They defeated Limerick 1-24 to 0-10 to claim the title for the second successive year.The Premier County won the provincial crown without playing a single match at home.Manager Liam Cahill hopes that stands them in good stead for their All Ireland Semi Final and feels it should as the side has done it the hard way.
One of the powerful supporters’ group Asante Kotoko Faithfuls has issued a statement to apologise to their returnee striker Ahmed Toure for the insults he suffered at the hands of some of their members over the weekend.Some members of the group rained unprintable insults on the mother of the Ivorian striker during their match against BA United in a friendly on Saturday at the Baba Yara Sports Stadium.Toure did not score on his first match for the club since his return after the club bought him a car, two plots of land and GHC60, 000.00 to help him to snub their arch rivals Hearts of Oak to make a return to the Porcupines.Below is the fill copy of the letter.– See more at: http://www.ghanasoccernet.com/faithfuls#sthash.XlinxJ56.dpuf
Virginia KochVirginia Dean Koch, of Winfield, died Friday, Oct. 2, 2015 at Winfield Rest Haven in Winfield at the age of 81.Â Virginia was born the daughter of Ned and Nomy (Boxley) Reeves on Sunday, December 3, 1933 in Kay City, Okla.Â Survivors include her son, Jarel Havner and his wife Rhonda of Wellington, Kansas; daughter, Joyce Rebold of Udall, Kansas; son, Lonnie Havner and his wife Michelle of Udall, Kansas; son, Bradley Havner and his wife Kimberly of Wichita, Kansas; brother, Kelly; sisters, Glennis and Susie; grandchildren: Stacy Smith and her husband Mike, Danny Havner and his wife Kylie, Cody Havner and his wife Amanda, Krayton Easley and her husband TJ, Taylor Havner, Randy Havner and his wife Jami, Jon Havner and his wife Ame, Denise Snow and her husband Will, Jamie Warren and her husband Jeff, Elizabeth Spencer and her husband Tim; numerous great-grandchildren and 2 great-great-grandchildren. Â She was preceded in death by her parents; five brothers and sisters; husband, CJ Kochand former husbands, Dennis Sutliff and Robert Havner. Â Private services will be held on October 17th. Cremation has taken place.Â To share a memory or leave condolences, please visit www.cornejodayfuneralhome.comÂ Arrangements are by Cornejo|Day Funeral Home & Crematory, Wellington.
This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription. Precision medicine, sometimes called personalized medicine, is a model of health care in which care, treatment, and medicines are customized to the individual—tailored, extraordinarily, to a person’s genetic code. Precision medicine is lauded by some medical professionals and hopeful patients for its potential to elevate individual health, but some critics ask if precision medicine is being cast, to the cost and detriment of some groups, as a miracle cure. (O’Conner, 8/25) St. Louis Public Radio: The Possibility – And Pitfalls – Of Precision Medicine The Washington Post: Could Cameras In Operating Rooms Reduce Preventable Medical Deaths? Injured Patients And Families Push For Cameras In Operating Rooms When something goes wrong during a surgery, families often can’t find out what happened because of a lack of documentation. Some now say the procedures should be recorded so that actions can be reviewed. Also, a look at the promises and pitfalls of precision medicine. Chris Nowakoski’s wife died in Wisconsin during what should have been a routine procedure on her pacemaker. Danny Long’s wife in North Carolina suffered catastrophic neurological injury during a surgery to relieve numbness in her extremities. A doctor perforated the colon and esophagus of Deirdre Gilbert’s daughter in Texas, then operated on her after she was dead. In each case, the families still don’t know the full story of what happened to their loved ones because of a lack of documentation and an inability to pursue a costly lawsuit. They are relatives of an estimated 400,000 a year people who die in the United States of preventable medical errors, the third-leading cause of death after heart disease and cancer. But the families say they could have known much more if cameras had been installed in the operating rooms, recording the actions and movements of the doctors and staffers involved. (Jackman, 8/25)