Directory corrections noted November 1, 2003 Regular News Directory corrections noted A number of corrections to the 2003 Bar Journal directory have been noted to the editorial staff. To set the record straight: Judge Dedee S. Costello was omitted from the 14th Judicial Circuit Court listing on page 686. Her address is Bay County Courthouse, P.O. Box 1089, Panama City 32402-1089; phone number is 850/747-5341. Judge Israel Reyes, 11th Judicial Circuit, is assigned to the circuit juvenile division. His address is 3300 N.W. 27th Ave., Rm. 207, Miami 33142; phone number is 305/638-6238. (p. 685) Judge Shirlyon McWhorter is assigned to the Dade County criminal division. Her address is 1351 N.W. 12th St., Rm. 523, Miami 33125; phone number is 305/548-5201. (p. 691)Twelfth Circuit Chief Judge Robert B. Bennett’s phone number is 941/861-7942. (p. 685)Thirteenth Circuit Chief Judge Manuel Menendez, Jr.’s phone number is 813/272-5022. (p. 358)The phone number for Howard Forman, Clerk of Circuit and County Courts, 17th Judicial Circuit, is 954/831-5504. (p. 687) Michael F. Audie’s fax number is 305/670-7766. (p. 59) Carole Joy Barice’s phone number is 407/774-7662. (p. 65) Andrea Black’s address is 545 Delaney Ave., Ste. 5, Orlando 32801; phone number is 407/849-5256; fax number is 407/849-9022; and e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 81) Gary Frederic Canner’s address is U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit, 51 S.W. 1st Ave., Ste. 1304, Miami 33130; phone number is 305/714-1901; fax number is 305/714-1910; e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 111) Gregg Michael Casalino’s e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 116) Judge Eugene John Fierro’s phone number is 305/349-5723. (p. 188) Keith Fousek’s phone number is 954/761-8810. (p. 195) George E. Gelb, 6650 W. Indiantown Rd., Ste. 200, Jupiter 33458, should have been listed under the city of Jupiter on certified lawyers page 27, instead of under the city of Vero Beach on certified lawyers page 28. Darryl Joel Jacobs’s phone number is 772/231-6001. (p. 270) Timothy D. Kelly’s fax number is 612/349-6416. (p. 287) Michael J. Korn’s address is P.O. Box 550700, Jacksonville 32255-0700; e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 298) Roslyn Cynthia Lewin’s phone number is 954/749-9991. (p. 318) V. Frederic Lyon’s fax number is 407/647-7244. (p. 330) Kathleen McCarthy’s address is 1963 N.E. 6th St., Deerfield Beach 33441; phone number is 954/993-2836; fax number is 954/768-0114. (p. 347) Joe Gary McMakin’s phone number is 813/241-6101. (p. 354)The Law Offices of John C. Mullin, Jr., are located at 19 W. Flagler St., Ste. 210, Miami 33130-4406; phone number is 305/372-2727. (p. 376) Stephen C. Page’s fax number is 772/781-6886. (p. 395) Richard J. Potash’s fax number is 954/423-1107. (p. 415) William Leon Richey’s phone number is 305/372-8808; fax number is 305/372-3669. (p. 432) Barry Roderman’s e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 437) Jay Eli Schecter’s fax number is 305/443-0027. (p. 460) Steven M. Sherman’s e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 475) Pavel Straka ’s phone number in the Czech Republic is 011 420 222 512 843. (p. 612) William A. (Bill) Sutherland’s phone number is 902/445-2500. (p. 507) William R. Swindle’s e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 508) John R. Thomas’s e-mail address is [email protected]ink.net. (p. 515) Anthony J. Titone’s e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 518) S. George Trager’s phone number is 305/868-4727. (p. 521) David F. Vedder, 1414 W. Granada Blvd., Ste. 2, Ormond Beach 32174, should have been listed under Ormond Beach, not Palm Coast, on certified lawyers page 24. Roy L. Weinfeld, P.A., is located at 2200 SunTrust International Center, One Southeast Third Ave., Miami 33131-1716. (p. 542) Jerry Zaslow, of Law & Zaslow, L.L.C., is located at 100 N. 17th St., 15th Fl., Philadelphia, Pa., 19103-2703; phone number 215/751-0500; fax number 215/751-0700; e-mail address is [email protected] (p. 564)
