Guiao not unfamiliar with early struggles with new team

first_imgEDITORS’ PICK Yeng Guiao shakes hands with his former coaching staff at Rain or Shine. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netFor coach Yeng Guiao, there was no reason to be emotional when he faced off against his former team Rain or Shine on Friday in the 2016 PBA Philippine Cup.Guiao’s only concern was how to get over his current squad NLEX over the hump.ADVERTISEMENT Though he admitted it felt weird being on the other side, Guiao reiterated he has no axe to grind against the Raymond Yu and Terry Que-owned franchise, a team which he steered to two titles in his five-year stay.“I didn’t consider this as a grudge match or some sort of seeking or looking for revenge. I have no grudge against them,” he said. “We parted very amicably. We still remain friends with the management and the players, so there’s no reason for me to feel anything negative about them and I think it’s the other way for them that they don’t have any ill will towards me.”Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Rain or Shine fights back late, stuns Guiao-coached NLEX “It’s kind of frustrating but that happens. Hindi mo pwedeng ikalburo para mahinog. You have to just go through trials, tribulations, and adversities in order to develop and mold your character,” the coach said.He also likened his situation to his early years in Rain or Shine, which he later on managed to turn into a consistent championship contender.“This is not like it’s the first time this has happened or it’s an unfamiliar territory. It’s really something you need to go through in developing a team.”As for Rain or Shine, Guiao said that whatever outbursts he had on the court will stay on the court and not affect the bond he forged with his former players.“Even if I engaged against them, I guess they’ll understand that I’m just being myself. It does not affect our relationship we built through the years,” he said.ADVERTISEMENT Where did they go? Millions left Wuhan before quarantine Chinese-manned vessel unsettles Bohol town Taiwan minister boards cruise ship turned away by Japan PLAY LIST 01:31Taiwan minister boards cruise ship turned away by Japan01:33WHO: ‘Global stocks of masks and respirators are now insufficient’01:01WHO: now 31,211 virus cases in China 102:02Vitamin C prevents but doesn’t cure diseases like coronavirus—medic03:07’HINDI PANG-SPORTS LANG!’03:03SILIP SA INTEL FUND We are young Chinese-manned vessel unsettles Bohol town Senators to proceed with review of VFAcenter_img Smart’s Siklab Saya: A multi-city approach to esports Smart hosts first 5G-powered esports exhibition match in PH As fate of VFA hangs, PH and US forces take to the skies for exercise Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. PH among economies most vulnerable to virus Shanghai officials reveal novel coronavirus transmission modes MOST READ “I just wanted to end the losing streak and not get to a deeper hole,” he said. “We just approached it as a regular game. I did not mention it to the team that we have to beat Rain or Shine because it’s my former team for it might be additional pressure which will be unnecessary to my team. So that’s how I handled it. I tried to focus on what we needed to do.”With a disheartening four-game skid, NLEX needed a win badly. And it looked like the Road Warriors were on the Elasto Painters after putting a 12-point lead numerous times in the second half.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGinebra teammates show love for SlaughterSPORTSWe are youngSPORTSFreddie Roach: Manny Pacquiao is my Muhammad AliBut the same people who Guiao had molded into the kind of players they are today keyed in his team’s demise as Jewel Ponferrada and Jericho Cruz helped seal the 107-97 victory for Rain or Shine.Guiao and the Road Warriors are heading into a Christmas break carrying a five-game losing skid. View commentslast_img read more

