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For the third straight week, Ashland’s boys and Boyd County’s girls retained the No. 1 spots in the The Daily Independent’s Northeastern Kentucky Prep Basketball Media Polls.

The Tomcats stayed there despite losing to Boyd County on Friday, as well as seeing the Lions pick up two first place votes.

The boys top four remained the same Ashland, Boyd County, Morgan County and Paintsville. No. 5 Bath County and sixth ranked Johnson Central flipped spots from last week, Rowan County stayed seventh, and Raceland jumped from “also receiving votes” into eighth. Russell also climbed from 10th to ninth, and Lewis County fell from eighth to 10th.

Boyd County garnered all nine first place votes on the girls side, and the next seven teams stayed where they were last week as well Ashland, West Carter, Russell, Paintsville, Rowan County, East Carter and Lawrence County. No. 9 Menifee County and 10th ranked Lewis County switched places.

President Donald J. Trump signed into law tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from several countries. The tariff for steel is 25 percent and 10 percent for aluminum. Trump believes the move will help domestic steel and aluminum producers.

Critics of the move, including Republican leaders like Paul Ryan, fear a trade war could be looming. The European Union has already threatened new tariffs on American exports if Trump’s proposal becomes reality. Trump says trade wars are “good, and easy to win.”

ArticlesWaffle House employee in Boyd diagnosed with Hepatitis AFairview suspends superintendent with pay; interim namedFinal farewell: Mourners say goodbye to an American hero in GreenupHepatitis A case reported at Boyd County jail; 12th Hep A case in Boyd this yearCouncilman charged with probation violation right after guilty plea to meth chargesNo answers on superintendent suspensionMiddle school techies win another $25,000, advance in competitionZACK KLEMME: Boyd’s West coast to coastRecent arrests by the Boyd County Sheriff’s DepartmentBraidy Industries completes $75 million issue of common stock; acquires high technology metals company Veloxint
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Enid News Eagle

Northern Oklahoma College Enid’s women’s basketball team (5 0) puts its undefeated record on the line today and Saturday at the Crowder Classic in Neosho, Mo.

“We’re going into conference play unusually early so we need a couple of strong opponents to sharpen us up,” said NOC Enid head coach Scott Morris. “Hopefully, we can go in and look sharp and get ourselves ready for Monday. We ought to learn a little more about the character of our team playing on the road against quality opponents.”

ArticlesPolice make arrest; 12 year old says threats not intended to be carried outUPDATED: EPD says threats to Enid schools ‘not viable’UPDATED: Ex mayor, bank VP Currier sentenced in Enid’s largest ever fraud schemeWoods County woman charged with felony child neglectMan accused of spanking son, wiping dirty diaper in boy’s faceMan charged with second degree rapeNames released in pond drowning on FridayState’s largest teachers union outlines demands, threatens walkoutBill allows prison canteens to sell smokes to inmatesUPDATED: Fire burns abandoned house
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NORTH TONAWANDA It was a hard lesson learned, to be sure. But ultimately It was the kind of game that will make theyoung Lady Jacks better in the long term.

A pair of goals apiece from Emma Petri and Maggie Weichart proved to be too much to overcome as No. 5 Williamsville South scored a 6 0 win over No. 4 North Tonawanda in aSection VI Class A 1 quarterfinal girls soccer match Thursday.

The Lady Billies were strong on the ball all game long. Their ability to control the ball mixed with their skill, quality first touches and team speed made it a long night for the Lady Jacks as they felt as if they were playing catch up most of the game.

“It was like we were chasing them all game,” junior captain Bridget Wilson said.”We tried so hard, but we just couldn’t get there. They were always a step ahead of us.”

Despite being outshot 9 2 in the first half, the Lady Jacks kept it close, trailing 2 0 at halftime.

But a goal by Ivy Carey early in the second half sealed NT’s fate.

“I think we definitely had our moments,” NT coach Hannah Crouch said.”I think there were chunks of time where we controlled the ball, we had possession and we had them back on their heels. They just had some good breaks, good bounces and we didn’t have much going our way in that regard today.”

Eighth grade goalie Jordan Hummel was the unquestioned star of the game for the Lady Jacks as she stopped 16 of the 22 shots that she faced. While Hummel was understandably heartbroken that she wasn’t able to do more, her teammates were fast to praise her efforts.

“She played great,” Wilson said. “She’s done a lot for us all season, especially being so young. We’re so lucky to have her. She’s kept us in a lot of these games.”