(REUTERS)-Germany survived a whirlwind assault by Chile and capitalised on an awful mistake by the South Americans to claim a 1-0 victory in a pulsating, bad-tempered Confederations Cup final on Sunday.Germany won the title for the first time after Lars Stindl scored the only goal in the 20th minute when Chile midfielder Marcelo Diaz gave the ball away on the edge of his own area.Chile, playing with their trademark high octane style and driven forward by another relentless display by Arturo Vidal, dominated the match but were let down by poor finishing.A dramatic game featured missed chances, defensive howlers, scuffles and two video reviews, one producing a highly controversial outcome in the second half.Chile defender Gonzalo Jara elbowed Timo Werner by the touchline and Serbian referee Milorad Mazic, alerted by the video assistants, let Jara off with a yellow card instead of a red.Shortly afterwards, Mazic turned down Chilean appeals for a penalty, stood by his original decision after another review incident and booked Eduardo Vargas for drawing an imaginary television screen.It was a remarkable achievement for Germany to lift the trophy with a young, experimental squad, although it could also be a bad omen as no team has ever won the World Cup after winning the Confederations Cup the year before.Chile flew into the game in their inimitable style and Alexis Sanchez should have put them in front, but shot wide from close range after keeper Marc-Andre ter Stegen parried Vidal’s shot.Germany struck almost immediately as Diaz lost the ball on the edge of his penalty area to Timo Werner who slipped it through for Stindl to score into an open goal.Chile kept missing their chances, continued to look vulnerable on the break and nearly gifted Germany another goal before halftime when Jara gave the ball away in defence, but this time Claudio Bravo saved Leon Goretzka’s shot.Germany were happy to contain Chile and play on their mistakes in the second half, although they were living dangerously at times.Substitute Angelo Sagal scooped the ball over the bar from close range and Ter Stegen pushed away an Alexis Sanchez free kick in almost the last action of the game.
ST. LOUIS — Giddy Potts had never played organized basketball, but his natural scoring ability was a reason for excitement.After moving from Decatur to Athens, Alabama, in the seventh grade, Potts’ reputation grew with every made jumper on the pickup courts. But when he tried out for the Athens (Alabama) High School basketball team, varsity head coach Stace Tedford put him on the freshman squad. The small town — with one public high school and an obsession with its basketball team — was outraged, with some suggesting he be fired. Tedford said Potts’ mother, Tina, “hated” him. Potts had very similar feelings.But Tedford didn’t give in and laid out two conditions for Potts to make varsity: He had to learn how to defend, and he had to stay out of trouble.“He had to buy in, and he did. He was mad that whole freshman year, we kind of went back and forth and he finally bought in on defense,” Tedford said on Saturday. “Then he changed, he finally changed, and by the time he was a senior he was instilling that work ethic in our younger guys.”For Potts — whose given name is Nathanial but is called Giddy because his mom was laughing while giving birth to him — that wasn’t the first obstacle, or the last. He’s the leading scorer (15.1 points per game) on 15th-seeded Middle Tennessee State (25-9, 13-5 Conference USA), which upset Michigan State on Friday and will face 10th-seeded Syracuse (20-13, 9-9 Atlantic Coast) at 6:10 p.m. in the Scottrade Center on Sunday. He’s also the country’s best 3-point shooter at 50.3 percent as a sophomore, and his road to this Tournament makes him both captivating and composed for the next step of the Blue Raiders’ Cinderella run.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textPotts’ father left his family when he was a child, leaving Potts as the man of a single-parent home. He then had to work on and off the court to play for Tedford, score 32 points during his senior season to even get Middle Tennessee State’s attention, and then had to lose a lot of weight when he got on campus. This season alone, he missed four games due to academic issues and three more with a concussion right before the postseason.Only eight 15 seeds have ever advanced past the Round of 64. Only one, Florida Golf Coast in 2013, had advanced to the Sweet 16. History isn’t predicting MTSU and Potts to beat the Orange, but Potts is used to betting on himself.