PEN’s 6th Annual Poker Tournament is a Sure Bet

first_img faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Subscribe For more information or to reserve a spot, visit www.penfamilies.org. Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday First Heatwave Expected Next Week Light dinner is available for purchase thanks to Jersey Mike’s. The Pasadena Education Network (PEN) presents their 6th Annual “Don’t Gamble with Our Kids’ Education” Texas Hold ‘Em Poker Tournament on Friday, November 6 at the Scott Pavilion, Pasadena Senior Center, 85 East Holly Street, Pasadena. Doors open at 6:00 p.m. with play beginning at 6:30 p.m. The money raised goes to support the nonprofit organization’s programs and services that help parents explore, evaluate, and engage with our local public schools as well as representing a collective voice for parents with the Pasadena Unified School District. Beer, wine, soft drinks, snacks, and poker chips are included in the $50 ticket price. Re-buys are permitted during the first hour and blackjack is available after poker play. Prizes are awarded to the top 10 finishers; prizes have included an iPad, Disneyland tickets, tickets to sporting events, Kindle Fire, restaurant certificates, and retail gift cards. Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  Make a comment Business News Top of the News Community News EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS More Cool Stuff Community News Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Benefits PEN’s 6th Annual Poker Tournament is a Sure Bet From STAFF REPORTS Published on Friday, October 2, 2015 | 4:10 pm Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. 9 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it HerbeautyNutritional Strategies To Ease AnxietyHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyWant To Seriously Cut On Sugar? You Need To Know A Few TricksHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyInstall These Measures To Keep Your Household Safe From Covid19HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyGet Rid Of Unwanted Body Fat By Eating The Right FoodsHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThe Most Heartwarming Moments Between Father And DaughterHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Of The Best Family Friendly Dog BreedsHerbeautyHerbeautylast_img read more

New Shearer Volkswagen South Burlington location official opening January 9, 2012

first_imgShearer Volkswagen announces their move to 1030 Shelburne Rd., South Burlington (formerly Shearer GMC Cadillac Buick) across from the Olive Garden. This new location will handle new and pre-owned sales, all parts and service as well as an onsite full-service body shop for even greater customer service. SOUTH BURLINGTON, VT, December, 2011last_img

