It’s getting down to the wire on Dancing With the Stars! During the Monday, November 9, episode, the remaining contestants had the chance to pay tribute to one of their favorite musicians during Icons Night. However, many of the stars became icons of the ballroom!Kaitlyn Bristowe and Artem Chigvintsev performed on a very dramatic Argentine tango to Britney Spears‘ “Toxic” that wowed the judges. Derek Hough, Bruno Tonioli and even Carrie Ann Inaba — who has been very tough on Kaitlyn and Artem — raved over the routine.- Advertisement – Justina won the first matchup, earning two extra points. Skai won the second and AJ won the last. Unfortunately, AJ and Johnny landed in the bottom in the two. Bruno chose to save Johnny, Derek chose to save AJ. Ultimately, it came down to Carrie Ann, who chose to save Johnny.Scroll through the gallery below to find out all the scores from Monday’s show. – Advertisement – Another powerful dance was done by Skai Jackson and Alan Bersten. The duo performed a strong paso doble for her tribute to Janet Jackson. In addition to being a huge fan of her music, Skai revealed that she wanted to honor the icon because of her activism. During her package, the Disney Channel alum detailed the racism she’s experienced during her life and revealed she has missed out on roles due to the color of her skin. At the end of her paso doble, “use your voice” was written on the back wall of the ballroom.In the second round, each duo competed in a dance-off challenge with another pair. Justina and Sasha danced the cha-cha to Lady Gaga and Beyonce‘s “Telephone” against Kaitlyn and Artem; AJ and Cheryl danced the jive to Ricky Martin‘s “Cup of Life” against Johnny and Britt; and Nelly and Daniella danced the salsa to Wham‘s “Wake Me Up Before You Go-Go” against Skai and Alan. (Nev and Jenna earned immunity based on last week’s leaderboard.)- Advertisement – “I know it’s been a rough couple of weeks, but I have to say, I have to give you a standing ovation. That was incredible. We push you because we want you to reach your ultimate,” the judge told the pair. “Every line was amazing. Every lift. … Everything about it was amazing. Everything that we’ve been wanting from you was in this routine.”After her comments, Artem and Katilyn ran over to embrace Carrie Ann in a hug. The former Bachelorette also noted that even when the Hawaii native was a tough critic, she “knew it came from that place” of love, “even if it was hard to hear.”Kaitlyn Bristowe and Artem Chigvintsev perform on ‘Dancing With the Stars.’ ABCThe pair received a perfect 30 — their first of the season — and it wasn’t the only perfect score given on Monday night. Johnny Weir and Britt Stewart earned a perfect 30 for their quickstep to Amy Winehouse‘s “Valerie.”- Advertisement –
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Published on April 4, 2017 at 11:03 pm Contact Matt: firstname.lastname@example.org Baylee Douglass showed up to her second night of tryouts for the DeMarini Zephyrs, now the Aces, and was the only player asked to come back. Her father, Lynn, didn’t understand what was going on. There were some great players who tried out.After the tryout, Douglass sat next to her father in the family’s Honda Element. The two were an hour into their nearly three-hour journey from Kansas City to their hometown of Centralia, Missouri. DeMarini head coach Ryan Taylor told Douglass he would be in touch soon about whether she made the team. Douglass couldn’t wait any longer and after much pestering, Lynn called Taylor.Douglass made the team. In fact, she made it after her first tryout. Lynn asked Taylor if he just asked Douglass to come back the second night to pitch batting practice.“He kind of snickered and said ‘Yeah. She was on the team,’” Lynn said. “’We just wanted her to come back and throw a little batting practice.’ I was like ‘gosh dang it.’”Douglass was a freshman in high school then. Now Douglass is a Syracuse (17-12, 3-6 Atlantic Coast) transfer. The junior hasn’t played that much due to injury, appearing in only four games for a total of 7 1/3 innings. But before she transferred to Syracuse, she had to get on the Division I radar. And given that her hometown had about 1,000 people, Douglass needed to travel far distances to make that happen.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“At that point we were willing to do anything possible,” Douglass said.Seeing the opportunity, Lynn drove his daughter the 150-plus miles to try out for the team, and 150 miles back. After tryouts ended that night, Douglass was invited back for the second day of tryouts. When she got to the field, that’s when she realized she was the only returning player.Taylor saw a spark in that tryout that made him call Douglass back.“The kid’s 5’3, not that big, doesn’t have overpowering speed, but man she really spun the ball well,” Taylor said. “You kind of just have that gut feeling with players.”Douglass made the six-hour round trip from Centralia to Kansas City every Wednesday night, on top of a three-hour practice. Douglass and Lynn would leave around 2:00 p.m., and typically get home between 12:00-1:00 a.m.Despite the driving time, Douglass was punctual.