Batesville’s Wes McKinney

first_imgWes McKinney, a 2014 graduate of Batesville High School, is now a freshman at Hanover College.  He was recently named the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference Freshman of the Year.  McKinney, a forward on the Hanover basketball team, ranked 3rd on the Panthers team in scoring during conference play, averaging 10.9 points per game and 4.2 rebounds.  McKinney was an all-conference player while at Batesville High School.Some of you may recognize the name Toby Carrigan (Rising Sun) who now is Mount St. Joseph’s head basketball coach.  He was named the Heartland Collegiate Coach of the Year.  His leading scorer is a graduate of South Dearborn High School, Joel Scudder.We want to congratulate all of these southeastern Indiana basketball alumni for their honors in the Heartland Conference.last_img read more

Syracuse football primer: South Florida week

first_img Published on October 5, 2015 at 12:28 pm Contact Sam: [email protected] | @SamBlum3 Facebook Twitter Google+ Syracuse (3-1, 1-0 Atlantic Coast) is back to game week following a bye and will travel to Tampa, Florida to play South Florida (1-3, 0-1 American Athletic) in the Orange’s first road game of the year. The game will be played Saturday at 3:30 p.m. and will be broadcast on the CBS Sports Network. Here’s everything you need to know about Syracuse’s final nonconference game of the season.Back on trackSyracuse hung tough with then-No. 8 LSU despite missing its starting quarterback in Eric Dungey and arguably its best playmaker in hybrid Ervin Philips. When the Orange travels to face the Bulls, both are likely to be back and ready to play. Philips tweeted last week that he would return against USF and offensive coordinator Tim Lester told ESPN that both of those starters were looking good to go.Philips played in just the first half of the first game of the season against Rhode Island, and scored two touchdowns. He had his knee scoped the following Tuesday and hasn’t played since. Dungey took a hit to head on a targeting play against Central Michigan and hasn’t played since.But the bye week played right into Syracuse’s hands, and the Orange seems likely to be at close to full health as it tries to get two-thirds of the way to bowl eligibility.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textGround JordanMaybe the comparison to Michael “Air” Jordan is a bit too much just four games into Syracuse’s season, but the freshman has proven he’s worth the playing time he’s received. Jordan Fredericks has rushed for a team-high 220 yards — 69 more than George Morris and 150 more than starter Devante McFarlane — all while taking a team-high 38 carries.SU head coach Scott Shafer said the reps would go to the man with the hot hand and so far that’s been Fredericks, who stamped his name on the season with a game-winning touchdown run against Central Michigan in overtime on Sept. 19.Injury report• Dungey and Philips are likely to play on Saturday• Rob Trudo started at right guard against LSU because he still felt lingering effects from a lower-body injury suffered against Wake Forest. Jason Emerich started at center. It’s unclear where Trudo will start on Saturday. Commentslast_img read more

Who won the Tour de France 2019? Final standings, results, stage winners

first_imgMORE: Tour de France 2019: What the colored jerseys meanLast year’s champion and Bernal’s Team Ineos teammate Geraint Thomas will likely not provide any real competition to his teammate as Thomas’ second-place spot on the podium is all but guaranteed.This year’s Tour de France has been one of the closest in recent memory and has been lead by Alaphilippe or Bernal for nearly the entire duration, two cyclists who have never won the yellow jersey before. At the age of 22, Bernal is also the youngest rider in the race. One of cycling’s most grueling races reaches its conclusion when Egan Bernal of Colombia crosses the finish line of the Tour de France in Paris after the 23-day event that began in Brussels.Bernal, who will become the first Colombian to win the Tour, has the title locked down entering the largely ceremonial final stage of the race. Bernal first took hold of the yellow jersey after a weather-shortened Stage 19 on Friday saw Frenchman Julian Alaphilippe relinquish the coveted jersey after holding it for the majority of the race. Who won the Tour de France in 2019?Egan Bernal won the 106th edition of the Tour de France. He is the first cyclist from Colombia to win the race and was the youngest rider in this year’s race at just 22 years old. Last year’s winner Geraint Thomas finished second — one minute and 11 seconds behind Bernal.Final standings for the 2019 Tour de France1. Egan Bernal (Colombia) — 82 hours, 57 minutes, 00 seconds2. Geraint Thomas (Great Britain) — +00.01.113. Steven Kruijswijk (New Zealand) — +00.01.314. Emanuel Buchmann (Germany) — +00.01.565. Julian Alaphilippe (France) — +00.04.056. Mikel Landa Meana (Spain) — +00.04.237. Rigoberto Uran (Colombia) — +00.05.158. Nairo Quintana (Colombia) — +00.05.309. Alejandro Valverde (Spain) — +00.06.1210. Warren Barguil (France) — +00.07.32You can find a full list of classifications here.Tour de France winners, results by stageOver a span of a little more than three weeks, riders endured a grueling course that includes seven mountain stages with five summit finishes, five hilly stages, seven flat stages and an individual and team time trial. Here are the winners of each stage throughout the race.#DateLengthStageWinner1July 6192km (119 mi.)Brussels to Brussels (flat)Mike Teunissen2July 727km (16.7 mi.)Brussels-Palais Royal to Brussels-Atomium (team time trial)Jumbo-Visma3July 8214km (133 mi.)Binche to Epernay (hilly)Julian Alaphilippe4July 9215km (133 mi.)Reims to Nancy (flat)Elia Viviani5July 10169km (105 mi.)Saint-Die-des-Vosges to Colmar (hilly)Peter Sagan6July 11157km (97.5 mi.)Mulhouse to La Planche des Belles Filles (mountain)Dylan Teuns7July 12230km (142 mi.)Belfort to Chalon-sur-Saone (flat)Dylan Groenewegen8July 13199km (123 mi.)Macon to Saint-Etienne (hilly)Thomas De Gendt9July 14170km (105 mi.)Saint-Etienne to Brioude (hilly)Daryl Impey10July 15218km (135 mi.)Saint-Flour to Albi (flat)Wout van AertRest dayJuly 1611July 17167km (104 mi.)Albi to Toulouse (flat)Caleb Ewan12July 18202km (125.5 mi.)Toulouse to Bagneres-de-Bigorre (mountain)Simon Yates13July 1927km (16.7 mi.)Pau to Pau (individual time trial)Julian Alaphilippe14July 20117km (72.5 mi.)Tarbes to Col du Tourmalet (mountain)Thibaut Pinot15July 21185km (115 mi.)Limoux to Foix (mountain)Simon YatesRest dayJuly 2216July 23177km (110 mi.)Nimes to Nimes (flat)Caleb Ewan17July 24206km (128 mi.)Pont du Gard to Gap (hilly)Matteo Trentin18July 25207km (128.5 mi.)Embrun to Valloire (mountain)Nairo Quintana19July 26123km (76 mi.)Saint-Jean-de-Maurienne to Tignes (mountain)Egan Bernal20July 27131km (81 mi.)Albertville to Val Thorens (mountain)Vincenzo Nibali21July 28127km (79 mi.)Rambouillet to Paris (flat)Caleb Ewanlast_img read more