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first_imgDillsboro, IN– Murder charges were formally filed today in the death of Paycin K. Kritlow, 18, a recent South Dearborn graduate, of Moores Hill.At a little before 1:30 am on Sunday, a 911 call was placed regarding a man who was shot in the neck at a graduation party for Tyler Baker. Upon arrival, Sheriff’s Deputies observed Paycin, who was deceased, laying in the driveway of the residence of William “Billy” Baker. Law enforcement observed a large, open wound to Paycin’s neck from a gunshot. Police would later learn that the shot entered Paycin’s back and exited through his neck. Paycin was at the Baker’s home for a graduation party for his friend, Tyler.Dearborn County Sheriff’s Department Detectives stated that a witness, Baker’s brother-in-law, alleges that while at the party, as it got later, that he was seated at a table near the garage when he heard a boom. The man stated that it felt like some debris had struck him. Then he saw a boy laying on the ground. Another witness pulled the victim, who had been shot, closer to the house. The brother-in-law observed his sister, Baker’s wife to be screaming and holding or attempting to hold Baker. He then learned Baker had a knife and was threatening to slit his own throat. The knife was taken from Baker. Baker was making remarks like, “that’s the boy who just raped your niece…..let me go.”Baker was advised of his rights and told police that he shot Paycin. He went on to allege that his seventeen (17) year old daughter told him she had been raped and that she pointed out to him the person who did this to her. Baker went on to say that he walked into the front door of his house and proceeded downstairs to the gun cabinet. Baker retrieved his 30-.06 rifle, walked out the back door of the home and went to his shed, which was lit, so he could see through the scope (of the gun). Baker said he then aimed, located the man his daughter identified, pulled the trigger and shot him.Police interviewed Baker’s 17-year-old daughter who Baker believed had been raped. The daughter stated that at no time did she tell her father that she had been sexually assaulted, that day or any other day. The daughter went on to say that she was unaware of any other person present at the party who made any such statements regarding any sexual assault.A search warrant was obtained for the residence. Officers located an open box of 30-.06 caliber shells on the bed, in the basement with six shells missing. Officers found a spent shell casing near the shed and5 other shells either in the rifle, in Baker’s pocket, or near the rifle.last_img read more

first_imgLINCOLN, New Zealand (CMC) – Alick Athanaze lashed an unbeaten hundred and off-spinner Bhaskar Yadram claimed a five-wicket haul, as West Indies Under-19s overcame a slight hiccup to easily dispose of Kenya Under-19s by 222 runs and notch their first win of the ICC Youth World Cup here yesterday.Off-spinner Bhaskar Yadram claims five for 18.Wobbling at 155 for five in the 29th over after opting to bat first in their final Group A match at Lincoln No. 3 ground, West Indies were revived by a sparkling 116 from Athanaze to reach 318 for seven off their 50 overs.Opener Kimani Melius stroked 60, Nyeem Young carved out 57 while Kirstan Kallicharan chipped in with 36.In reply, Kenya wasted a 51-run opening stand between Aman Gandhi (37) and Dennis Kavinya (18) to be bowled out for 96 in the 25th over.Yadram wrecked the innings with a haul of five for 18 while left-arm spinner Jeavor Royal was equally effective with four for 25.The victory was the first in three outings for the deposed champions, who went down by eight wickets to New Zealand Under-19s in their opener and South Africa Under-19s by 76 runs in their second outing.Once again, West Indies were propelled early on by the exciting Melius who was the impetus behind a 78-run opening stand with Keagan Simmons (17).The right-handed Melius led a blistering assault on the Kenyan bowlers, facing 45 balls overall and plundering 11 fours and a six, as he raised his second half-century of the tournament.Simmons perished via run-out and his dismissal was one of three in the space of nine deliveries with four runs added, leaving the Windies on 82 for three at the end of the 16th over.Athanaze, batting at number four, then took charge of the innings in a knock that comprised 15 fours and a six and required 93 deliveries.He put on 68 for the fourth wicket with Kallicharan who struck three fours and a couple of sixes in a 39-ball knock. When Kallicharan and captain Emmanuel Stewart (1) perished in the space of eight balls with five runs added, Athanaze added a further 43 with Royal for the sixth wicket before anchoring an excellent seventh-wicket stand with Young, worth 119 runs.The left-handed Athanaze raced to his first fifty off 44 deliveries and required only another 42 balls to reach three figures.Young, meanwhile, belted three fours and sixes off 45 balls, combining with Athanaze to gather 86 runs from the last 10 overs.Unfazed, Kenya hit back through their openers, with Gandhi hitting seven fours in a breezy 40-ball innings. However, he was one of just three players in double figures and the only one to pass 20, as the innings collapsed following his dismissal.After pacer Jarion Hoyte removed Gandhi to a catch at the wicket in the 10th over, 10 wickets tumbled for 45 runs as Yadram and Royal combined to shred the innings.WINDIES