“I could probably count in the four years she played the number of times she was late on one hand,” Taylor said.On the way there they’d stop at either KFC or Taco Bell in Concordia, about an hour shy from practice. On their drives home, Lynn would make sure to stop at a quick mart and grab ice for Douglass’ shoulder and elbow.For Douglass, the drives felt longer than they were. She suffers from motion sickness, which is one of the reasons why the pair drove down in an elevated Honda Element, allowing Douglass to see out of the front window, even from the back seat when her mother came for the drive.But this meant she couldn’t do homework or read in the car. Despite the limited time to do work, and constantly having to pick up from not having enough time, Douglass finished atop her high school class.The time commitment wasn’t just on Douglass, though, but her entire family. Taking time to drive to-and-from practice, spending money on gas, travel expenses and equipment accumulated a lofty bill.“For the amount of money we paid for Baylee’s travel ball career,” Lynn said, “we probably could’ve put her through just about any college and grad school.”Her impact on the game still remains with her former coach and the new DeMarini Aces. Douglass was the first player on the team to travel such a far distance. But after she joined, Taylor began expanding his recruiting.But the money, and time, paid off. Douglass played two seasons at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville with outstanding performances, winning the conference freshman of the year and was second-team all-conference her sophomore year. Now, she plays at SU.“My wife always said, ‘Lynn, we can’t afford to be on this team,’” Lynn said. “And I told her, ‘We can’t afford not to.’” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+
Related News “I’ve set a goal for myself at 45,” Brady said. “Like I’ve said before, it’s very hard to make it that far. I know how hard it was this year and the commitment it takes.””I think it’s just, I’m going to know when the time is right (to retire). And I’m going to feel like, I’ve kind of had enough. I don’t quite feel like that yet. … I still feel like I can continue to do it at a championship level.” A sampling from our @ESPN interview with Tom Brady, including his explanation into why there is a “zero” percent chance he’ll retire after this game no matter the outcome. pic.twitter.com/HpLQbLH7Yn— Jeff Darlington (@JeffDarlington) January 27, 2019Brady, 41, will compete in his ninth Super Bowl against the Rams on Feb. 3 at Mercedes-Benz Stadium in Atlanta, Georgia. He is 5-3 on the biggest stage and has a chance to become the first quarterback to get six Super Bowl wins as a starter.New England faced adversity throughout the regular season in 2018-19 but finished with an 11-5 record. Super Bowl 53: Tom Brady leads Patriots fans in ‘We’re still here!’ chant Patrick Mahomes reveals what Tom Brady told him after AFC championship game Tom Brady plans to keep playing.The Patriots quarterback told ESPN there is a “zero'” percent chance he retires after Super Bowl 53.
By Tim Hay, Wellington Fire/EMS Chief â€” There are only two public tornado shelter locations in the city of Wellington.They are located at Sumner Regional Medical Center at 1323 North A (enter on the southeast side)….…and Sumner Care Center Nursing Home 1600 West 8th (enter on the west side).The old junior high located at 311 North A is no longer a public shelter as the building was sold to a private entity. Â The City of Wellington encourages the public to find primary shelter in their home or business during a tornado warning as there may not be time to drive to a public shelter. Â Locations to shelter in the home or business are a basement, interior hallway or bathroom without windows.Other locations to seek shelter are a neighbor, friend or family with a basement. Â Make sure you have arrangements to gain access to their home or business in the event they are not occupied. Â Those who live in a mobile home are encouraged to leave the mobile home regardless as mobile homes are easily damaged or destroyed by high winds or tornadoes.If you are in a vehicle and do not have time to seek shelter exit the vehicle and find shelter in a low lying area. Â Tornado sirens are only efficient as outdoor warning devices. Â They are not meant to be heard in structures or vehicles.The public must stay vigilant at all times when threatening weather approaches. Â Tornado sirens are sounded when the national weather service includes the City of Wellington or the Wellington Lake (which can be sounded individually) or when an emergency responder visually confirms a tornado.When a tornado siren sounds or the national weather service issues a tornado warning for our area the public is encouraged to seek shelter immediately. Â There are “no” sounding of the sirens for an all clear. Â The public must decide when it is safe to leave shelter based on media reports and other information. Â Visit the City of Wellington website, http://cityofwellington.net/, periodically for news and shelter information. Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (7) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. +1 Vote up Vote down ???? · 377 weeks ago In light of the tragedy yesterday in Oklahoma, it made me question what we have in place at our local schools for “safe” rooms. I guess this is more of a question then a comment. Report Reply 3 replies · active 377 weeks ago +2 Vote up Vote down CueballSumnernewscow 94p · 377 weeks ago I’m glad you said something about this. At the Wellington schools there are tornado safety rooms in all school buildings EXCEPT Eisenhower Elementary on the west side of town. Report Reply 0 Vote up Vote down ???? · 377 weeks ago EXCEPT Eisenhower??? What’s up with that? Dig in Cueball, time to find some answers. What could possibly be the reasoning for not providing the same level of protection to all our kids. ??School Board?? Report Reply 0 Vote up Vote down birdfan · 377 weeks ago Thats better than most districts, would be good to upgrade the last school asap. Report Reply +1 Vote up Vote down Stormie · 377 weeks ago Lincoln Elementary has a ‘state of the art’ FEMA Safe room. Steel and concrete walls and ceiling, bathroom, emergency lighting. The only missing component is that it should be available to the community. I believe that would require 24/7 accessibility, so the police or fire department would need a key and personnel to open the outside door during storm warnings. Report Reply 1 reply · active 377 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down birdfan · 377 weeks ago If one is coming and I have no other good place for my family, I WILL get in we can replace the glass, door or whatever later. 🙂 Report Reply +2 Vote up Vote down Tami Klinedinst · 377 weeks ago Sumner County Care Center has an excellent basement and a tornado shelter to accomodate multiple people/families if a tornado or disaster were to happen in Sumner County. We are open 24/7 and personnel are present to open the outside doors when storm or disasters develop. Our medical staff are highly trained and equipped to provide most needs of individuals. If you have any questions, please contact our Executive Director, Tami Klinedinst at 620-326-2232 or 316-206-3800 (cell). Report Reply 0 replies · active 377 weeks ago Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments
Barbara JohnsonBarbara Dawn (Hill) Johnson of Topeka went to be with our Lord on February 18, 2014.Memorial Services will be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, February 22, 2014 at Shelley Family Funeral Home of Wellington. In lieu of flowers the family has established a memorial with the Washburn University Memorial Fund. Contributions may be made through the funeral home.She was born August 28, 1939 to the late Marion Mittchell and Lucille Mae (Davidson) Hill in Wellington, KS. She was a graduate of Wellington High School, Class of 1957.Barbara worked at Kats and Josten’s in Topeka Kansas, Home Oil Co. and Johnson Auction Service in Osage City, KS. She began working at Washburn University in 1994 and retired in 2005. She enjoyed continuing to work a few days each semester during enrollment in the Washburn Business Office. In her younger years she enjoyed riding motorcycles and held an AHRA Drag racing record. She was an avid deer hunter and fisherman. She loved spending time with her grandchildren and great grandchildren. She was an active member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles and the American Legion Auxiliary, Topeka Chapters.She is survived by her children; Mittchell Elmore of Topeka, KS, Debra Cox of Wichita, KS, Linda Griffin of Osage City, KS, her grandchildren; April Liang of Topeka, KS and Megan Sornson of Olathe, KS and her great- grandchildren; Kingston Sumpter, Kellen Sornson, Mollie Sornson and Karter Liang. Barbara was preceded in death by a sister, Betty Jane Hill and grandson Kelly Cox.Â
Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (36) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. +11 Vote up Vote down “Shocked” · 259 weeks ago I can’t say this is coming as a surprise. Report Reply 1 reply · active 259 weeks ago +23 Vote up Vote down WHS.alum · 259 weeks ago That’s too bad, but I am sure that he felt very helpless in the current situation. The hospital had issues well before he came and I don’t imagine there was much he could do to right the ship. Report Reply 0 replies · active 259 weeks ago +22 Vote up Vote down Wes Smith · 259 weeks ago I can’t blame him, I thought he was making some progress but with the public scrutiny and blame game I’d jump at another position if I was him. Report Reply 0 replies · active 259 weeks ago +34 Vote up Vote down Jessica Yunker · 259 weeks ago The Wellington community has been very fortunate to have Leonard Hernandez as the CEO of SRMC. He has the experience and connections needed in the ever-changing health care world and SRMC will truly be at a loss without him. He has been great to work for and I wish you all the best in the future! Report Reply 3 replies · active 259 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down dr. jelly finger · 259 weeks ago Time for reorganization…maybe consolidate with a larger hospital. The city and srmc needs to come to an agreement on utilities..that is becoming an old story. Report Reply 1 reply · active 259 weeks ago +13 Vote up Vote down WellMom · 259 weeks ago With all the controversy with the hospital right now, I’m sure the CEO is a thankless job. It’s unfortunate. Report Reply 0 replies · active 259 weeks ago -18 Vote up Vote down Wellington · 259 weeks ago We have had 3 resignations on the Health Care Authority Board this year and now the CEO has resigned this year. Is it an option to dissolve the Health Care Authority board and put SRMC under the umbrella of City hall and the city Manager? We can then hope Mr Eckert will hire a good person to be a department Head over SRMC and that person will work direclty for Mr Eckert and the governing body of our community. Report Reply 3 replies · active 259 weeks ago +19 Vote up Vote down Hmmm….. · 259 weeks ago Will we have a job to do everyday? I question