Dalton Myers | Cricket, more than a game in the West Indies

first_imgThe Windies men’s cricket team started the tour of India with the first Test on Wednesday of this week. It was natural then that this week while teaching the topic ‘Nationalism and Sports’ I tested students’ knowledge about West Indies cricket – one of the most significant sports that has unified us as a region, and helped to perpetuate a sense of pride and nationalist feelings. They struggled to identify things about the current Windies team, like the name of the captain or players other than Jamaicans (since the class is comprised of 100 per cent Jamaicans). I then used the opportunity to introduce them to CLR James’ Beyond a Boundary and the documentary Fire in Babylon. While these students may not be a large sample size for research, their responses, and the responses of the 60-70 students I have taught each year for the past five years, make me wonder to what extent the love for cricket, especially West Indies cricket, is dying in the region. In fact, it is only through these documentaries most of my students understand the impact of cricket in “deconstructing the culture of sport”. I won’t start assigning blame, but I believe it has more to do with globalisation, and a shift in our ideologies. The truth is my students aren’t as excited as I am, and probably will never be, about the impact of cricket in shaping Caribbean identity and cultural retentions. Many youths now focus on other sports as forms of entertainment or issues for discussions. It saddens me particularly because in the British West Indies, cricket played such a vital role for many of us. Cricket helped to shape my knowledge of the nation-state called ‘West Indies’. I felt the same struggles as the players; I felt each wicket and got upset when we lost Test matches. With the advent of limited-overs cricket, Tests have lost their flavour but certainly in the 1980s and early 1990s, the successes of West Indies cricket ignited our passion. A win for the team meant a win for us, as we took on the identity of the team. In a way, sports helped us to identify with the struggles of the cricketers, and they themselves used the sport as a form of resistance against oppression, colonialism or neo-colonialism, classism, racism and oppression. These days we aren’t winning many matches. First-class games rarely get support, and very few people turn up to cricket venues anymore. As my students say, there’s a move from ‘revolution to evolution’ meaning the focus now is building on what exists and not necessarily fighting a fight, similar to what obtained in the 1970s and 1980s. So, cricket is no longer used for that. Cricket is on life support in the Caribbean. Our T20 players are still among the best globally but there is a lot wrong with development of our ‘national’ sport. Most persons will say it’s the fault of the governing body, Cricket West Indies (CWI), but the jury is certainly out on that. In my view, we are all at fault, from territorial boards and members, tertiary institutions, media, to past and current players, and governments. Each of us has a responsibility to keep our history alive, to protect our heritage, to tell our stories and engage our young people. Don’t believe for one minute that my students are going to go out of their way to learn the history of West Indies cricket unless they are taught its significance. Cricket itself is colonial, representing part of British culture. However, the way we later played the sport, and the way our sporting heroes used it to champion causes should be shared with future generations. Cricket was used to break down barriers of race, class, and socio-political challenges facing us in the British Caribbean. Sadly, I’m not sure how much of it will be taught. So, as we prepare to face the Indians, I will smile at the role cricket played in my life. Like CLR James, I too see cricket as “first and foremost a dramatic spectacle. It belongs with theatre, ballet, opera and the dance.” But this art seems to be dying, less celebrated and not given its importance in contemporary Caribbean society. – Dalton Myers is a sports consultant and administrator. Email feedback to Test cricket flavour lostlast_img read more

Man probed over football fan’s death in France

first_imgThe area’s deputy prosecutor Lionel Pascal told AFP the 21-year-old suspect was under investigation for involuntary killing and had admitted “throwing the table” on Thursday night.He told prosecutors he had not seen the victim and had not intended to hit him, Pascal said.A police source said the fight broke out over a trivial matter and had nothing to do with the football match, which France won 2-0.Four other suspects are to be prosecuted for aggravated violence, Pascal said.0Shares0000(Visited 1 times, 1 visits today) 0Shares0000EURO 2016BESANCON, France, July 10 – French prosecutors are questioning a man over the death of a football fan killed near a fanzone showing the France-Germany Euro 2016 semi-final, they said Sunday.The victim, aged around 60, was hit in the face with a cast iron table on the fringes of a fight in the eastern town of Belfort, and died of his injuries in hospital later.last_img read more

