Correale then went to Vernon Vipers of the B.C. Hockey League where he was traded after on October, 26th 2010 to the Storm for defenceman, Austin Baecker & future considerations. Correale went pointless in nine regular season games with the Vipers. In 19 games with the Storm this season Correale has recorded (9-12-21).In 118 games with the Storm, Correale has 29 goals and 51 assists for 80 points.Grande Prairie, winners of six straight games, is third in the Northern Diviison of the AJHL two points behind division-leading Whitecourt.The Nelson Leafs return to the ice Friday travelling to Grand Forks to face the lowly Bruins.Nelson, winners of seven consecutive games, leads the Murdoch Division by two points ahead of Castlegar Rebels.The Leafs host Golden Rockets Saturday at the NDCC Arena at 7 p.m.The Rebels have won four straight games. Castlegar hosts Beaver Valley Nitehawks Friday before playing Spokane Braves in a home-and-home series, Saturday in the Sunflower City and Sunday back south of the 49th parallel. Former Nelson Leaf Gus Correale scored three times and had a total of six points to earn player-of-the-week honours in the Alberta Junior Hockey League.Correale, now playing for the Grande Prairie Storm, accumulated the points during a two-game weekend series sweep of the Whitecourt Wolverines.The 19-year-old forward scored the winning goal in overtime in a 5-4 win Friday.Saturday, Correale scored twice and added two assists in an 8-4 drubbing for the Storm. He also earned Pro Hockey Life Player of the Game Award in the contest.Correale is currently enjoying a six-game point streak totaling 10 points. The Prince George native leads Grande Prairie in scoring with 21 points, an average of 1.2 points per game.Correale played for the Leafs during the 2009-10 Kootenay International Junior Hockey League season scoring 14 goals while adding 29 assists as a 16-year-old rookie.Nelson lost out to Revelstoke that season in the KIJHL Final.
FERNANDO PEREZ, LOST BUS, WINNER: “She ran well last time but even I didn’t know she was going to run this well in here. I got a clean break, I took her to the lead and she was comfortable the whole time and at the end, she was still trying.“Corey (Nakatani, on Finest City) was pushing me. We were bumping a little bit down the stretch, but not much to be honest. He just had to take the shot to see if he could get the disqualification.“I didn’t even see Mike (Smith, on favored Tara’s Tango) at the wire. I was too busy fighting with Corey and trying to beat him. I needed to get that done first.” NOTES: Winning owner Terry Lovingier resides in Long Beach. JOCKEY QUOTES TERRY LOVINGIER, OWNER, LOST BUS, WINNER: “I’m kinda lost for words. I didn’t expect this and not too many others did either; she was 60-1. We claimed her (for $32,000 three starts back on Nov. 19) because she battled quite a few times with My Fiona (stakes-winning filly owned by Lovingier) when they were both 2-year-olds. I don’t claim that often anymore, but I did claim quite a few horses before I started breeding them.” GARY SHERLOCK, LOST BUS, WINNER: “This race was a Grade I when I won it last time (with Intangaroo in 2008). Lost Bus was pretty much going to run before I learned Sunday Rules wouldn’t be entered, but I was running for third, and it turned out better than that.“There wasn’t a lot of speed in the race, and I told Fernando to go to the front.”Asked about her next race: “She’s a Cal-bred, so there are plenty of options.” MIKE SMITH, TARA’S TANGO, THIRD: “I tried to get her out of there quickly today and we did much better (than usual) but we couldn’t quite keep up with that forty-four pace. I was having to really, really pedal to stay head and head with them and that’s a long way to be on her, that hard, the whole time. I couldn’t keep her in a hard drive.“I thought I could let them go, give her a bit of a breather and then go at them again on the outside and it worked, but, I just didn’t get there in time.“You just try and do the right thing and sometimes when it works, you’re the hero. Sometimes though, if you don’t win, you don’t look so good.” TRAINER QUOTES