“I remember my high school told me that an Auburn coach said that Auburn wasn’t recruiting me because I was too short,” said Potts, who’s 6-foot-2 and a husky 220 pounds for his height. “That really put a chip on my shoulder coming out of high school and I just went to work after that, and now I’m in this spot.”MORE COVERAGE:What Syracuse players and coaches had to say about facing Middle Tennessee StateInteractive graphics breaking down Syracuse and MTSUIn the NCAA Tournament, you never know what will happen next When Potts started at Athens High School, he was approached in the hallway by a senior trying to pick a fight. Instead of freezing up, like a lot of freshmen would, Potts chased the senior down the hallway and remembers saying, “I’m going to beat your ass.” The altercation got him suspended from school and labeled as a talented basketball player who needed to grow up.While he was suspended, Tedford visited Potts at home and posed a very simple question.“Do you really want to play basketball?” Potts remembered Tedford asking him, and he also remembers nodding yes.“If you want to play basketball you can’t be doing things like that,” Tedford said, and that was when Potts the ninth grade scorer started slowly becoming an unlikely star at the center of an unlikely Tournament run.On the freshman team he doggedly defended the ball, trying to prove he could stop guards on the varsity level. When he wasn’t playing in games, he was honing his jump shot at a local Boys and Girls Club. He estimates that he was taking 1,000 shots a day — before school, during school, sometimes late into the night.Athens became a state title contender with him as its leader, and his high school career boiled into one game: Athens versus Wenonah in the Sweet 16 of the 5-A Alabama state tournament. Wenonah had won three straight state championship and its best player, Justin Coleman, had signed to play at Alabama. Athens had Potts, who had only been offered by a few small schools, and a lot people telling them they had no chance.Potts scored 32 points in a 76-72 Athens win. Middle Tennessee State started calling. One week later he committed on the phone while his mother cried next to him. Tedford says that that game changed Potts’ entire life.“I was getting text messages all day Friday after they beat Michigan State saying, ‘Coach, this is just like Giddy’s senior year against Wenonah,” Tedford said. “The belief factor of that kid back here in North Alabama is out of this world, everybody believes in him.”On Friday, Tedford gathered the current Athens team in the high school’s gym to watch Potts and MTSU take on the Spartans. Athens also ended the school day an hour and a half early, and many of its 900 or so students came to the viewing party. They pulled down a projector screen, set up chairs and hoped that the local project could jump over one more hurdle. Make his open jumpers and play good defense. Shock the nation like they knew he could.After Giddy made a mid-range jumper to put the Blue Raiders up five with a minute left in the game, the gym exploded in applause. But Tedford was even happier with a play that came 37 seconds later, when Potts rotated on defense and blocked a Brynn Forbes 3-point attempt. The gym didn’t get as loud for that, but Tedford smiled from his chair and thought about how far Potts had come.Giddy doing more than just scoring. Giddy defending the perimeter. Giddy buying in.“I just thought, ‘There you go, he’s playing defense,’” Tedford said. “And that’s how they beat Michigan State. That’s how he got to where he is, even if the shooting is what people see first.”Now he’s Syracuse’s problem, a capable 2-3 zone buster who can open up the inside for his teammates. It’s fitting that a team that no one saw coming is being led by a player that no one, outside of blue-collar Athens, Alabama, gave much attention to at first. And if Middle Tennessee State has any chance of playing past Sunday and building on the history it’s already made, Potts will need to defy the odds one more time.