Bush starting to look a lot like Clinton

first_img“We have said from the very beginning, and the president made clear, that it is the parties themselves that have to make the peace,” the national security adviser, Stephen J. Hadley, said on the eve of this week’s meetings. What happens afterward Even before the two sides – or three sides, or 49 sides – meet Tuesday, critics have declared Bush’s Annapolis gathering the photo opportunity that Rice emphatically said it would not be only a month ago. “The mother of all photo ops,” an Israeli official called it on Monday, underscoring the fact that when it comes to Middle East peace, skepticism is always in order. That, however, does not necessarily mean it will be a failed photo op. Bush’s approach has resulted in the first international conference on the Arab-Israeli conflict since the Madrid conference organized by his father’s secretary of state, James A. Baker III, in 1991. The real measure of Annapolis, officials on all sides agreed, will be what happens afterward. That almost certainly will depend on how much political capital Bush’s administration is willing to spend when the two sides reach another impasse on the difficult “final status” issues, like the future of the border, the capital and Palestinian refugees. Bush is expected to give at least a preliminary answer to that question when he opens today’s meeting with a speech that has taken on greater significance in recent days, as the Israelis and Palestinians have struggled to agree even on a general statement that might emerge from the conference. During a toast at a formal dinner at the State Department on Monday evening, Bush promised “my personal commitment to what has become the White House mantra since 2002: two states, Israeli and Palestinian, living side by side in peace and security.” Bush’s aides often point out that in 2002 he was the first American president to declare support for a Palestinian state. That is true, but they fail to mention that he did so while refusing to negotiate with Yasser Arafat, then the Palestinian leader, effectively endorsing a deadly stalemate. A recurring criticism of Bush is that he has so clearly tilted American policy toward Israel that the United States is no longer seen as an honest broker, emphasizing Israel’s security over Palestinian grievances. Failed to follow through That was the case in 2004, when he publicly expressed support for some of the nonnegotiable positions of the former Israeli prime minister, Ariel Sharon, including Sharon’s objections to what Palestinians regard as the all-important right of return for Palestinians uprooted by the conflict. Bush’s assurances to Israel remain on the table. An even more consistent criticism, though, has been that Bush failed to follow through, declaring a vision only to let it wither on the vine as the conflict between the Israelis and Palestinians worsened. “This is not a slogan,” said Dennis Ross, the Middle East envoy for Clinton and the current president’s father. “If you’re going to do Middle East peace process, you can’t just lay out a broad vision.” Bush’s aides bristle at the suggestion that he has not been effectively engaged, noting that it was the president who proposed the Annapolis conference back in July, even if Rice carried out the diplomacy to make it happen. Perino, the press secretary, suggested Monday that it was not Bush’s involvement that had changed as much as the circumstances in Israel and the Palestinian territories. She said that both sides now had leaders willing to negotiate. Privately, officials also express confidence that the Arab world might finally get behind the effort out of fear of Iran’s rising influence. For some in the administration it is Iran, not to mention Iraq, Afghanistan and the struggle against terrorism, that demands greater attention from Bush as his final year in office approaches. Bush seems to have accepted the argument of those who believe that the Palestinian cause is at the root of Islamic mistrust of the United States – or at least that resolving the Israeli-Palestinian conflict could halt the march of Hamas, a radical Islamic movement that has already declared Annapolis a treasonous failure for Abbas. To conservatives, that might be Bush’s biggest gamble: risking a failed peace effort that would lead to a greater radicalization. “I don’t think it’s a risk-free proposition,” said John R. Bolton, a conservative who served as the U.N. representative under Bush until last year and is a vocal critic of the administration. “If the conference fails, it doesn’t leave you in equipoise. It could put you in a worse position.”160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREPettersson scores another winner, Canucks beat Kings“The United States cannot impose our vision,” Bush told the Palestinian leader, Mahmoud Abbas, in the Oval Office on Monday, before saying, and sounding, again, Clintonesque, “but we can help facilitate.” For all the pomp of the Annapolis gathering, the White House is not calling it a summit meeting or anything else suggestive of substantive progress. Bush’s vision is ambitious, but his strategy is cautious – he may be repeating Clinton’s role, yet he rejects what he sees as the meddlesome quality of it. That view reflects more than just his personality. (“The president is not a gambler,” his press secretary, Dana M. Perino, said last week.) It also echoes a view held by conservatives in the administration, and probably by Bush, that the United States should not impose terms on Israel, America’s closest ally in a troubled region. “They’re extremely cautious because they’re exposed in that sense,” Martin S. Indyk, a former ambassador to Israel who worked in the Clinton administration, said of Bush and his aides, and of the inevitable comparisons to Clinton’s final push for peace as his term neared an end. “They don’t think it’s a good idea to drive it to a conclusion.” As a result, Bush has given every indication that once the diplomats leave Wednesday, he will again leave any talks to come to Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice and, more important, to the Israelis and Palestinians. MIDEAST: Bush’s aides deplore any comparison to former president’s hands-on strategy. WASHINGTON – It might seem, after nearly seven years of deliberate detachment from Arab-Israeli peace negotiations, that President Bush has plunged into Middle Eastern diplomacy with Clintonesque energy. He met with the Israel and Palestinian leaders at the White House on Monday and will do so again on Wednesday. Today, he will meet them at the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md., along with delegations from 46 countries and international organizations (including, after an arm-twisting by phone last week, Saudi Arabia). In fact, Bush and his aides still deplore what they view as President Clinton’s disastrously hands-on involvement in the peace process in 2000. And they insist that Bush does not intend to negotiate personally the two-state peace he has pronounced as his vision, just as they insist that this is not an 11th-hour effort to forge a legacy other than the one left by the Iraq war. last_img read more