“Jordan is a fantastic goalie and the fact that she’s in eighth grade should scare a lot of teams because she’s making saves you don’t see juniors and seniors making,” Crouch said.”She’s stopping breakaway shots. She’s coming out and being aggressive. Her attitude in general, she has a great attitude coming in every day. She works hard, she busts her butt and she’s just excited to be here, and it’s contagious. ”

A very young NT team just two seniors may have felt the playoffpressure during aslow start. But finishing the year 11 5 can be viewed as a success and a sign of even better days to come.
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the north face covent garden Lady Hawks heading north for NCAA national tournament

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(PRESS RELEASE) The Quincy University women basketball team will be headed north as it was announced on Sunday night that the Lady Hawks have made the 2011 NCAA Division II National Tournament. Quincy will face Kentucky Wesleyan College in the opening round held in Houghton, Michigan at Michigan Tech University.Quincy earned an at large berth into the tournament marking the seventh time in program history they have reached the national tournament. Quincy will be the 2 seed in the Midwest Region bracket and will face a familiar foe in 7 seed Kentucky Wesleyan College.Quincy, ranked 13 in the nation, is currently 25 3 overall and is headed up by head coach JD Gravina. Gravina, the 2011 Great Lakes Valley Conference Coach of the Year, led the Lady Hawks to a program tying 24 regular season wins and the GLVC regular season title with a 16 2 conference mark. This marks the third time in his four seasons at the helm that Gravina has guided the Lady Hawks to the national tournament. Quincy set school scoring records this season, averaging 87.2 points per game, and rank among the best three point shooting teams in the nation.The Lady Hawks are led by a trio of All Conference players including GLVC Conference Player of the Year Ali Schwagmeyer. Schwagmeyer leads the team at 17.8 points per game and assists with 112 while ranking third in rebounding at 6.5 rebounds per game. Joining Schwagmeyer on the First Team All Conference is senior forward Courtney Shuman who is averaging 16.6 points and a team high 7.6 rebounds per game. Senior guard Stephanie Wagner leads the Lady Hawks outside attack, averaging 15.7 points per game while leading the country in three point shooting and setting school and conference records for most three pointers in a season.Quincy is paired up against GLVC foe Kentucky Wesleyan in the first round of the tournament. Kentucky Wesleyan is making their first ever trip to the NCAA Division II National Tournament. The Lady Panthers are currently 17 9 overall and finished conference play with an 11 7 record. Quincy topped Kentucky Wesleyan 86 70 in their regular season meeting in Owensboro, Kentucky.The Midwest Region will be hosted by 1 seed Michigan Tech in Houghton, Michigan. Michigan Tech will face 8 seed Lewis University in their first round game. Other Midwest Region participants include 3 seed the University of Wisconsin Parkside against 6 seed Missouri S and 4 seed Grand Valley State University against 5 seed Drury University. The winner of the Quincy and Kentucky Wesleyan game will face the winner of the Wisconsin Parkside and Missouri S game on Saturday, March 12th.The NCAA Division II National Tournament selects a total of 64 teams to participate in the tournament field with 22 automatic conference tournament bids and 42 at large bids. The bracket is broken up into eight different regional brackets with the championship rounds being played in St. Joseph, Missouri from March 22 25.
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Lady GaGa has never been shy about her sexuality but it seems that in the past she wasn’t as keen to let on to her lovers that she was bisexual. Now considered a gay icon, Gaga attributes much of her fame, especially in the early stages, to the LGBT community and campaigns for gay rights across the world.

Lady Gaga Has Revealed The Inspiration For Her ‘Poker Face’ Hit.

The singer performed at an exclusive gig in December at London’s Mayfair’s private member’s club, hosted by Belvedere vodka. In front of a star studded audience, which included singer Adele, Gaga treated her fans to a little intimacy.

Watch Lady Gaga’s Stunning Belvedere ‘Poker Face’ Performance Here:

Gaga arrived on stage an hour late through a cloud of smoke wearing a bouffant Marie Antoinette wig, glitzy leotard and sparkly boots. She joked: “I just wish I always had fog when I walked in anywhere. I just want it to come right out of my purse!”

During a slowed down lounge session of her No.1 hit ‘Poker Face,’ she paused to regale the crowd with the story of how the song came to be. “You know his song is actually about when I was making love to this guy that I was dating a long time ago,” she said, adding “I was thinking about chicks every time we had sex” to a low level rumble of chortling.

Gaga’s Hit Was Inspired By Not Being Able To Let On That She Thought About Women During Sex.