Changes to the Rules of Criminal Procedure

first_imgChanges to the Rules of Criminal Procedure Changes to the Rules of Criminal Procedure October 1, 2005 telephone Regular Newscenter_img The Florida Supreme Court’s Criminal Court Steering Committee has submitted to the Court a report proposing amendments to Florida Rule of Criminal Procedure 3.851, Collateral Relief After Death Sentence Has Been Imposed and Affirmed on Direct Appeal. The committee also proposes new Florida Rule of Criminal Procedure 3.590(b), Time for Filing [Motions for New Trial or for New Penalty Phase] in Capital Cases Where the Death Penalty is an Issue. The Court invites all interested persons to comment on the committee’s proposals, which are reproduced in full below, as well as online at www.floridasupremecourt.org/decisions/proposed.shtml. An original and nine paper copies of all comments must be filed with the Court on or before November 1, with a certificate of service verifying that a copy has been served on the committee chair, Judge O.H. Eaton, Jr., 101 Bush Boulevard, Sanford 32773, as well as a separate request for oral argument if the person filing the comment wishes to participate in oral argument, which may be scheduled in this case. Electronic copies of all comments also must be filed in accordance with the Court’s Administrative Order In Re: Mandatory Submission of Electronic Copies of Documents, Fla. Admin. Order No. AOSC04-84 (Sept. 13, 2004). IN THE SUPREME COURT OF FLORIDA IN RE: AMENDMENTS TO FLORIDA RULES OF CRIMINAL PROCEDURE 3.851 AND 3.590, CASE NO. SC05-1165 Rule 3.590. Time for and Method of Making Motions; Procedure; Custody Pending Hearing (a) Time for Filing in Noncapital Cases. A motion for new trial or in arrest of judgment, or both, in cases in which the state does not seek the death penalty, may be made within 10 days after the rendition of the verdict or the finding of the court. A timely motion may be amended to state new grounds without leave of court prior to expiration of the 10-day period and in the discretion of the court at any other time before the motion is determined. (b) Time for Filing in Capital Cases Where the Death Penalty is an Issue. A motion for new trial or in arrest of judgment, or both, or for a new penalty phase hearing may be made (1) within ten days after the jury returns a penalty recommendation in the penalty phase or (2) if there is no jury, within ten days after all of the penalty phase evidence has been presented to the court. The motion may address grounds which arose in the guilt phase and the penalty phase of the trial. Separate motions for the guilt phase and the penalty phase may be filed. The court may extend the time for filing these motions until ten days after sentence is pronounced on its own motion or on motion of either party. The motion or motions may be amended without leave of court prior to the expiration of the ten day period, and, in the discretion of the court, at any other time before the motion is determined. (b) (c) Oral Motions. When the defendant has been found guilty by a jury or by the court, the motion may be dictated into the record, if a court reporter is present, and may be argued immediately after the return of the verdict or the finding of the court. The court may immediately rule on the motion. (c) (d) Written Motions. The motion may be in writing, filed with the clerk; it shall state the grounds on which it is based. A copy of a written motion shall be served on the prosecuting attorney. When the court sets a time for the hearing thereon, the clerk may notify counsel for the respective parties or the attorney for the defendant may serve notice of hearing on the prosecuting officer. ( d) (e) Custody Pending Motion. Until the motion is disposed of, a defendant who is not already at liberty on bail shall remain in custody and not be allowed liberty on bail unless the court on good cause shown (if the offense for which the defendant is convicted is bailable) permits the defendant to be released on bail until the motion is disposed of. If the defendant is already at liberty on bail that is deemed by the court to be good and sufficient, it may permit the defendant to continue at large on such bail until the motion for new trial is heard and disposed of. Committee Notes (No Change) Court Commentary 2005 Amendment. This amendment provides the time limitations and procedures for moving for new trial, arrest of judgment or a new penalty phase in capital cases in which the death penalty is an issue. The motions must be made (1) within ten days after the jury returns a penalty recommendation, (2) within ten days after all of the penalty phase evidence has been presented to the court sitting without a jury, and (3) it provides the presiding judge with the discretion to allow the filing of these motions ten days after pronouncement of sentence. Rule 3.851. Collateral Relief After Death Sentence Has Been Imposed And Affirmed On Direct Appeal (a) Scope. This rule shall apply to all motions and petitions for any type of postconviction or collateral relief brought by a prisoner in state custody who has been sentenced to death and whose conviction and death sentence have been affirmed on direct appeal. It shall apply to all postconviction motions filed on or after October 1, 2001 . , by prisoners who are under sentence of death. Motions pending on that date are governed by the version of this rule in effect immediately prior to that date. (b) Appointment of Postconviction Counsel. (1) Upon the issuance of the mandate affirming a judgment and sentence of death on direct appeal, the Supreme Court of Florida shall at the same time issue an order appointing the appropriate office of the Capital Collateral Regional Counsel . or direct the trial court to immediately appoint counsel from the Registry of Attorneys maintained by the Commission on Capital Cases. The name of Registry Counsel shall be filed with the Supreme Court of Florida. (2) Within 30 days of the issuance of the mandate, the Capital Collateral Regional Counsel , or Registry Counsel, shall file a notice of appearance in the trial court or a motion to withdraw based on a conflict of interest or some other legal ground. Motions to withdraw filed more than 30 days after the issuance of the mandate shall not be entertained unless based on a specific conflict of interest as set forth in section 27.703, Florida Statutes. (3) Within 15 days after Capital Collateral Regional Counsel , or Registry counsel, files a motion to withdraw, the chief judge or assigned judge shall rule on the motion and appoint new postconviction counsel if necessary. The appointment of new collateral counsel shall be from the Registry of attorneys maintained by the Commission on Capital Cases unless the case is administratively transferred to another Capital Collateral Regional Counsel. (c) Preliminary Procedures. (1)(No Change) (2) Status Conferences. The assigned judge shall conduct a status hearing conference not later than 90 days after the judicial assignment, and shall hold status conferences at least every 