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Queens Man Charged with Murder in Valley Stream Slaying

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Joshua Geddes has been accused of second-degree murder for the alleged shooting death of a man in Valley Stream Monday.A 23-year-old Queens Village man currently on a parole has been arrested in the alleged shooting death of a man in North Valley Stream Monday night, Nassau County police said.Joshua Geddes was taken into custody in Elmont at 6:49 p.m., police said. He was charged with second-degree murder and violation of parole. He will be arraigned Tuesday at First District Court in Hempstead.Police first received calls of a possible shooting on Charles Street at 5:57 p.m. Monday, police said. When officers arrived, they found a 21-year-old man suffering from a gunshot wound. He was pronounced dead at a local hospital at 6:40 p.m., police said.Another shooting victim was discovered a short distance from Charles Street with a gunshot wound to the abdomen, police said. The 22-year-old man was taken to a local hospital and was listed in guarded condition, police said.The name of the murder victim has yet to be released.Geddes has not been charged for the shooting of the second victim.Police said the investigation is ongoing.last_img read more

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Long Beach Man Admits to Killing Teen

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A Long Beach teenager has admitted to fatally beating and strangling an 18-year-old Lynbrook woman who was found dead in Rockville Centre nearly two years ago.Maxwell Sherman pleaded guilty Friday at Nassau County court to second-degree murder. A charge of sex abuse was dropped in exchange for his plea.Authorities have said that the 19-year-old killed Lauren Daverin, who was found by witnesses on the Mill Pond footbridge between Sunrise Highway and Merrick Road in August 2013.Sherman later told Rockville Centre village police that he had been assaulted on the footbridge that night and confirmed that he was the last person on the bridge with the victim after a group of other people left, prosecutors said.A witness also told investigators that he saw Sherman on top of Daverin on the bridge, authorities said. The witness later identified Sherman in a photo array.Judge Meryl Berkowitz is expected to sentence Sherman to 18 years to life in prison on June 11.last_img read more

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TENNIS : Freshman Marrow adapts to college game, finds niche in No. 6 position

first_imgWhen her father was laid off from his engineering job, Aleah Marrow’s parents were left with minimal money to send their daughters back to private school. Marrow’s mother, Anna, turned to the idea of homeschooling as a way to balance her daughter’s difficult travel tennis schedule with academics.Marrow traveled an hour and a half each way to practice with her coach in Fayetteville, N.C., during the week. In addition, there were lengthy trips to tournaments on the weekends. Keeping that balance was difficult.But Marrow loved the chance to spend a majority of her time on the tennis court.‘I’ve always wanted to play professional tennis,’ Marrow said. ‘I still do and I still think I can do it and become a really great champion one day. I always felt that in my heart I had a dream and a goal, so I set out to do what I had to do to put in work at a young age.’Marrow has emerged as the anchor of Syracuse’s singles lineup at the No. 6 position this year. The transition from being homeschooled and practicing with her sister to playing at a Division I program was a unique and challenging experience, but Marrow has finally found her niche on the tennis court as she reaches the conclusion of her first year.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWith an astounding work ethic and a long journey onto the courts at the Drumlins Tennis Center, Marrow has become one of SU’s most consistent threats. She has won 24 total matches in her freshman campaign and has currently won six consecutive singles matches.Marrow was coached by her sister Amanda for three years of high school, at a court down the road from their house. The sisters would wake up and practice for three hours, take a break and practice three more hours in the evening.But Marrow never wanted to stop. The sisters trained six times a week, and even on their day off Marrow wanted to hit the ball for at least an hour.Once, Amanda walked off the court, marking the end of practice for the day. But Marrow was so mad at the abrupt ending that she threw her racket to the ground. It was the only time her mother had ever seen Marrow throw her racket.‘Aleah is very hard working,’ Amanda said. ‘There were times when I wouldn’t want to practice and Aleah would. Aleah would want to stay out there all day long, and I would want to go home.’The transition from minimal professional training to Syracuse head coach Luke Jensen’s demanding and structured practice environment was a challenge for Marrow. She was used to practicing when she wanted, performing the drills she wanted and receiving limited coaching in game action.Anna believed her daughter would have rather played professional tennis than go to college. But after seeing Jensen and Syracuse compete, the opportunity to get a degree and further learn under Jensen was more enticing.‘I think that she would have forgone college to play tennis,’ Anna said. ‘She met Coach Jensen a few years ago, and it started to sound appealing to what college could offer her.’Marrow’s extreme self-confidence makes her a viable threat in the Orange lineup. The velocity on her serve is dangerous, but Jensen said there are still some gaps within her game that need to be filled. There are times Marrow looks to force certain shots during improper moments of games, but if she is able to hone in on certain skills, she could be as dynamic as any player Jensen has ever coached.‘She has to get more consistent,’ Jensen said. ‘She’s got big weapons and sometimes they hit the mark, and other times they hit the fence, the coaching staff or her partner. That’s youth. Crazy, wild and uncontrolled youth.’Jensen began recruiting Marrow three years before she completed high school. Marrow aspired to become a professional tennis player. She was the No. 1 ranked player in North Carolina in the 18-year-old division at the age of 15.Now those talents Jensen saw years ago are coming to fruition in Marrow’s first season with the Orange.‘I think she’s the most gifted player we’ve ever had here, in all aspects,’ Jensen said. ‘She’s the complete athlete. She’s bigger, faster and stronger than anyone we’ve ever had. She’s never had traditional tennis training, and she kind of just put it together.‘Her and her older sister were just out there playing without guidance. And she was winning matches, which is phenomenal.’[email protected] Published on April 19, 2011 at 12:00 pm Commentscenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