“And I just didn’t want him to figure it out because I felt so bad,” she added in a sheepish voice. “But I don’t anymore because I wrote a song about it,” she said, causing wave of laughter throughout the audience.

In an interview with Rolling Stone, the 27 year old revealed how her boyfriends tend to react to her bisexuality and open mind towards sexual exploration. “The fact that I’m into women, they’re all intimidated by it. It makes them uncomfortable. They’re like, ‘I don’t need to have a threesome. I’m happy with just you’,” she explained.

Gaga’s Emotions Personal History Influence Her Music.

Rather than performing run of the mill, manufactured pop songs as many other stars do, Gaga’s personal meaning behind each of her songs and influencing factors for her albums endear her fans and cut through the pervading weirdness of her stage persona. More, please!
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LONDON Lady Gaga has cancelled 10 concerts in Europe because of severe pain, the tour promoter said Saturday.

Live Nation said the musician is from severe pain that has materially impacted her ability to perform live. a statement posted on social media, Lady Gaga said she was to disappoint her fans. She said her medical team supporting the decision for me to recover at home. singer had been due to play Sunday and Thursday at London O2 Arena as part of her Joanne World Tour. The other cancelled concerts were in Manchester; Zurich; Cologne, Germany; Stockholm; Copenhagen, Denmark; Berlin and two shows in Paris.

Lady Gaga previously postponed her European shows in September after being hospitalized in Rio de Janeiro suffering from physical pain. her statement, Gaga apologized to fans in Europe and Rio, saying love you, but this is beyond my control. resumed the tour in North America in November and in January played several dates in Europe.

Lady Gaga has been open about her physical and mental health struggles, saying in September she has been for years to get to the bottom of them. previous version of this story incorrectly said Lady Gaga had newly cancelled a show in Rio; that show was already cancelled in September.
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the north face mens jackets Lady Chiefs face Garber for third time

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“Hopefully, the third time is the charm,” said Lady Chiefs coach Matt Cue. “We’re hoping that we can at least play well and compete and see what we can do and let the chips fall where they may.”

Garber has won six straight going into the game, including a 68 64 victory over Coyle in the district finals. Waukomis has won six of its last seven, including a 59 52 triumph over Ringwood in its district finals.

Sophomore Makayla Conrady had 13 points in both games for Waukomis. Halie Schovanec had 43 points overall 19 the first time and 24 the second.

“I think we match up well,” Cue said. “We didn’t play well the first couple of times. Maybe, they had something to do with that. Jamie (Garber coach Jamie Davis) will have them ready. The key for us will be rebounding and taking care of the ball.”

A win would put Waukomis in the area tournament for the first time since 2013.

“We have gotten great senior leadership,” Cue said. “Our seniors have taken control. We’re playing with poise. It’s a different feeling for us. We’re not uptight. We’re playing basketball like we should be. Things are falling into place. Saturday at Coyle. Friday at Coyle.

In other girls county playoff games today:

Tyrone (17 7) vs. Kremlin Hillsdale (20 3),
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6:30 at Waynoka The Lady Broncs, ranked No. 3 in Class B, are coming off a 78 31 win over Cimarron in the district finals Saturday. It was the eight time this season Kremlin Hillsdale has scored 70 or more points in a game. Rebecca Wasson led the attack with 20 points. Tyrone has won 10 straight, including a 57 24 win over Fort Supply in its district final. Saturday in regional finals at Forgan. Friday at Forgan.

Fort Supply (11 15) vs. Friday at Forgan. Fort Supply has lost four of its last five games, including the 57 24 loss to Tyrone in the district finals. Cimarron has won four of its last six with both losses coming to Kremlin Hillsdale. The Lady Blazers were held to their lowest scoring output of the season in the district finals loss. Jordan McCartney had 13 points.

ArticlesPolice make arrest; 12 year old says threats not intended to be carried outUPDATED: EPD says threats to Enid schools ‘not viable’UPDATED: Ex mayor, bank VP Currier sentenced in Enid’s largest ever fraud schemeWoods County woman charged with felony child neglectMan accused of spanking son, wiping dirty diaper in boy’s faceMan charged with second degree rapeNames released in pond drowning on FridayState’s largest teachers union outlines demands,
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threatens walkoutBill allows prison canteens to sell smokes to inmatesUPDATED: Fire burns abandoned house

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McAlester had to deal with second and fourth quarter comebacks from Ada at home Tuesday night, but hung on, 47 40.

