Hilton, R-H to decide Class AA title By Paul Gotham on October 30, 2018No Comment Share on Facebook Follow on Facebook Leave a Reply Cancel ReplyYour email address will not be published. Connect on Linked in Subscribe by Email Add to Google+ Hilton, R-H to decide Class AA title added by Paul Gotham on October 30, 2018View all posts by Paul Gotham →FacebookTwitter分享by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksSponsor ContentCosmoWomensTop 30 Most Beautiful Women in the WorldCosmoWomensBig Data Courses | Search AdOnline Big Data Courses Might Be Better than You ThinkBig Data Courses | Search AdLovely&HealthyTop 10 Most Dangerous Cruises In The World Lovely&Healthyby Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksMore from Pickin’ SplintersBaron keeps Bonaventure close to his heart – Pickin’ SplintersTah-Jae Hill, Zion Morrison and the Starting Five – Pickin’ Splinters”If you had a Mount Rushmore of MCC baseball, he’s on there.” Longtime assistant Jack Christensen passes away – Pickin’ Splinters This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed. Hilton’s Noah Malta (11) and Edison Tech’s Malik Musa (6) battle during the semifinal round. Malta and Hilton will look to win their second Section V boys’ soccer title in four years when they take on Rush-Henrietta Tuesday night. (Photo: CHRIS ROACH)By PAUL GOTHAMThey met in the 2017 Class AA semifinals and twice this past regular season. Tuesday night Hilton’s Cadets (No. 8 NYSSWA) and the Rush-Henrietta Royal Comets (No. 17 NYSSWA) will square off again. This time the Section V Class AA title is on the line. Here’s the breakdown:No. 1 seed HILTON CADETS (14-2-2/Monroe County Division I) vs. No. 6 seed RUSH-HENRIETTA ROYAL COMETS (9-7-2/Monroe County Division I)How they got here: Hilton defeated No. 8 seed Webster Thomas, 2-0 in the quarterfinals and Edison Tech, 3-1 in the semifinals. Rush-Henrietta beat Gates-Chili, 3-0 in the opening round and third-seeded Fairport, 1-0 in the quarterfinals before advancing to the finals with a 2-nil win over Penfield.Season series: The Monroe County Division I rivals met twice during the regular season with Hilton taking both meetings by counts of 2-1 and 1-nil.Total goals scored: Hilton (36), Rush-Henrietta (21).Total goals allowed: Hilton (12), Rush-Henrietta (17).Names to know: Hilton — Hussian Ali (five goals, three assists), Justin Arilotta (11 goals, five assists), Charles Barker (one goal, four assists), Tom Callery (four goals, one assist), Andrew Cavuoto (three goals), Jack Gombatto (two goals, one assist), Joey Gombatto (113 saves, 9 goals allowed), Noah Malta (two goals, four assists), Colden Philps (two assists) and Joshua Ranke (two goals, four assists).VIEW MORE CHRIS ROACH PHOTOS HERE. Names to know: Rush-Henrietta — Hunter Kassel (five goals, three assists), Jean Kennedy (two goals), Zack Koops (two goals, one assist), Cory Meintel (three goals, four assists), Jason Pike (five assists), Curtis Rowe (six goals, three assists), Ethan Scheuer (64 saves, eight goals allowed), Billy Urbanski (one assist).Located at 1475 E. Henrietta Road near Monroe Community College.Coaches: Mike Ellicott (Hilton), Jake Falci (Rush-Henrietta)History 101: Hilton advanced to the 2017 Section V Class AA championship before falling to eventual NYS champion, McQuaid 2-1. The Cadets were the only team to score against McQuaid in six postseason games. The Cadets most recent title came in 2015 when they advanced to NYS Class AA semifinals. Rush-Henrietta will be looking for its first championship in boys soccer since 1960. The Royal Comets last reached the finals in 2008 when they fell to Fairport, 3-0 in the Class AAA title game. Hilton beat R-H 2-nil in last year’s semifinal round.A 7:30 PM kickoff is scheduled at Spencerport Central Schools.REGIONAL QUALIFIERSClass B: BATH HAVERLING (19-0-0/No. 1 NYSSWA) vs. PAL-MAC (16-3-0/No. 15 NYSSWA)7 PM, Avon Central SchoolsClass C: GENESEO (15-3-1/No. 7 NYSSWA) vs. SODUS (13-5-2/No. 12 NYSSWA)6 PM, Penfield Central SchoolsClass D: AVOCA (19-0-0/No. 7 NYSSWA) vs. C.G. FINNEY (18-1-0/No. 10 NYSSWA)5 PM, Avon Central Schools Print This Post