the timing of this development and the city’s need to have their money NOW. Please, someone, anyone, give the employees a clue as to what is happening. We deserve to know. Report Reply 7 replies · active 259 weeks ago +13 Vote up Vote down SuCoPride · 259 weeks ago This is truly an unfortunate turn of events. The one thing that was necessary for the Hospital to succeed is consistency, and that’s now been lost. Regardless of the situation, Mr. Hernandez seemed to have a deep understanding of the issues, and at least an idea of how to dig out of the hole. We’ve now lost that, and there will be a large gap in leadership during the hiring process for SRMC, which will be lengthy. This isn’t a position you post on the NewsCow and take local applicants, this will need to be a wide-scale search. Unfortunate turn of events indeed. Report Reply 1 reply · active 259 weeks ago -6 Vote up Vote down Fred4CEO · 259 weeks ago Interesting that the CEO said once the new surgeon is up and running the hospital revenue should be close to when the woman surgeon left. Shouldn’t all surgeons produce the same when the population is the same? Fred Hinman should be CEO his is the only one that has been there and has been running the show for the last sevreal years anyhow. Report Reply 4 replies · active 259 weeks ago 12Next » Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments (Updated: Friday, 12:30 p.m. including Hernandez official statement below) by Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow â€” Leonard Hernandez, President and CEO of Sumner Regional Medical Center, has resigned his position effective this morning to take the same position at Coffey Health System in Burlington, Kans.Leonard HernandezHernandez took over as SRMC administrator for Dr. Bob Bean in September of 2012. He was the administrator at Morton County Health Systems in Elkhart before coming to Wellington with over 20 years of hospital administrative experience.In his three years, Hernandez helped pass a half-cent sales tax initiative for SRMC, assisted in the hiring of a new surgeon, implemented the â€œMarch to Millionâ€ program which was to collect $1 million in cash, and helped increase the volume of accounts receivable payments.Â The following is Hernandez’ official statement: I have submitted my resignation this morning to the HCA Board for my position as President and Chief Executive Officer for Sumner Regional Medical Center. I have accepted the President and Chief Executive Officer position for the Coffey Health system in Burlington, Kansas and will start there on September 21.Â I want to thank the Board for giving me the opportunity to lead the hospital for the last three years.Â Small hospitals are struggling all across America but if those of us who continue to believe there is a place for them, continue to work for them, they can survive.Â There are of course issues that will always be factors, like location, that may always hinder some of the change that is required, but we must continue to fight for the same benefits that other small hospitals can and do get! I also want to thank the community for allowing me and my family to become a part of it from the beginning. We are so blessed to have the quality medical staff that exists in our hospital and those who come and do outreach clinics here in Wellington.Â You are the best and I will truly miss working with you. And finally, to the staff, who I often refer to as the best I ever worked with,Â THANK YOU for everything!Â We have grown a lot together over the last few years, the struggles and the successes from them are all due to your efforts and commitment to Sumner Regional Medical Center. Please keep up the great job you do every day!Follow us on Twitter.
The Big House will not be at full capacity in 2020. Michigan announced Wednesday that attendance will be reduced or games will be played without fans if there is a college football season in 2020. As a result, there will no season tickets for football. Michigan Stadium is the largest college football stadium, with a capacity of 107,601. On May 20, Michigan coach Jim Harbaugh addressed the logistical problems of filling a stadium of that size with fans while trying to play a game. MORE: Four things we’ll miss in 2020 with a conference-only schedule”You could definitely test both teams and the officials, but can you test 100,000 fans coming into a stadium?” Harbaugh said. “Probably not. Heck yeah, I would be comfortable coaching a game without any fans. If the choice was to play in front of fans or not play, I would choose play in front of no fans.” The Big Ten moved to a conference-only scheduling model last week, the first Power 5 conference to make that move. “We have been working closely with a wide variety of leaders to ensure a safe and healthy environment for our student-athletes, coaches, fans and support staff associated with a game at Michigan Stadium,” Michigan athletic director Warde Manuel said in the release Wednesday. “We will follow the direction that all of these agencies and experts continue to provide during this challenging time.”Michigan also announced decisions regarding ticket policies. Season ticket-holder status and location will be retained for 2021, according to the university. Tickets for home games in 2020 would be sold on a game-by-game basis if there is a season, and sales would be limited to season-ticket holders and students. All ticketing for sporting events will move to a mobile platform.