An earlyenrollee, Leggett has already reported to Clemson.

Warren’s commitment is a nonbinding agreement, and the first day for seniors to sign National Letters of Intent is Wednesday, Feb. 6.

For Navarre head coach Jay Walls, Warren’s FAU offer is proof that hard work pays off.

“I’m excited for Jay and I think it’s great that they made the offer,” said Walls. “The opportunity to have school paid for as part of a DivisionI program is something that doesn’t come along every day, but Jay deserves it. I’m very biased, but I think he has flown under the radar for whatever reason. Florida Atlantic got a good one.”

La femme est confrontée comparution aujourd’hui en centre commercial magasin vols Merrimack Valley E

Femme face interpellation aujourd’hui en centre commercial magasin vols Merrimack Valley EagleTribune

PEABODYA femme serait responsable pour avoir volé des milliers de dollars de marchandises dans les magasins des centres commerciaux populaires secret et Sephora, de Victoria, devrait être mis en accusation aujourd’hui sur larcin de crime et les frais d’intrusion provenant de vols au Mall Northshore à Peabody.

Et Jennifer Santos, 28 ans, de 48 Columbus Ave., Lawrence, probablement face à des accusations similaires dans d’autres juridictions, après que des agents de sécurité pour plusieurs chaînes de vente au détail, y compris Abercrombie et Fitch, elle reconnu de vols dans d’autres centres commerciaux partout dans le Massachusetts et le New Hampshire, selon des documents judiciaires.

La police estime que Santos a été impliqué dans les vols de plus de 100.000 dollars de marchandises dans les deux états. Marshals Service est également devenu impliqué dans l’affaire.

Les accusations découlent d’une enquête qui a duré plusieurs mois ce printemps et cet été, après que la police a dit qu’une femme avait volé plus de 24.000 dollars de marchandises au cours de six visites à Victoria Secret dans le centre commercial Northshore. Elle aurait volé jusqu’à 100 paires de culottes et soutiens-gorge 50 à la fois.

Police, à travers leur enquête, ont également appris que la même personne a également volé des milliers de dollars de parfums du magasin Sephora. Selon les enquêteurs, elle avait pris plus de 12.000 dollars de marchandises haut de gamme, y compris les parfums par Prada, Fendi et Gucci, glisser les bouteilles dans un grand sac à l’épaule.

Lors de l’enquête qui se passait, il y avait plus de vols déclarés par les deux magasins, dont les employés reconnu la même femme blonde maigre avec une coloration rose ou bleu dans les cheveux, selon des documents judiciaires. Les enquêteurs documentées quelque 13 visites, apparemment par Santos, au magasin Sephora.

Un soir, en Juin, par exemple, de Victoria Secret a appelé pour signaler que la femme avait été dans le magasin, a saisi plus de 2.000 dollars de vêtements, puis a couru vers l’aire de restauration du centre commercial.

Un témoin a raconté à la police que la femme avait été vu dans la cour de nourriture avec un homme, mais dans les moments, la police a reçu un appel de Sephora, en précisant que la femme venait de frapper ce magasin et se trouvait maintenant dans un troisième magasin, Express, remplir un sac de marchandises, selon des documents judiciaires.

La police plus tard trouvé la vidéo de surveillance de l’extérieur Nordstrom, montrant la femme en cours d’exécution à une voiture garée près de l’attente Cinq succursale bancaire Salem. Les enquêteurs soupçonnent Santos fait partie d’un anneau de voleurs professionnels.

Un agent de sécurité pour Abercrombie and Fitch magasins dans le New Hampshire reconnu Santos comme le principal suspect dans les vols dans leurs magasins à Nashua, Newington et Salem.

Après que la police a publié une image de surveillance du suspect mois dernier, ils ont été contactés par des proches de Santos, qui l’a reconnue.

Et il s’avère que Santos était encore en probation pour son rôle dans d’autres cas de vol à l’étalage.

Un district agent de probation de la Cour Lawrence a confirmé que Santos, qui aurait vole pour soutenir une dépendance à la drogue, avait été en liberté dans une affaire pendante à partir de Juillet quand elle a coupé un bracelet de surveillance électronique en Août et a disparu de la garde de son oncle.

Santos a été hospitalisé à Burlington Lahey la suite de son arrestation, la police ne connaissait pas la nature de sa maladie, mais son hospitalisation a entraîné un retard dans sa mise en accusation, initialement prévue pour avoir lieu hier.

Acheter Gucci Replica Handbags Replica de fournisseur en ligne

Acheter Gucci Replica Handbags Replica de fournisseur en ligne

Quand il s’agit de style intemporel et la grâce, quelques autres marques peuvent égaler la finesse et la variété de la marque Gucci. La Maison de Gucci, comme il est mieux connu, a été créé en l’an 1921 par Guccio Gucci. Cet homme est responsable de l’une des marques les plus réussies et persévérante de sacs à main Highfashion dans le monde. Aux États-Unis, les magasins phares peuvent être trouvés partout dans le pays, du Colorado à l’Illinois à la Big Bad Apple, New York. Vous pouvez même acheter des sacs Gucci à partir de Las Vegas.

Malheureusement, tout le monde ne peut se permettre un sac Gucci originale. Avec une économie instable dans le remorquage et la récession partout, c’est juste pas possible de dépenser des centaines ou des milliers de dollars sur un seul élément. Cela revient à dépenser vos économies et l’argent qui aurait pu servir à payer les factures de carte de crédit.

Maintenant, il ya un moyen facile de contourner cette énigme financière que plus de 95% de tous les amateurs de sac souffrent: réplique sacs à main Gucci. Ces sacs sont magnifiquement créés jusque dans les moindres détails. Les gars derrière les plus belles répliques de sacs à main de s’assurer qu’ils obtiennent tous les détails le bout des doigts avant de commencer à faire des images en miroir.

La meilleure partie de tout cela est que vous ne voudriez pas avoir à dépenser un minimum de 1000 $ sur chaque sac que vous voulez. Tout le monde mérite de bien paraître et se sentir bien dans leur peau, et d’obtenir les sacs de luxe que vous désirez est une façon de le faire. Pourquoi éprouver de la pitié pour vous-même que vous ne pouvez pas obtenir ce que vous voulez? Avec des sacs réplique, vous n’avez plus qu’à choisir et cliquer. En une semaine, le sac de vos rêves est juste là en face de vous, en attendant d’être aimé et d’occasion.

Il ya certaines choses que vous avez à retenir lorsque vous magasinez pour Gucci réplique sacs en ligne. Tout d’abord, pas tous les fournisseurs ou site web est créé l’égalité. Il y aura quelques sites qui pourraient profiter de la clientèle en offrant des prix bas, mais ils ont une mauvaise ou inexistante après vente.

Et dans la scène commerciale internationale, après vente est tout. Ne soyez pas trompé par des sites web qui se vantent d’avoir tous les «derniers» sacs sur leurs sites Web. S’en tenir à des fournisseurs qui collent avec goût avec les belles classiques, sachant très bien qu’ils seraient toujours être à la mode. Nous avons le plaisir de vous présenter un catalogue toujours croissant de nouveaux bacs frais, et embrayages classiques.

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