Five one-cap Boks that could still represent South AfricaSA Rugby Mag BuzzAura16 Cancer Causing Foods You Probably Eat Every DayBuzzAura|SponsoredSponsored Published on February 9, 2021 1171 90 ‘ O’Connell names five players set for Lions call-up ‘ Shop Bras Online | Search AdsTake a Look at These Bra and Panty SetsShop Bras Online | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredWorld Cup-winning Bok quartet in Eddie Jones’ all-time XVSA Rugby MagWatch: Kolbe makes Test players look amateur – Ugo MonyeSA Rugby MagGoGoPeak2019 Top 10 Most Beautiful Airline Flight AttendantsGoGoPeak|SponsoredSponsored MoneyMorningPaperThe 10 Richest Families Of The World. Especially No. 6 Is A Complete Surprise.MoneyMorningPaper|SponsoredSponsored Shop Bras Online | Search AdsBrilliant Bra and Panty Sets (take a look)Shop Bras Online | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsored Ireland great Paul O’Connell has identified the five players he believes are ‘nailed on’ for British & Irish Lions selection for the tour of South Africa later this year.The Lions are (for now) scheduled to travel to South Africa for an eight-match tour, including a three-Test series against the Springboks, in July and August this year.In the aftermath of a high-quality opening round of Six Nations fixtures, O’Connell, who formerly captained Munster, Ireland and the Lions, singled out five players he believes are assured of making the Lions squad for the highly anticipated tour.Interestingly, there was no Welsh player in the group as O’Connell picked two Englishmen (Maro Itoje and Owen Farrell), two Irishmen (James Ryan and Tadhg Furlong) and a Scot (Stuart Hogg).In an article published on the Ruck website, O’Connell wrote the following:Maro Itoje (Saracens, England lock/flank)‘Maro is obviously a world-class athlete, he is a phenomenal second-row forward. I like watching him play. I’m surprised he doesn’t give away more penalties than he does but he is always pushing the limits around the ruck, around the offside line. Brilliant at collapsing mauls, brilliant at stopping teams mauling.’James Ryan (Leinster, Ireland lock)‘There are certain players who can do certain things but there are very few that can do it all and James can do it all. He is nailed on for me.’Owen Farrell (Saracens, England flyhalf/centre)‘Farrell has that kind of abrasive attitude as well and is very experienced as well in terms of taking on southern-hemisphere teams, beating southern-hemisphere teams. He obviously had that tough experience as well with South Africa in the World Cup so, as we are talking here, he springs to mind.’Tadhg Furlong (Leinster, Ireland prop)‘Furlong is still, for me, the best tighthead in the world.’Stuart Hogg (Exeter Chiefs, Scotland fullback)‘Hogg has taken his game to another level again with Exeter. I hope this tour can be a redemption for him after what happened in 2017.’ALSO READ: Things we learned about the SharksALSO READ: What’s in our latest issue?Subscribe herePhoto: Hannah Peters/Getty Images Owen Farrell and Maro Itoje ‘ ‘ Post by SA Rugby magazine ‘ From the magazine: Jano Vermaak names his Perfect XVFormer Springbok, Bulls, Lions and Stormers scrumhalf Jano Vermaak names a team of the best he played alongside and against.SA Rugby MagCNAHow is life for Cambodian boy linguist after viral fame?CNA|SponsoredSponsoredAlphaCuteOprah Winfrey Is Nearing 70 & This Is The House She Lives In TodayAlphaCute|SponsoredSponsoredLife Exact BrazilRemember Grace Jones? She Is Almost 73, See Her NowLife Exact Brazil|SponsoredSponsoredLoans | Search AdsGetting a loan in Hong Kong may be easier than you thinkLoans | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredGoGoPeak10 Most Beautiful Cities You Should Visit Once In Your LifetimeGoGoPeak|SponsoredSponsored Posted in Lions Tour, Lions Tour Fixtures, News, Springboks, Test Rugby, Top headlines Tagged 2021 Lions Tour, British and Irish Lions, Lions tour, NEWS, Test Rugby ‘
Stagecoach South has appointed Rob Vince as its Key Account Manager for its Hampshire, Surrey and West Sussex region.In his new on-the-road role, Rob will be responsible for the client contracts and generating new business through building new relationships.Rob has 15 years of bus industry experience having joined Stagecoach in 2004 as a driver based at its Portsmouth depot, before progressing to positions such as supervisor, revenue protection inspector and operational management roles.Most recently, Rob was Operations Manager at Worthing, a position he has held since 2016.He says: “I am thrilled to be taking on this new role at an exciting time as we focus on developing our offering to key contract clients and seeking opportunities to build new business across the South. I’m looking forward to playing my part in the next stage of the business growth strategy.”