Slaven Bilic eyes summer move for Liverpool outcast Daniel Sturridge

first_img The 27-year-old has started just one Premier League game since October Liverpool striker Daniel Sturridge is on the radar of West Ham boss Slaven Bilic.England international Sturridge has been linked with a move this summer having fallen out of favour under Reds manager Jurgen Klopp.The 27-year-old has started just one Premier League game since October and could be primed for an Anfield exit in a bid to secure more playing time.West Ham’s lack of firepower was evident yet again in the goalless draw against Everton last weekend, and Bilic knows a player like Sturridge could make the difference next season.“Offensively we did everything in terms of determination, commitment, running,” said Bilic.“But we lacked a bit of spark, a bit of quality to make a good decision to do something.“We are going to talk about the new season after this season. We’ve got positions we would like to fill. Last year we did something but we didn’t fill all the positions.“We wanted to, but its not easy and it doesn’t depend on you. You have to find the right player. The player you want has to be available and he has to choose you.“If you talk about Sturridge as a player, especially if you go back two or three seasons, he was unbelievable. But then he wasn’t a subject for West Ham.“Now you can still see it when he plays. He plays very rarely but I watched Stoke against Liverpool the other day. He came on and, with a couple of passes, he broke their defence.“So of course he is showing that when he plays, but he plays very rarely. When he is on fire he is a great player.“Is he the sort of striker we would look at? We are going to see. We have our list of strikers.”West Ham’s shortage in attack will be illustrated again at Stoke on Saturday with Andy Carroll ruled out with a groin problem and Diafra Sakho also carrying a knock. 1last_img read more

All that’s left is another attempt at judo

first_img AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREWhy these photogenic dumplings are popping up in Los AngelesI also tried becoming a concert violinist, and even found a kind-hearted teacher to sneak me into her after-school program and lend me a violin. The problem here was my theory of musical giftedness. I figured that you either are, or you aren’t. Thinking that I was, I cut down on my practice time, which made matters worse because I needed to see those colored pieces of tape on the strings to avoid playing the wrong notes. The teacher had other ideas about musical giftedness and made me give back the instrument. I can now see how all this paved the way for my return to the judo world. One of the teacher’s first acts, as I stood on the mat barefoot and gee-clad with that class 20 years ago, was to pair off each student with a partner of a similar height and weight so we could practice flipping each other and the like. One day my regular partner was absent, so I paired off with a man whose biceps came up to my eyes. When it was my turn, I was polite, I acquiesced, and I flipped over easily. Yet when it was his, he affixed himself to the mat while I tugged at his arm. I finally got fed up and complained to the teacher, who told me that I would have to work harder. I finally did get him over, via an illegal judo move, meaning that I rolled him over my back. But that was before the ultimate test. During one of the last classes, the instructor lay face down on the mat and had each student somersault over him without so much as touching his firm and toned backside or rearranging one fiber of his gee. One person ran up and did it, then the next and the next. ONE thing about having a selective memory is that it is easy to forget broken bones, slipped discs and the like. Which is why I am thinking about taking up judo again. I did try other things before hitting the judo trail. At one point, I even tried becoming a ballerina, which I came to only after someone told me I looked like a dancer, but there were certain factors that stood in my way. One is that at 5’9″, I am taller than the average male dancer and probably weigh about as much, too. Because of this, I probably would have given someone a hernia one fine day. Another is that I could never remember the routines and always had to follow the dancers in front of me or dance while looking at the group in a mirror. A third was that I couldn’t tell the difference between the upbeat and downbeat, so I was usually in midair when everyone else was coming in for a landing. The curtain on this chapter came down when the teacher insisted that I repeat Ballet II. I never did, and it was just as well because I had already run out of money by that point. As I was running up to him, I wondered how I was going to get over him without so much as putting my head anywhere on his body. By the time I got there, I lost my nerve and went over while placing my head on his derriere. I didn’t think anyone else had noticed, but when I got to the other side of the gym, one of my classmates nudged me in the ribs and said, “Nice way to get an A.” And I did. And I’ve been thinking about taking it again because it’s practical and something I could do. Gail-Tzipporah Saunders is a San Fernando Valley writer.160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!last_img read more