U-19sK. Simmons run-out 17K. Melius c wkp. Hirani b Desai 60B. Yadram stp. Hirani b Desai 0A. Athanaze not out 116K. Kallicharan b Sukhdeep Singh 36E. Stewart c Ager b Chidambaran 1J. Royal c Ojijo b Desai 24N. Young c Ojijo b Mwendwa 57J. Hoyte not out 0Extras: (lb-1, w-4, nb-2) 7Total: (7 wkts, 50 overs) 318Fall of wickets: 1-78, 2-81, 3-82, 4-150, 5-155, 6-198, 7-317.Bowling: Bhudia 10-2-36-0, Ager 3-0-34-0, Mwendwa 4-0-42-1, Desai 10-0-54-3, Kundi 6-0-42-0, Chidambaran 10-1-55-1, Sukhdeep Singh 7-0-54-1.KENYA U-19sA. Gandhi c wkp. Stewart b Hoyte 37D. Kavinya c Melius b Royal 18Sukhdeep Singh c Yadram b Royal 0A. Desai lbw b Royal 0T. Ojijo c Royal b Yadram 2S. Bhudia b Yadram 19J. Kundi c Nedd b Yadram 0A. Hirani not out 5A. Chidambaran c wkp. Stewart b Yadram 0G. Mwendwa c wkp. Stewart b Yadram 2M. Ager b Royal 1Extras: (b-4, lb-3, w-5) 12Total: (all out, 24.4 overs) 96Fall of wickets: 1-51, 2-59, 3-65, 4-66, 5-76, 6-80, 7-87, 8-87, 9-95.Bowling: Pemberton 5-1-18-0, Hoyte 5-2-28-1, Royal 7.4-0-25-4, Yadram 7-1-18-5.Points: Windies Under-19s 2, Kenya Under-19s 0.Man-of-the-Match: Alick Athanaze.last_img read more

first_imgThese Trojans know drama all too well. On senior day and in the last game at the Galen Center for six of the Trojans’ 15 players, USC nearly blew it.Holding steady · Senior point guard Jio Fontan (above) fouled out of Saturday’s game in 22 minutes of action, but the Trojans held on down the stretch thanks to late free throws from senior forward Eric Wise. — Ralf Cheung | Daily Trojan But they didn’t. After relinquishing a 11-point second-half lead, the Trojans eked out a 57-56 win over Arizona State on Saturday after a 35-foot heave by the Sun Devils’ Jahii Carson clanked off the rim at the buzzer.The Trojans (14-15, 9-7 Pac-12) haven’t excelled at the line in their past two games, but it was an official review and two ensuing free throws that allowed them to avenge their overtime loss to the Sun Devils (20-10, 9-8) in January.USC led 55-52 and had possession with 53 seconds left. But after junior shooting guard J.T. Terrell bricked a jumper, senior forward Eric Wise managed to grab the rebound and get fouled. The only problem? It appeared that the shot clock expired before Wise was fouled.After five minutes of official review and hushed anticipation in the home crowd, the referees confirmed the foul. Wise coolly hit both free throws, and USC’s lead was back to five with 19 seconds left.“I didn’t know exactly what happened,” said USC interim head coach Bob Cantu. “We were going to plan on them having the ball and we were going to plan on defending that last possession. Then, we found out we got the free throws.”Some on the Trojan bench had a different take.“I knew,” said junior center Omar Oraby about the foul call. “I was right there on the bench, I saw it happen. So I knew that there was a foul and that the ball was ours. So, I wasn’t really worried about it.”Arizona State managed to get the final possession after two layups, a Trojan turnover while inbounding the ball and a Wise miss on the front end of a one-and-one. But Carson, who led all scorers with 23 points, couldn’t get one final shot to fall. Cantu didn’t underestimate the importance of the Pac-12 win.“It’s never easy,” Cantu said. “Everything you do in this conference is always earned, whether it’s home or away. We did a great job of hanging on, and at the end of the day we got the win.”Wise led the Trojans with 12 points, while sophomore guard Byron Wesley had 11 points and Terrell finished with 10 points. Junior forward Dewayne Dedmon was mired in foul trouble but finished with nine rebounds and three blocks to go with four points.The Trojans were cruising for most of the second half and went up, 46-30, with 11:08 to go. The Sun Devils shot 46.9 percent from the field in the second half compared to 37.5 percent in the opening half, but USC still maintained a 51-37 lead with 7:34 to go. Over the next two minutes, though, the Sun Devils went on an 8-0 run to cut the deficit to six.This stretch was punctuated by a flagrant foul by USC’s most tenured starter, senior point guard Jio Fontan. Fontan had exited the game eight minutes earlier after falling hard to the floor following a missed jumper and coming up holding his right wrist. But in his last game at home, Fontan went to the locker room, wrapped up his wrist and returned after missing about six minutes of the game.“The trainer said he probably couldn’t,” Cantu said on Fontan’s return to the game. “I looked down the bench and asked [Fontan] if he could go, and he said ‘Yeah.’”Following his return, Fontan was dribbling the ball up the court when, while trying to shield his wrist, he swung and connected his elbow with Carson. Carson made the two free throws given for the ensuing flagrant foul call on Fontan, and then hit a jumper on the ensuing possession to convert a four-point play.“The rules are the rules,” Fontan said. “I swung my elbows, not intentionally to hit him, of course. I knew he knew it wasn’t intentional … [but] it was the right call.”Another issue that flared up in the second half was USC’s struggle to guard seven-foot-two ASU center Jordan Bachynski. The Canadian product had 12 of his 17 points in the second half and could force Cantu and the coaching staff to make adjustments in the post defense.