Kemba Walker to replace Porzingis in NBA All-Star Game Steam emission over Taal’s main crater ‘steady’ for past 24 hours Almazan vows to comeback stronger after finals heartbreak Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award LATEST STORIES OSG plea to revoke ABS-CBN franchise ’a duplicitous move’ – Lacson OSG plea to revoke ABS-CBN franchise ’a duplicitous move’ – Lacson FC Barcelona’s Philippe Coutinho celebrates after scoring against Valencia during the Spanish Copa del Rey, semifinal, second leg, soccer match between FC Barcelona and Valencia at the Mestalla stadium in Valencia, Spain, Thursday Feb. 8, 2018. (AP Photo/Alberto Saiz)MADRID — Another year, another Copa del Rey final for Barcelona.Philippe Coutinho scored his first goal since leaving Liverpool as Barcelona defeated Valencia 2-0 Thursday to reach the Copa final for the fifth straight season.ADVERTISEMENT Ivan Rakitic also scored in the second leg of the semifinals, giving Barcelona a 3-0 win on aggregate after a 1-0 victory in the opener at Camp Nou Stadium.The three-time defending champions next face Sevilla in a repeat of the 2016 final.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSTim Cone, Ginebra set their sights on elusive All-Filipino crownSPORTSGinebra beats Meralco again to capture PBA Governors’ Cup titleSPORTSAfter winning title, time for LA Tenorio to give back to Batangas folkSevilla eliminated Leganes 3-1 on aggregate on Wednesday.“It’s not an easy feat to make it to the final this many times in a row,” Barcelona coach Ernesto Valverde said. “We knew it wasn’t going to be easy.” Jiro Manio arrested for stabbing man in Marikina Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew Michael Porter Jr. stays patient as playing time increases MOST READ Valencia posed a tough challenge for Barcelona, creating some significant scoring chances at Mestalla Stadium, but the visitors opened the scoring in the 49th minute after Luis Suarez raced past a defender inside the area before crossing the ball to Coutinho. The Brazilian playmaker, Barcelona’s most expensive signing, slid to reach the ball and sent it toward the far corner.Coutinho, making his fifth appearance since being signed in January, had only entered the match at halftime.“It’s a special moment for me,” Coutinho said. “I had been trying to score this first goal. I finally got it today and it helped the team advance to the final.”Suarez also set up the second goal, finding Rakitic for an easy shot from inside the area after a breakaway in the 82nd minute.Valencia forward Rodrigo hit the woodwork early in the match.ADVERTISEMENT Newsome sets focus on helping Bolts open new PBA season on right track “We had our chances,” Valencia coach Marcelino Garcia Toral said. “But they were superior. We competed well but we are not at the same level right now.”It was the sixth straight loss for Valencia in all competitions.“It hurts because we had high expectations coming into this match,” Valencia goalkeeper Jaume Domenech said. “But it wasn’t meant to be. We need to work harder to try to turn things around.”Valencia was attempting to make it to the Copa final for the first time since 2007-08, when it won its seventh title after eliminating Barcelona in the semifinals.Barcelona, which has won the tournament a record 29 times, had eliminated Valencia in the semifinals two years ago, winning 7-0 at Camp Nou in the first leg. It then held on to a 1-1 draw at Mestalla with its second-stringers.Colombian defender Yerry Mina made his Barcelona debut on Thursday by replacing Gerard Pique late in the match. Pique had been listed as doubtful because of a knee injury.Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Nonito Donaire vs Naoya Inoue is BWAA 2019 Fight of the Year Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. View comments
Science News: The January 31 cover of Science News shouts “Happy Birthday Darwin” against a backdrop of his famous “tree of life” sketch from the Origin. The website contains a 36-page tribute to Darwin. Editor-in-Chief Tom Siegfried led off with an opening editorial entitled, “Modern biology owes unpayable debt to Darwin.” Who is the “greatest practitioner of all time” in sports or the physical sciences? Siegfried says the question is likely to end in a divided vote. That was his lead-in to this announcement:But then there’s biology. The greatest biology of all time? There’s only one answer. Any other vote invalidates the voter as unqualified. It’s Darwin.He doesn’t tell you just what he thinks about Darwin. He tells you what you have to think to be considered “qualified” to have an opinion. Voting for Pasteur, for instance, would not only invalidate your vote; it would disqualify you as a voter. Continuing on with the Dobzhansky mantra (12/19/2008), Siegfried added, “No scientist’s birthday warrants more hullabaloo and hoopla.” On the inside back cover, Siegfried took quotes from Darwin about religion and converted them into an interview. He asked Darwin questions about atheism, religion, design and God, and picked out quotes guaranteed to make natural theology and intelligent design look bad. If Darwin is being voted world’s greatest biologist, why would his theological opinions matter?National Geographic: Another cover story for the Darwin Bicentennial, from National Geographic Magazine (Feb. 2009), teased with the line, “What Darwin Didn’t Know.” Inside, two lengthy articles discussed Darwin’s original ideas and those of the “Modern Darwins” who have extended them. If Darwin didn’t know something, it wasn’t his fault – the sciences of genetics and molecular biology hadn’t been invented yet. Any errors he made were due to his being imprisoned in the 19th century. Quasi-religious adulations continued inside with Matt Ridley’s article, “Modern Darwins” Ridley portrayed today’s Darwinists as precocious children who would make their daddy proud. Darwin’s core idea of mindless, purposeless, unguided natural selection was presented as unquestionable fact:In 1953, Francis Crick, together with a young American named James Watson, would make a discovery that has led inexorably to the triumphant vindication of almost everything Darwin deduced about evolution. To understand the story of evolution—both its narrative and its mechanism—modern Darwins don’t have to guess. They consult genetic scripture.Darwin’s greatest idea was that natural selection is largely responsible for the variety of traits one sees among related species. Now, in the beak of the finch and the fur of the mouse, we can actually see the hand of natural selection at work….Darwin, who assumed that evolution plodded along at a glacially slow rate, observable only in the fossil record, would be equally delighted by another discovery. In those same Galapagos finches, modern Darwins can watch evolution occur in real time.What better evidence for Darwin’s belief in the commonality of all species than to find the same gene doing the same job in birds and fish, continents apart?In The Origin of Species, Darwin tactfully left unspoken how his theory would extend that commonality to include humankind. A decade later he confronted the matter head-on in The Descent of Man. He would be delighted to know that a certain gene, called FOXP2, is critical for the normal development of both speech in people and song in birds.His notion of sexual selection was politely ignored by most Victorian opinion, which was mildly scandalized by the thought of females actively choosing a mate, rather than submitting coyly to the advances of males…. But we now know Darwin was right all along.In one of his flights of fancy, Darwin argued that sexual selection might account for human racial differences…. The jury is still out on that particular idea, but there are hints that Darwin might be at least partly right…. Either way, the explanation leads straight back to Darwin’s two theories—natural and sexual selection.Just as Darwin drew lessons from both fossil armadillos and living rheas and finches, his scientific descendants combine insights from genes with insights from fossils to understand the history of life.Could such a man ever make a mistake? Yes; Ridley said Darwin did not understand inheritance. Mendel’s work had never reached his attention. “The monk’s fate was to die years before the significance of his discovery was appreciated,” Ridley lamented. “But his legacy, like Darwin’s, has never been more alive.” Darwin scores even when in error. The magazine’s celebration began with David Quammen retelling the Darwin adventure tale on the Beagle, followed by a timeline of events and theories by Darwin and the Modern Darwins. Quammen corrected some misconceptions about the “mythic account” of Darwin’s voyage, and the timing of his conversion to evolutionism. But in the end, he praised his book to high heaven: “Almost inarguably, it’s the most significant single scientific book ever published. After 150 years, people still venerate it, people still deplore it, and The Origin of Species continues to exert an extraordinary influence—though, unfortunately, not many people actually read it.”Sacred Cause: A new book by Adrian Desmond and James Moore, Darwin’s Sacred Cause, elevates Darwin further by claiming he was an abolitionist like his birthday-mate Abraham Lincoln. The BBC News says that abolition was a driving force behind Darwin’s theory. This idea might seem surprising to readers aware that Darwin announced in The Descent of Man that it was inevitable the fitter races would eventually exterminate the weaker races. After all, wasn’t the subtitle of Darwin’s Origin “The Preservation of Favoured Races in the Struggle for Life”? An English gentleman, Darwin was clearly repulsed by the cruelty toward slaves he witnessed. His belief in the common ancestry of all races of mankind stood against the racist views of those who attributed human races to separate origins. In that respect, Darwin’s unification of humanity is like the Biblical view that all men are descendents of Adam, except that Darwin has mankind arising from