Roy Hodgson confirms fit-again Mamadou Sakho will start for Palace against City

first_img Mamadou Sakho 1 Roy Hodgson hopes Mamadou Sakho can become a talismanic figure in Crystal Palace’s bid to climb the Premier League table.The Eagles could set a new record for the longest start to a season without a goal in top-flight history at high-flying Manchester City on Saturday.New Palace boss Hodgson will be banking on Christian Benteke to end his six-game league goal drought – but also tipped former Liverpool centre-back Sakho to shore up his side’s defensive effort.Sakho will make his first Premier League start since his permanent Palace switch, with Hodgson hailing the 27-year-old’s Selhurst Park impact.“I heard so many good things about him, and had seen him play for Liverpool and Palace last year, but I can understand why he’s made himself a bit of a favourite with the Selhurst fans,” said Hodgson of Sakho.“The centre of defence has been reasonably strong, but he does strengthen that area of our team.“We hope, with his quality and his leadership qualities, he helps us move away from the relegation zone. He is match fit. He will start.”Palace remain goalless and pointless after their five opening league clashes, but at least managed to claim a Carabao Cup victory over Huddersfield on Tuesday night.Hodgson hopes the Eagles’ first win of his tenure can now prove the catalyst to better times in the league, as the south Londoners seek to move past Frank de Boer’s short-lived and fruitless time at the helm.Palace now face City, Manchester United, Chelsea and Newcastle in a daunting Premier League run – but Hodgson insisted he will not set a points target for that challenging schedule.“Set yourself a points target? That would be setting us up to fail,” said Hodgson.“We all know how good those top teams are. It will be a tough ask.“The pressure is never off. That would be foolish. We need points. We need performances.“The players are playing for places in the team, to impress me and my coaching staff.“We should be embracing the challenge but, realistically, we know they have a better chance on paper than we do. But the game isn’t played on paper.”Hodgson confirmed Wilfried Zaha remains on course to be fit to face Chelsea on October 14, as he continues his recovery from knee trouble.Crystal Palace FC exclusive: Wilfried Zaha tells talkSPORT he is hoping to be fit for Chelsea clash“He’s coming on very well I believe,” said Hodgson of Zaha.“It would be nice for him to be back for Chelsea, but he’ll have to be in agreement with the doctors and feel he is ready.”last_img read more

World Cup Daily: Final countdown for France and Croatia

first_imgWe’ve pulled together everything you need to read ahead of kick-off and you can watch the final live online with STV on the STV Player. The wait is almost over and in just a few hours time France or Croatia will be crowned as World Cup winners as Russia 2018 comes to a close.A month of drama, shocks and top-level football has brought us to the point where a classy French side could lift the trophy for the first time since 1998 or Croatia could complete a remarkable journey to become world champions for the first time.The jury is out on who will triumph in Moscow, with the danger of Kylian Mbappe and Antoine Griezmann weighed up against the craft of Luka Modric and Ivan Rakitic. Nobody is making the mistake of assuming Croatia will be tired after their epic win against England and, in the French camp, everyone is insisting they’ve shut out the hype and are ready to bring their best to the Luzhniki Stadium.last_img read more