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Angels end Brad Ausmus’ first season with 90th loss, most since 1999

first_img Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error Angels’ Mike Trout working on his defense, thanks to Twitter Angels’ poor pitching spoils an Albert Pujols milestone Angels offense breaks out to split doubleheader with Astros PreviousHouston Astros’ Aledmys Diaz, right, applauds as he touches home plate after hitting a solo home run with Los Angeles Angels catcher Anthony Bemboom looking down during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros’ Jose Altuve, right, slides into third, beating the throw to Los Angeles Angels third baseman Matt Thaiss, during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo) SoundThe gallery will resume insecondsLos Angeles Angels starting pitcher Dillon Peters throws to a Houston Astros batter during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros’ George Springer, center, gets congratulations from teammates after hitting a solo home run against the Los Angeles Angels during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros’ Jose Altuve, left, congratulates George Springer, right, for hitting a solo home run against the Los Angeles Angels during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros’ Aledmys Diaz, right, smiles as he is gets congratulations from Robinson Chirinos, left, and other teammates after hitting a solo home run against the Los Angeles Angels during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros center fielder Jake Marisnick, right, congratulates and hugs George Springer for scoring on an RBI-double by Jose Altuve during the first inning of a baseball game against the Los Angeles Angels in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros starting pitcher Gerrit Cole throws to a Los Angeles Angels batter during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros starting pitcher Gerrit Cole throws to a Los Angeles Angels batter during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Los Angeles Angels manager Brad Ausmus looks out at the field during the first inning of a baseball game against the Houston Astros in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)Houston Astros’ Aledmys Diaz, right, applauds as he touches home plate after hitting a solo home run with Los Angeles Angels catcher Anthony Bemboom looking down during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)NextShow Caption1 of 10Houston Astros’ Aledmys Diaz, right, applauds as he touches home plate after hitting a solo home run with Los Angeles Angels catcher Anthony Bemboom looking down during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, Sept. 29, 2019. (AP Photo/Alex Gallardo)ExpandANAHEIM — After the Angels’ 8-5 loss to the Houston Astros on Sunday, their nightmarish season came to an end with 90 losses.It was the first time they’d reached that level of futility since 1999, the year before Mike Scioscia was hired as manager.In the first year after Scioscia left, the Angels finished 72-90 under Brad Ausmus. He was at the helm throughout a season that included the tragic loss of Tyler Skaggs and numerous injuries to key players.As the season came to a close, there was a report that the Angels would  consider replacing Ausmus with Joe Maddon if he parted ways with the Chicago Cubs. About an hour after Maddon’s departure from the Cubs became official on Sunday morning, Ausmus shrugged off the rumors. “I have a contract,” said Ausmus, who is signed through 2021. “That’s the only thing I know.”Ausmus added that he’d been through a similar experience in 2015, following his second year managing the Detroit Tigers.“It came out I was being fired,” he said. “I was there for two more years. So you learn to take it with a grain of salt. Most of the decisions are not under my control, so I don’t worry too much about it.”General manager Billy Eppler is scheduled to meet with the media on Monday to discuss the season and the plans for the future.Ausmus added that he and Eppler “get along great, actually. Our relationship is very strong.”center_img Angels’ Shohei Ohtani spending downtime working in outfield The results, of course, were not good. While the bulk of the team’s problems were related to injuries and poor performance of the players, Ausmus said he was satisfied with the parts of his job that he could control.“Actually, if you talk about from a tactical or strategy standpoint, I thought it went well,” Ausmus said. “My time in Detroit served well in terms of experience. Responding to situations that happened on the field, I thought the clubhouse was extremely smooth. I think the guys got along well. They laughed together, they played hard together, they worked together. It was a good group of guys. So I thought those things overall went well.”Related Articles The biggest single reason for the Angels failures was a lack of starting pitcher, so it was coincidental that their final loss came at the hands of the pitcher that many hope can be a part of the solution in 2020.Gerrit Cole, a product of Orange Lutheran High and UCLA, struck out 11 in five innings to complete his campaign for the Cy Young award.This winter Cole is expected to be the top available player on the free agent market. The Angels will no doubt pursue Cole, who still lives in Orange County, and they will likely be on his short list of finalists.The only run the Angels managed against Cole came on a homer by Matt Thaiss, who later added a two-run shot against reliever Brad Peacock. It was the second multi-homer game of the season for Thaiss.Thaiss added an RBI double in the eighth, pulling the Angels within 8-5 after they had trailed 8-1.That was as close as the Angels could get, and soon after their disappointing season came to an official end.“There were some positives, but most of the positives were on individual levels,” Ausmus said. “I think, quite frankly, I’m ready at this point to put it behind me. It was a tough year.” Jose Suarez’s rocky start sinks Angels in loss to Astros last_img read more

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