The Class 5A No. 20 Lady Buffaloes (9 10) staved off the Lady Cougars in large part thanks to junior Erin Kelley who made four 3 pointers, which came in a timely fashion. McAlester had a 15 14 lead at the half, and Kelley knocked down a 3 point shot at roughly the 7:41 mark for some breathing room at 18 14.

Ada came right back about 15 seconds later to cut it to an 18 16 deficit, but after a minute of not scoring on either side, Kelley answered and banked in another from 3 point land to make it 21 16 Lady Buffs.

Senior Sydney Shelton shot a free throw with 5:44 remaining in the third quarter as she was 1 of 2 with that trip to the line. Kelley knocked down her third shot from beyond the arc, and it was a 25 16 McAlester edge.

Kelley also played a role in putting Ada’s fourth quarter rally to bed. It was a 33 23 score in favor of the Lady Buffs after three. The Lady Cougars put up six unanswered points to begin the quarter, but with approximately four minutes to go, Kelley knocked down her fourth from behind the arc to push it to a 36 29 McAlester lead.

“She stepped into there and shot with confidence and knocked down some big shots for us,” McAlester head coach Jarrod Owen said.

This win gave McAlester its second win over Ada this season. The Lady Buffs also had an overtime win on the road Jan. 9 against the Lady Cougars, 42 37. The victory also is a turnaround from Friday’s 57 32 loss to Idabel.

“In the course of a long season, you’re going to have games where you just don’t play well, and Friday night was one of those games where just did not play well,” Owen said.

Owen said he told the team before the game not to worry about things out of their control, to play tough defense in the game, set screens and play for each other.

Senior Taryn Howard tied Kelley with a game high 13 points. Howard managed just one bucket each in the first two quarters before putting more points on the board in the final two quarters. She was a perfect 5 of 5 at the free throw line.

The team went 7 of 11 at the charity stripe in the fourth quarter, which came from being able to draw fouls and players like Howard and fellow senior Bren Cable getting the and one, which Owen said was a product of cutting hard and finishing hard.

“We work on finishing everyday at the basket going up strong and they did just that,” he said. “Hard work in practice always pays off in games.”

McAlester had 16 turnovers in the game.

The Lady Buffs will practice on Wednesday and Thursday before Friday’s game at the Brumley Gymnasium against Class 4A No. 7 Broken Bow and senior Aspen Williston.

“We’re going to pressure up a little bit more in that game, make it harder to get her the ball, and it’s always good to have a win when you go into a big game like that, always brings confidence to the next game,” Owen said.

ArticlesFormer McAlester, EOSC coach Glen Stone rememberedPolice: McAlester woman hacks break in suspect with cleaverTalihina school board discusses letter from OSDERig explosion victim’s wife seeks damagesFormer Mountaineer wins on ‘The Price is Right’HS WRESTLING: Lalli, McAlester mutually agree to part waysHacked suspect charged with feloniesSeven indicted by grand jury on multi count drug conspiracy complaintsMcAlester man charged with child abuseSecond lawsuit filed against companies in rig explosion
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Jonathan Becerril De Leon, Scranton, and Emeliza Figuereo Bautista, Jaen Linares, Spain.

Terrence Ambrose McMahon IV and Alexandra Re Sharpe, both of Pittston.

Anthony J. and Jennifer Fargione, Jefferson Twp., to James P. Walker, Clarks Summit; a property at 204 Lansdowne Ave., Clarks Summit, for $194,000.

Wendy Warunek, executrix of the estate of Richard L. Hughes, to Joseph Retcho; a property in Spring Brook Twp. for $230,000.

Edward Kalinowski Jr. and Patricia Kalinowski, sole heirs of Edward P. Kalinowski, deceased, Lackawanna County, to T6 Properties LLC, Lackawanna County; a property at 734 Albert St., Dickson City, for $65,000.

Rock 613 Enterprises LLC, Lackawanna County, to David A. Zeller, Lackawanna County; two parcels in Throop for $25,000.

Donna Gastinger, Throop, to Walter D. James, Dunmore; a property at 132 Dimmick St., Throop, for $80,000.

Mary Ann and Alan Sherman, Pennsylvania, to AMG Management LLC, Pennsylvania; a property at 1819 Clearview St., Scranton, for $35,000.

Kenneth A. Burton and Debbie Burton, also known as Deborah A. Burton, to AMG Management LLC; two parcels at 1816 Clearview St., Scranton, for $65,000.

Donald and Mary Kovaleski, Lackawanna County, to Nicholas Mrakovick, Lackawanna County; a property at 600 First St., Fell Twp., for $58,510.