Rathmullan congratulated on ‘The Way Forward’ project

first_imgThe continued enthusiasm and support of the local community was in action last week at the Rathmullan ‘The Way Forward’ meeting in the SVP Centre.With over 80 people in attendance, support was on display for the work that has been done during a busy 18 months.The meeting was attended by the local community, business owners, Christina O’Donnell from Donegal County Council and Maire Aine Gardiner from Failte Ireland. Advertisement After an introduction and outlined agenda, Mick McGlynn from TWF Support group gave an update on the communications plan covering the website, social media and branded marketing materials which will promote all events.Speaking at the meeting, McGlynn said: “We’re delighted to see such a great turnout. We’ve made fantastic progress in the last 18 months as a community pulling together – it’s this coming together of talent and experience from all ages to benefit Rathmullan, that underpins everything The Way Forward does.”Maire Aine Gardiner from Failte Ireland starting her presentation by congratulating The Way Forward Group.She said: “I was at the very first public meeting when you all came along looking to make a difference to Rathmullan, and you should be very proud of everything you’ve achieved in a short time.” Advertisement The project has brought a host of events to Rathmullan, starting with the inaugural film festival last February.That was followed by the launch of the new toilets and changing rooms, the Golf and Music festival, the 20th Community Festival, 185th Regatta Day and National Heritage Week.In July, ‘Arriba Peru’ took place when the whole town turned red and white to join parish priest Fr Martin in supporting Peru in the World Cup.However, the events are not finished yet, with the forthcoming Flight of the Earls Festival, Choral Festival and Fright of the Earls Halloween festival – it continues to be an action-packed year for the Donegal village.Rathmullan congratulated on ‘The Way Forward’ project was last modified: September 12th, 2018 by Shaun KeenanShare 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:RathmullanThe Way Forwardlast_img read more

Marshfield boys swimming dominates La Crosse

first_imgTigers win six events in road victoryBy Paul LeckerSports ReporterLA CROSSE — Marshfield won six events on its way to a 102-64 victory over La Crosse Central/Logan in a nonconference boys swimming dual meet Tuesday at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse.Calden Wojt won the 50 freestyle (24.79 seconds), Brian Engel took first in the 100 free (55.09) and 100 backstroke (1:05.44), and the Tigers won all three relays to earn the team victory.Engel, Scott Thompson, Michael Kruse, and Wojt won the 200 medley relay in 1:55.99; the team of Ben Donahue, Gabe Ronan, Thompson, and Zach Hanson took first in the 200 freestyle in 1:45.30; and Engel, Colin Thomasgard, Kruse, and Wojt won the 400 freestyle relay in 4:00.06 for the Tigers.Marshfield will compete at the Sheboygan South Invitational on Saturday.(Hub City Times Sports Reporter Paul Lecker is also the publisher of 102, La Crosse Central/Logan 64Winners and Marshfield finishers200 medley relay: 1. Marshfield (Brian Engel, Scott Thompson, Michael Kruse, Calden Wojt) 1:55.99; 3. Marshfield (Colin Thomasgard, Jacob Dick, Alec Brenner, Ben Donahue) 2:08.33; 5. Marshfield (Andrew Gilkerson, Andrew Rall, Ryan McLellan, Trent Anderson) 2:35.88.200 freestyle: 1. Allan Mach (LC) 2:08.61; 2. Donahue (MAR) 2:11.79; 3. Anthony Hartwig (MAR) 2:16.74; 4. Hanson (MAR) 2:18.25.200 IM: 1. Will Hoeth (LC) 2:25.76; 2. Dick (MAR) 2:33.19; 3. Thompson (MAR) 2:33.40; 4. McLellan (MAR) 3:23.75.50 freestyle: 1. Wojt (MAR) 24.79; 3. Kruse (MAR) 25.99; 4. Thomasgard (MAR) 26.50.100 butterfly: 1. Nate Brenengen (LC) 1:04.30; 2. Kruse (MAR) 1:05.70; 3. Brenner (MAR) 1:15.21.100 freestyle: 1. Engel (MAR) 55.09; 3. Donahue (MAR) 1:00.68; 4. Wojt (MAR) 1:01.67.500 freestyle: 1. Hoeth (LC) 5:29.55; 2. Hartwig (MAR) 6:19.37; 4. McLellan (MAR) 7:40.46; 5. Alex Wuenthrich (MAR) 8:05.06.200 freestyle relay: 1. Marshfield (Donahue, Gabe Ronan, Thompson, Hanson) 1:45.30; 3. Marshfield (Anderson, Brenner, Eric Tollefson, Hartwig) 2:06.30.100 backstroke: 1. Engel (MAR) 1:05.44; 3. Thomasgard (MAR) 1:12.55; 5. Brenner (MAR) 1:21.28.100 breaststroke: 1. Mach (LC) 1:11.12; 2. Thompson (MAR) 1:16.52; 3. Dick (MAR) 1:19.49; 5. Hanson (MAR) 1:33.35.400 freestyle relay: 1. Marshfield (Engel, Thomasgard, Kruse, Wojt) 4:00.06; 3. Marshfield (Tollefson, Gilkerson, Hartwig, Dick) 4:25.81.last_img read more