90 days thereafter until the evidentiary hearing has been completed or the motion has been ruled on without a hearing. The attorneys, with leave of the trial court, may appear by telephone electronically at such the status conferences. Such requests Requests to appear electronically shall be liberally granted. Pending motions, disputes involving public records, or any other matters ordered by the court shall be heard at the status conferences. (3) – (4) (No Change) (d) Time Limitation. (1) Any motion to vacate judgment of conviction and sentence of death shall be filed by the prisoner within 1 year after the judgment and sentence become becomes final. For the purposes of this rule, a judgment is final: (A) – (B) (No Change) (2) No motion shall be filed or considered pursuant to this rule if filed beyond the time limitation provided in subdivision (d)(1) unless it alleges : that (A) the facts on which the claim is predicated were unknown to the movant or the movant’s attorney and could not have been ascertained by the exercise of due diligence, or (B) the fundamental constitutional right asserted was not established within the period provided for in subdivision (d)(1) and has been held to apply retroactively, or (C) postconviction counsel, through neglect, failed to file the motion. (3) All petitions for extraordinary relief in which the Supreme Court of Florida has original jurisdiction, including petitions for writ writs of habeas corpus, shall be filed simultaneously with the initial brief filed on behalf of the death-sentenced prisoner in the appeal of the circuit court’s order on the initial motion for postconviction relief filed under this rule. (4) – (5) (No Change) (e) Contents of Motion. (1) Initial Motion. A motion filed under this rule is an initial postconviction motion if no state court has previously ruled on a postconviction motion challenging the same judgment and sentence. An initial motion and memorandum of law filed under this rule shall not exceed 75 pages exclusive of the attachments. Attachments shall include , but are not limited to , the judgment and sentence. The memorandum of law shall set forth the applicable case law supporting the granting of relief as to each separately pled claim. This rule does not authorize relief based upon claims that could have or should have been raised at trial and, if properly preserved, on direct appeal of the judgment and sentence. As to If claims that were raised on appeal or should have or could have been raised on appeal are contained in the motion, the memorandum of law shall contain a brief statement as to explaining why these claims are being raised on postconviction relief. The motion shall be under oath and shall include: (A) a statement specifying description of the judgment and sentence under attack and the name of the court that rendered the same; (B) – (E) (No Change) The memorandum of law shall set forth the applicable case law supporting the granting of relief as to each separately pled claim. As to claims that were raised on appeal or should have or could have been raised on appeal, the memorandum shall contain a brief statement as to why these claims are being raised on postconviction relief. (2) (No Change) (f) Procedure; Evidentiary Hearing; Disposition. (1) (No Change) (2) Duty of Clerk. Upon the filing of a motion for postconviction relief, the clerk of the trial court shall immediately forward the motion and file to the assigned judge. A motion filed under this rule shall be immediately delivered to the chief judge or the assigned judge along with the court file. (3) Answer. (A) Answer To Initial Motion to the initial motion. Within 60 days of the filing of an initial motion, the state shall file its answer. The answer and accompanying memorandum of law shall not exceed 75 pages, exclusive of attachments and exhibits. The answer shall address the legal insufficiency of any claim in the motion, respond to the allegations of the motion, and address any procedural bars. As to any claims of legal insufficiency or procedural bar, the state shall include a short statement of any applicable case law. (B) Answer To Successive Motion to a successive motion. Within 20 days of the filing of a successive motion, the state shall file its answer. The answer shall not exceed 25 pages, exclusive of attachments and exhibits. The answer shall specifically respond to each claim in the motion and state the reason(s) that an evidentiary hearing is or is not required. (4) (No Change) (5) Case Management Conference; Evidentiary Hearing. (A) Initial Postconviction Motion. No later than 90 days after the state files its answer to an initial motion, the trial court shall hold a case management conference. At the case management conference, both parties shall disclose all documentary exhibits that they intend to offer at the evidentiary hearing, provide an exhibit list of all such exhibits, and exchange a witness list with the names and addresses of any potential witnesses. All expert witnesses shall be so specifically designated on the witness list, and copies of all expert reports shall be attached. At the case management conference, the trial court shall: (i) – (iii) (No Change) (B) – (D) (No Change) (6) – (7) (No Change) (g) – (h) (No Change) (i). Dismissal of Postconviction Proceedings. (1) A prisoner under sentence of death in this state, through counsel or pro se, may file a motion to discharge counsel and to dismiss pending postconviction proceedings. (2) The assigned judge shall review the motion and schedule it for hearing. The prisoner shall be present at the hearing. (3) The trial judge shall examine the prisoner at the hearing and, if it appears the prisoner is incompetent, shall order the prisoner to be examined by not fewer than two nor more than three qualified experts, who shall file reports with the court setting forth their findings. Thereafter, the court shall conduct an evidentiary hearing and enter an order setting forth findings of competency or incompetency. (4) The trial court shall not proceed if the defendant is found to be incompetent. (5) If the prisoner is found to be competent, the court shall conduct a complete (Durocher/Faretta)inquiry to determine whether the prisoner knowingly, freely and voluntarily wants to discharge counsel and dismiss pending post conviction proceedings. (6) If the court determines that the prisoner has made the decision to knowingly, freely and voluntarily discharge collateral counsel, the court shall enter an order discharging counsel and dismissing all post conviction proceedings. (7) A copy of the motion, the order, and the transcript of the hearing or hearings conducted on the motion shall be forwarded to the Clerk of the Supreme Court of Florida within thirty days. Court Commentary 2005 Amendment. The amendments provide for the appointment of Registry Counsel in areas of the state that are not served by a Capital Collateral Representative Counsel. Counsel are allowed to appear at hearings electronically to authorize both telephonic and video appearances.last_img read more