Theresa Hilson, Dunmore, to Eric Sorak and Traci L. Adomiak, Lackawanna County, as joint tenants with rights of survivorship; a property at 1530 Madison Ave., Dunmore, for $129,700.

Mark G. Rudalavage, agent for Cyril Stash, also known as Cyril J. Stash, Eynon, to Fred G. and Joyce A. Delonti, Clarks Summit; a property at 400 Main St., Archbald, for $32,500.

Denise M. and Mark D. Knox to Joy Shakelton; a property in South Abington Twp. for $262,000.

Jerry and Erin Boyarsky, Lackawanna County, to Mary Ellen Sweeney, Lackawanna County; a property in Scott Twp. for $26,500.

George Jr. and Marijayne Wallis, Carbondale, to Sarfraz George Mall and Obaid George, Carbondale, as joint tenants with rights of survivorship; two parcels at 129 S. Church St., Carbondale, for $36,000.

JMA Development LLC, Dunmore, to SB Property Management LLC, Dunmore; a property at 1001 Sanderson Ave., Scranton, for $85,000.

Vincent A. and Katharine K. Douaihy, Dunmore, to Ryan T. and Amanda P. McGowan, Scranton; a property at 2001 Adams Ave., Dunmore, for $235,000.

Peoples Security Bank Trust Co., Scranton, to Markoz Holdings Inc., Dunmore; a property in Throop for $75,000.

Ryan and Amanda McGowan, Scranton, to Brittany M. and William Colon, Scranton; a property at 1526 Oram St., Scranton, for $176,750.

Harry M. and Tammy S. Andes, Nazareth, to Curt M. Parkins, Robert M. Parkins and James W. Hazen, Moscow, as joint tenants with rights of survivorship; a property at 303 Autumn Drive, Moscow, for $300,000.
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Gravel LLC, Clarks Green, to Anil Kumar and Archana Singh, both of South Abington Twp.; a property at Gravel Pond Road, South Abington Twp., for $90,000.

Jo Ann Devereaux, personal representative of the estate of Charles W. Devereaux Jr., to Katherine E. Abington Road, Waverly Twp., for $115,000.

William J. Jr. and Mary Carolyn Moran, both of Roaring Brook Twp., to Brian C.

Bruce and Elizabeth A. Reddock, both of Archbald, to Adrian and Jamie Duplessis, both of Archbald; a property at 313 Vincent Ave., Archbald, for $329,500.

Richard J. and Yvonne M. Konzman, both of Carbondale, to Joanne P. Wilk, Carbondale; a property at Cottage Street, Carbondale, for $135,000.

Joseph A. Barrese, Clarks Summit, to Rocco G. and Jessica Forgione; a property at 700 702 Price St., Dickson City, for $130,000.

Nicholas S. Clinger to Roman and Grazyna Miazga, and Ewa Mroczko; a property in Thornhurst Twp., for $45,000.

Lynne A. Vara, California, to William Durdon Jr., Moscow; a property at 612 Gardner Road, Elmhurst Twp., for $168,500.

Spyros Hortis, Scranton, v.

Lynn Ann Mendicino, Moscow, v. Gasper Mendicino, Moscow; married Aug. 24, 1985, in Scranton; Brian J. Cali, attorney.

Kathryn Keenan v. John P. Keenan.

Eddie Shirtz v. Eugenia Shirtz.

Susan Brownstein v. Robert Kendricks.

Amanda Jones v. Damien L. Jones.

Holly Pucilowski v. Michael D. Pucilowski.

Maggie C. Calpin v. Jeffrey C. Hemak.

Annemarie Ciccarelli v. James J. Sprague Jr.

Kevin D. Smith v. Lisa Micciche.

Jessica M. Ashby v. Robert R. Ashby III.

Francis John Plominski aka Frank J. Plominski aka Frank Plominski, 127 Maria Blvd., Archbald, letters of administration to Patricia Plominski, same address.

Lauretta A. Phillips, 1 Pioneer Place, Elmhurst Twp., letters testamentary to Evelyn A. Rodgers aka Evelyn A. Rogers, 500 N. Webster Ave., Apt. 606, Scranton.

Kristin Lameo, 10 Plum Place, Scranton, v. Deborah Deprimo, 344 Chestnut St., Floor 2, Dunmore, seeking in excess of $50,000 together with compensatory damages, punitive damages, interest and other relief the court deems necessary for injuries suffered July 11, 2014, in an automobile accident at the intersection of Jessup Avenue and the O’Neill Highway; Michael J. Pisanchyn Jr. and M. Lee Albright, attorneys.
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