“The key to it is if you can stop penetration, you don’t give any advantage,” Cantu said. “If penetration is coming from the top of the wing, then all of a sudden people are in a scramble and people are helping up and giving them opportunities to get layups and dunks.”In a gesture to his departing players, Cantu went with an all-senior starting lineup. This included the first starts of the season for center James Blasczyk and guard Tyler Sugiyama — in fact, it was Sugiyama’s first start of his four-year tenure at USC. Sugiyama played 60 seconds and then was subbed out to the chorus of an appreciative ovation from the home crowd.The Trojans raced out to a 28-9 lead, as Arizona State made just three of their first 16 shots. USC’s suffocating defense let down as the Sun Devils went on an 11-3 run to end the half down just 11, but the Trojans were by far the better squad in the opening half. The Trojan bench also outscored ASU, 16-3, in the first half and 34-10 for the game.last_img read more

first_imgBlayre Turnbull (pictured), along with fellow freshman forward Karley Sylvester, has given a veteran Wisconsin squad a welcome sense of youth this season.[/media-credit]In a young season already filled with success, new names grace the scoreboard for the Wisconsin women’s hockey team.Freshman forwards Blayre Turnbull and Karley Sylvester are becoming new threats for the Badgers, a welcome addition to a mostly veteran team. Scoring key goals for the UW in game one of the series sweep of Ohio State this past Friday, the freshmen duo led the team to a 3-1 victory over the Buckeyes.Turnbull’s goal came eight minutes into the first period while UW was on a penalty kill. After pressuring the Buckeye forwards during the kill, Turnbull was able to force a turnover that she converted into the first goal of the game for the Badgers. The shorthanded goal was Turnbull’s fourth goal of the season, and with five assists, she leads the freshman class with an impressive nine points thus far, sixth among the team.“We were on the penalty kill, and they had their puck at the blue line and she went to make a pass, so I pressured her,” Turnbull said. “I got the puck and then got around the goalie.”Sylvester was also able to sneak one by Ohio State goalie Lisa Steffes. At 15:37 in the third period, Sylvester tapped in the puck off a shot by junior forward Brianna Decker that bounced off Steffes. Sylvester’ goal was her second of the season, giving her a total of four points.The two goals helped lead the Badgers to a victory, but it is their continued improvement that has teammates and coach Mark Johnson talking. Ohio State came out strong, putting pressure on the Badgers right away, but both Turnbull and Sylvester showed little hesitation.The added depth the duo is creating for Wisconsin only elevates UW as a threat for teams like Ohio State that have star players but do not have that consistency coming off the bench.“If we have more people scoring, we are hard to play,” senior forward and assistant captain Brooke Ammerman said. “We don’t care who scores as long as we win the game.”UW’s tough October schedule forced Turnbull and Sylvester to adjust to the intensity of college hockey quickly. Playing against teams like North Dakota and Minnesota early on allowed the freshmen to learn the ropes fast, which has translated into comfort and ease on the ice.Johnson is impressed with the performance of his new players and noted the improvements they have made so far. He sees their confidence boosting both on and off the ice as good signs for the future.“Their contribution on the score sheet was good, but more importantly, they are gaining confidence and are more comfortable in their roles,” Johnson said. “They are making improvements in a lot of different areas, and that is what you want to see at this point, … and they are going to continue to get better, too.”Turnbull and Sylvester were not blind to the changes they had to make in order to be successful in the WCHA. Having tough opponents showed the players what they needed to improve on early. Speed of players and the game itself were dramatic change for both freshmen.However, the interaction with their teammates on and off the ice has made the biggest difference in overcoming the disparity. Practicing with some of the nation’s best players, including senior forward Hillary Knight, Decker and Ammerman, is giving Turnbull and Sylvester a consistently fast pace and attention to details they need in order to be successful.The switching up of line combinations this past weekend gave Turnbull and Sylvester the opportunity to play alongside their top teammates. Each took advantage of that opportunity, showing they can play just as hard and are able to put points next to their name to show their effort.“If you had the chance to play with an elite player, … you would take it and compete with them,” Johnson said. “When they get an opportunity to play with them, that’s when they learn. … So it’s nice [Turnbull and Sylvester] are getting rewarded for their efforts.”Scoring goals does put a smile on the faces of the freshmen duo, but the real confidence comes from knowing they are improving. The drive to improve keeps the players determined as they are looking to be able to continue making big contributions and step up come the postseason.“I have become a lot stronger on the ice and faster, too; being able to practice with my teammates, everyone is so good that I have become better,” Turnbull said. “I just want to keep getting better and continue to be successful so I can really contribute to the team.”last_img read more