McIlroy to represent Ireland in Rio

first_img It had been suggested the decision could be taken out of McIlroy’s hands by an Olympic regulation which stated he could only represent Great Britain if three years have passed since representing Ireland. That rule means McDowell had already committed to playing for Ireland in Rio by contesting last year’s World Cup in Melbourne, but McIlroy added: “There’s been a lot of people giving their opinion and what they think I should do. “But at the end of the day it’s a decision that I had to make for myself because it’s something that you have to live with. It’s taken me long enough to sort of get over the hurdle, but it’s definitely the right decision.” McDowell welcomed the news and said he had not received any negative reaction to his own, which could see the Ryder Cup team-mates reunited in Rio. “I think it’s great that he’s put it to bed at last,” McDowell said. “I think it was a contentious, complicated, complex issue that I suppose could have been settled very quickly with a straight answer. “I’m glad that he’s committed and I’m hoping to be there alongside him. There’s no doubt he’ll be there. I just have to keep my game ticking over and hopefully I’ll be there, as well. “We are in a very unique scenario in Northern Ireland. We could easily declare for Great Britain or we could easily declare for Ireland. We have all-Ireland teams and we have sports which are split; obviously soccer is two teams and rugby is one team. “To me, golf is always an all-Ireland sport. I grew up wanting to wear the green blazer with a Shamrock on it and have a green golf bag with the Ireland logo on it. So it makes sense that the best players in Ireland, whether it be north or south of the border, should want to represent Ireland in the Olympic Games. “It’s a very difficult decision, though, because if you want to get religious or political about it, declaring for one or the other, you’re going to upset someone theoretically. “I was kind of glad that I had the opportunity to play the World Cup last year and put it to bed personally for me. There’s been absolutely no negative reaction and I don’t expect there to be any negative reaction (to McIlroy). “From a golfing point of view, as players we receive equal support from north and south of the border. Thankfully our sport doesn’t really kind of draw that contentious crowd like some of the other sports do. “I don’t see there being any problem with this. Anybody that wants to have a problem with it is looking too hard at it really.” Boxer Paddy Barnes, who won gold for Northern Ireland in the Commonwealth Games in 2010 and bronze while representing Ireland at the Beijing and London Olympics, said he did not want to see McIlroy representing Ireland in Rio. Writing on Twitter, Barnes predicted McIlroy would be the flag bearer in 2016 and added: “The reason I don’t like Mcilroy representing Ireland at the Olympics is because he doubted going for Ireland, you should be proud to!” McIlroy had previously spoken of being in an “extremely sensitive and difficult position” over the issue of representing Ireland or Great Britain and Northern Ireland, not to mention the third option of simply not playing to avoid controversy. But on the eve of the Irish Open at Fota Island the 25-year-old from Northern Ireland revealed he would continue to represent Ireland, as he did throughout his amateur career and twice in the World Cup. “I’ve been thinking about it a lot,” McIlroy told a pre-tournament press conference. “I don’t know whether it’s been because the World Cup has been in Brazil and I’ve been thinking a couple of years down the line. “Thinking about all the times that I played as an amateur for Ireland and as a boy and everything, I think for me it’s the right decision to play for Ireland in 2016.” Asked if he had been “torn” on the issue, the former world number one added: “More worried about what other people would think, rather than me. But you’ve got to do what’s right for yourself and what you feel most comfortable with, and ultimately that was the decision that I made. “I was always very proud to put on the Irish uniform and I would be very proud to do it again. Just because I’m playing golf for money and I’m a professional I’m supposed to have this choice or this decision to make, where if you look at the rugby players, cricketers or hockey players, they view Ireland as one, the same as we do in golf. “I don’t think there’s any point to change that or go against that just because it’s a different event or it’s the Olympics.” Golf’s world rankings will be instrumental in the make-up of the 60-player field in Brazil in two years’ time, with sixth-ranked McIlroy firmly on course to be involved. McIlroy, who split from fiancee Caroline Wozniacki last month, added of his Olympic decision: “I’ve had a lot of time on my own the last few weeks and just been thinking about it a lot. It’s something that’s been quite important to me and something that I needed to make some sort of decision or some sort of stand on it. “Just weighing up everything, and thinking back about the times that I played for Ireland and won the European Team championship with Ireland, I just thought why change that? Basically it’s just a continuation of what I’ve always done.” Press Association Graeme McDowell does not expect Rory McIlroy to receive any criticism for electing to represent Ireland when golf makes its return to the Olympics in Rio de Janeiro in 2016.last_img read more