Silvio Berlusconi thinks he is the most sued man in history. There is another Italian institution which has had its fair share of litigation recently in the EU’s Court of Justice, and that is the Italian legal profession. There was a fresh case reported this week. The cases I shall mention all concern the Italian system of lawyers’ fees. In the UK, fee scales have been abolished for decades, out of the national preference for free market systems. But they exist in other countries, including Italy. The cases below show two things clearly. First, within the EU there are at least two approaches to issues to be tackled, one through competition, and the other through Single Market provisions (Member States should not have systems which block free movement). The attacks on lawyers’ fees have involved both. The second lesson is that nostrums which we hold dear, such as the free market, do not find favour everywhere. The first was the Arduino case (C-35/99), where the question was whether the competition provisions in the Treaty precluded Italy from continuing with a fee-setting procedure where the minimum and maximum to be charged by lawyers was recommended by the Bar and adopted by the government. Essentially, the Court said that there was nothing wrong with it, since the Italian government had leeway whether to agree to the Bar’s recommendations or not. The second was Cipolla (C-94/04 and C-202/04) (actually, two cases combined concerning people whose names translate into English as Mr Onion and Mr Melon, obviously from a country where food is important). There were several questions, but they boiled down to whether the Italian fee system was contrary to competition and single market provisions, since there was generally no derogation from the system, whether for services reserved to lawyers or for out-of-court services provided by others not subject to the scale. The fee scales were not struck down, and on the Single Market aspects the matter was referred back to the national court for decision. Shocking to UK ears, used to the rule of the free market, is the following sentence from the Court to which it asked the national court to pay attention: “Although it is true that a scale imposing minimum fees cannot prevent members of the profession from offering services of mediocre quality, it is conceivable that such a scale does serve to prevent lawyers, in a context such as that of the Italian market which, as indicated in the decision making the reference, is characterised by an extremely large number of lawyers who are enrolled and practising, from being encouraged to compete against each other by possibly offering services at a discount, with the risk of deterioration in the quality of the services provided.” Then there is a new case, out just this week, Commission v Italy (C-565/08). As you can see, the enemies of the Italian fee system do not give up. This time the Commission attacked the maximum fees charged under the Italian scale on the basis that they interfere with the Single Market. The Commission said that the maximum fees subject EU lawyers from outside Italy, who want to provide services in Italy, to additional costs resulting from the application of the Italian system of fees, as well as to a reduction in profit margins and therefore a loss of competitiveness. However, the Court did not think that the Commission had proved its case, and went on to praise the Italian fee system as “characterised by a flexibility which appears to allow proper remuneration for all types of services provided by lawyers. “Thus, in cases which are particularly important, complex or difficult, the fees may be increased by up to twice the maximum tariffs applicable by default, and, for cases which are exceptionally important, by up to four times those limits or even more where there is a clear lack of proportionality, in view of the circumstances of the individual case, between the services of the lawyer and the maximum tariffs. “It is also open to lawyers, in numerous situations, to conclude a special agreement with their clients to fix the amount of the fees.” My point is that we, and particularly UK regulators, should consider having many arrows in our quiver, and not only the one marked Free Market.