“And he’s as good a shooter as I’ve seen,” SU head coach Jim Boeheim said on Saturday. “… You really think it’s a mistake if he misses. Something happened. Because even the tough shots he takes almost go in.” Comments Published on March 19, 2016 at 7:11 pm Contact Jesse: [email protected] | @dougherty_jesse Related Stories What Syracuse basketball players and coaches had to say about facing Middle Tennessee StateSyracuse basketball opponent preview: Visual breakdown of Middle Tennessee StateLIVE BLOG: Follow along during Syracuse and Middle Tennessee State’s Round of 32 media dayBeat writers predict 10th-seeded Syracuse to cruise past 15th-seeded Middle Tennessee StateNCAA Tournament notebook: You never know what’s coming next Facebook Twitter Google+
To the North Tipp Under 21 B Hurling Final in Templederry- after a very close fought encounter Newport Gaels overcome Borrisoleigh by 2-11 to 2-10 in Templederry.While in the County Junior B Football Final – Gortnahoe Glengoole overcame EireOgAnnacarty/Donohil on a score line of 1- 9 to 1-3In the South Minor B Hurling Semi Final Ballingarry overcame Mullinahone 1-16 to 1-7 Cloneen. In the other semi at Davin Park it ended Grangemockler/Ballyneale 2-10 Kilsheelan-Kilcash 2-12
DDTV: GLENTIES singer Paddy Molloy is through to the live show on RTE’s The Voice of Ireland.The Donegal man won through on the final night of the Battles against Dagan as they performed “Radioactive” by the Kings of Leon.And it was imply no contest – as Paddy was superb….and Dagan wasn’t!Click the video to watch the performance. DDTV: GLENTIES SINGER PADDY MOLLOY THROUGH TO LIVE SHOWS OF ‘THE VOICE’ was last modified: March 9th, 2014 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:GlentiesPaddy Molloy
DES MOINES, Iowa – The 36th-ranked Drake University men’s tennis team held on for a 4-2 victory over No. 65 Cornell on Sunday at the Roger Knapp Center.The Bulldogs jumped out to a quick 1-0 lead as Scotland natives Vinny Gillespie and Calum MacGeoch cruised to a 6-1 victory at No. 2 doubles and Bayo Philips and Ben Stride clinched the doubles point with a 6-1 win of their own at No. 3.MacGeoch extended is singles winning streak to seven matches with a dominating 6-2, 6-2 performance over Benardo Casares at the No. 4 spot and put Drake up 2-0.Cornell evened the match up at two with wins on courts two and six.The Big Red had the Bulldogs on the ropes with a set lead and a game away from wins on courts one and three.Senior Ben Lott managed to overcome a 5-1 second set deficit, forcing a third set with a 7-4 tiebreaker win and took some pressure from underclassmen Gillespie and Stride.After taking the first set 6-2, Stride dropped the second set 6-2, but regained his composure and rolled past Stefan Vinti in the third set, winning 6-2 at No. 5, putting Drake up 3-2.While Lott was making his comeback, Gillespie was also trying to keep the Bulldogs hopes alive as he overcame a 5-3 second set deficit, forcing a third set with a 8-6 tiebreaker victory of his own. Gillespie used his momentum from the second set and never gave Chris Vrabel a chance in the third, winning the decisive set 6-3 and securing the match for the Bulldogs.With the win over Cornell, Drake improves to 8-0 at home and earned its seventh win over a ranked opponent this season.The Bulldogs hosts Brown and No. 55 Wisconsin on March 11 and March 13, respectively.#36 Drake 4, #65 Cornell 2Mar 06, 2016 at Des Moines, Iowa (Roger Knapp Tennis Center) Singles competition1. Lott, Ben (DU) vs. Volfson, David (CORNELL) 4-6, 7-6 (7-4), 0-1, unfinished2. Sinclair, Colin (CORNELL) def. Philips, Bayo (DU) 6-4, 6-23. Gillespie, Vinny (DU) def. Vrabel, Chris (CORNELL) 4-6, 7-6 (8-6), 6-34. MacGeoch, Calum (DU) def. Casares, Benardo (CORNELL) 6-2, 6-25. Stride, Ben (DU) def. Vinti, Stefan (CORNELL) 6-2, 2-6, 6-26. Lozic, Karlo (CORNELL) def. Hands, Tom (DU) 6-2, 6-4 Doubles competition1. Lott, Ben/Wood, Ben (DU) vs. Casares, Benardo/Vrabel, Chris (CORNELL) 3-4, unfinished2. Gillespie, Vinny/MacGeoch, Calum (DU) def. Sinclair, Colin/Volfson, David (CORNELL) 6-13. Philips, Bayo/Stride, Ben (DU) def. Vinti, Stefan/Brown, Dylan (CORNELL) 6-1 Match NotesOrder of finish: Doubles (2,3); Singles (4,2,6,5,3)Print Friendly Version