apes, and the Bible has mankind falling from grace. Desmond and Moore seem to omit, though, whether “survival of the fittest” could promote racial equality. Common ancestry aside, the Haeckels, Brocas and Hitlers to follow certainly ranked the human races by fitness and intelligence – using Darwin’s “law of nature” for support.It should be understood that these adulations sit on top of daily, weekly, yearly expressions of praise and admiration for Charles Darwin in the scientific journals and popular press. Often these expressions are stated in opposition to religious views or scientific arguments for design. A question few of the modern Darwins seem to be asking, though, is how could a scientist possibly design a theory that removes design from the conceptual realm? (See quote at top right of page.)Is it possible for the world to go crazy? If you don’t think so, look at history. Look at what some ancient civilizations thought about the world, the universe, and life. Despite great achievements in architecture and technology, they held beliefs that strike us as absurd – yet in their day, those beliefs were intuitively obvious. Sometimes they were enforced by the state with severe punishment, even the ultimate punishment. Darwin today serves as a kind of prophet of Marduk who brings enlightenment and explains the world. You’re not entitled to have opinions about him. Failure to honor the Marduk of the age, or his prophet, is not only insane, it is a capital crime. One method for detecting absurdity is to find self-refuting arguments. These can never be overturned by more evidence, because they are self-refuting – they are false by definition. Evolutionary theory is full of them. (1) Darwin built a law of nature on chance, which is the contradiction to law. (2) Darwin reasoned that the mind is an evolved artifact of blind accident, undermining the very basis of reason. And (3) Darwin rendered design an illusion, using his intelligence to design this claim this about his own brain. In these and other ways, Darwin tricked the world into thinking he had come up with a stunningly elegant unification of biology in alleged “natural” terms, when those very ideas refute themselves. How could this happen? One reason is that tautologies are always intuitively obvious. To say, “Life evolved because natural selection brought them into existence,” sounds perfectly fine, till you realize the sentence conveys no information. It begs the question it is supposed to answer. Darwin’s adventure tales, his admittedly detailed observations, his Mosaic visage, and his gift of eloquent rhetoric were all dandy things, but they cannot rescue his doctrines from collapse. They are self-refuting. Hullabaloo and hoopla can be fun. Fantasyland has good fireworks, too. But no amount of celebration can save a self-refuting belief system. Can self-refuting doctrines really fool a world of scientists and smart people? It happens. Absurdities have fooled the elite of many a civilization. We’re only human. We don’t know everything. We’re gullible. For certainty, we need a revelation from the One who knows all things. Having an anchor in eternal, immutable things is a prerequisite for consistency. You cannot build a progressive system from the ground up without assuming the very thing you need to prove: that there are absolutes against which one can measure progress. Even if one could pull oneself up by one’s own bootstraps, the effort would be vain without ground to stand on. Darwinism is anchored in the quicksand of contingency. Its aspiration to provide understanding, the opposite of contingency, is doomed. Lacking an absolute, the hullabaloo and hoopla around Darwin is full of sound and fury, signifying nothing.(Visited 10 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0 The celebrations in honor of Charles Robert Darwin for his 200th birthday (Feb. 12) and the 150th anniversary of the publication of his influential book On the Origin of Species by Natural Selection (Nov. 29th) are well underway. It is hard to think of any other scientist who gets the kind of gushy adulation heaped on this one man. It borders on religious euphoria. Some examples:
The over-a-century-old Ujjayanta Palace of Tripura’s Manikya Kings, which houses the State museum, would be equipped with digital galleries in a bid to boost tourism, a State Minister said on Monday. The palace, built by Maharaja Radha Kishore Manikya during 1899-1901, served as the State Assembly till 2011. “We would soon install digital galleries in the museum, which would make use of projectors. I think this initiative would also attract more tourists in the museum and help promote industry in the State,” Higher Education Minister Ratan Lal Nath said.