Woman turns 107 says secret to longevity, ‘I never got married’

first_imgA New York woman who turned 107 on Wednesday shared her secret to longevity is staying single.Louise Signore, who lives in the Bronx, maintains a healthy diet and exercises regularly.However, she credits never having been married for living for more than a century.“I never got married, said Signore. “I think that’s the secret.”Singapore also said that her sister, who is 102-years-old wishes she’d never tied the knot.Signore celebrated her milestone with a birthday party at the Bartow Community Center in Coop City, according to reports.Over 100 people attended the special occasion.Alelia Murphy, 114, currently holds the record for being the oldest living woman in the United States.Murphy is also a New York resident; she and Singapore were both born in Harlem.last_img read more

C. Michigan looks to end streak vs Ball State

first_imgSUPER SENIORS: Central Michigan has benefited heavily from its seniors. Kevin McKay, David DiLeo, Dallas Morgan and Rob Montgomery have collectively accounted for 64 percent of the team’s scoring this year and 72 percent of all Chippewas points over the team’s last five games.TERRIFIC TAHJAI: Tahjai Teague has connected on 24.6 percent of the 65 3-pointers he’s attempted. He’s also made 59.7 percent of his free throws this season.WINLESS WHEN: The Chippewas are 0-8 when they score 67 points or fewer and 13-8 when they exceed 67 points. The Cardinals are 0-8 when allowing 70 or more points and 16-5 when holding opponents below 70.PERFECT WHEN: Central Michigan is a perfect 6-0 when it turns the ball over nine times or fewer. The Chippewas are 7-16 when they record more than nine turnovers. The Ball State defense has created 13.1 turnovers per game in MAC play and 12.7 per game over its last three.DID YOU KNOW: The Central Michigan offense has scored 78.9 points per game, the 20th-highest figure in Division I. Ball State has only averaged 68.8 points per game, which ranks 223rd nationally.___ Associated Press Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditCentral Michigan (13-16, 6-10) vs. Ball State (16-13, 9-7)John E. Worthen Arena, Muncie, Indiana; Tuesday, 7 p.m. ESTBOTTOM LINE: Ball State looks to extend Central Michigan’s conference losing streak to nine games. Central Michigan’s last MAC win came against the Bowling Green Falcons 92-82 on Feb. 4. Ball State lost 69-63 to Toledo in its most recent game. C. Michigan looks to end streak vs Ball Statecenter_img For more AP college basketball coverage: https://apnews.com/Collegebasketball and http://twitter.com/AP_Top25___This was generated by Automated Insights, http://www.automatedinsights.com/ap, using data from STATS LLC, https://www.stats.com March 2, 2020last_img read more