Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (2) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. +7 Vote up Vote down Vickie Vargas-Jacobs · 222 weeks ago Great story on all three. Ted Davis– thank you for creating industry and jobs for Wellington. I know there have been many like him. Report Reply 0 replies · active 222 weeks ago +4 Vote up Vote down Frank Gerberding · 222 weeks ago The world is a better place because of the heart of this humble man. May all of us remember where we came from and help others when we see a need. Ted Davis has blessed all who have had the honor of knowing this gentle giant. I have very fond memories of Ted and to this day, reflect back to how is helped and encouraged me. God Bless You – Ted. Report Reply 0 replies · active 222 weeks ago Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Sumner Newscow report â€” Tenneil Cobb, a 2002 Wellington High School graduate who became a television producer and writer; David Taggart, a 1969 WHS graduate who would become the longest running treasurer for the Coca-Cola Company; and Ted Davis, a 1941 WHS graduate, who would become one of the community’s most successful entrepreneurs have become the 2016 Crusader Wall of Recognition inductees.The three will be recognized during WHS Class Day Ceremony on Thursday at 7 p.m. The honorees will also be featured at the weekly Chamber Coffee and part of an all-school assembly during the day.The following is a biography written by Rick Phelps, WHS social studies teacher and Wall of Recognition board member of the three inductees:Tenneil CobbTenneil Cobb – WHS Class of 2002Tenneil B. Cobb is a television producer and writer. While at Wellington High School she played first-chair saxophone, lettered in cheerleading, and traveled the U.S. speaking and volunteering as a trustee of Key Club/Kiwanis International. She graduated from WHS in 2002 and was named a Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Scholar.After graduation, Tenneil attended Brown University in Providence, RI.Â She is the first female graduate of WHS to ever graduate from an Ivy League school. While at Brown, she served on the boards of the Ivy Film Festival and Brown Film Society. She was also a cheerleader. She graduated from Brown University with a degree in American Civilization and an emphasis in Popular Culture.Tenneil got her start in television by interning for the writers at CBSâ€™s Late Show with David Letterman. She has focused her career on producing programming with a comedic bent. She has worked on Bravoâ€™s Watch What Happens Live, OWNâ€™s The Rosie Show, Discoveryâ€™s Moonshiners, NBC’s The Marriage Ref, and NBCâ€™s Last Comic Standing. She has also produced and written digital series for YouTube, Sonyâ€™s Crackle, and Yahoo. Sheâ€™s worked for Oprah, Jerry Seinfeld, and Wanda Sykes.Â Currently, she is producing a new sketch comedy show for MTV.David Taggart – WHS Class of 1969Â David TaggartDavid Marshall Taggart was the son of Judge James Howard Taggart and Mrs. Dorothy Taggart, who served as WHS librarian for many years. David’s classmates voted him “Best Leader,â€ and he was well liked and respected by students and staff alike. He was President of the Student Federation, a member of KAY Club and the Letterman’s Club; he played varsity football, basketball and tennis.Â Following graduation from WHS, David was identified by Princeton Alum Gordon Beaham as one of the most talented students in the Midwest, and Beaham recruited him to become the first WHS graduate to attend Princeton University. While at Princeton, David played on an undefeated freshmen football team and played intramural basketball. Princeton is also where he met his future wife, Ruth Lyon Berkelman. To earn money to help pay for his education, David worked several on-campus jobs as well as teaching tennis lessons in the Princeton, N.J. township. He graduated in 1973 and was a lifelong supporter of Princeton, where his children, Kimberly and John, both graduated and where a scholarship has been established in Davidâ€™s name.On his college application David wrote that he wanted to work for a big company, and he eventually did, becoming the longest serving Treasurer of TheCoca-Cola Company to date. His work with The Coca-Cola Company in Atlanta, Ga. followed a graduate degree in business from Harvard Business School in 1979. A man of great integrity and quiet strength, he volunteered his expertise to the government when the big banks began to fail in 2008 and the same year was named one of the top 100 influential experts in finance globally.Supporting the Atlanta community for many years, David served on the Board of Directors of the Atlanta Downtown Improvement District, provided dinners to the homeless, and coached youth soccer. As a strong advocate for education, he served as a member of a national board to promote educational programs for high school math and science teachers. He was a mentor to many, and he was always willing to listen to and support young people.David was a lifelong athlete. He ran in the Boston Marathon during graduate school, and he enjoyed almost all team sports as well as hiking, biking and running. He was also a great lover of music. He played drums in the high school band and later became an expert in the music of the sixties and seventies.For all his many accomplishments, David took his greatest pride in his children, Kimberly and John.Ted Davis – WHS Class of 1941Ted DavisMr. Davis’s employees were fond of saying “anything Ted touches turns to gold.” Â This seems to be true in many different ways but Ted Davis being the humble man he is always is quick to credit others for his successes.Â He credits his parents, the employers he had as a youth, his business partners, employees and also his education and experiences gained as a WHS graduate.Â Mr. Davis has also spent his lifetime showing his gratitude by giving back to his alma mater, his community, his country, his family and friends.Â As a WHS student Ted began working part-time at age 14 for Cooks Drug Store as a soda jerk and later for Monroe’s Clothing Store.Â Ted also played football and basketball and he is very proud of the fact that both his junior and senior years the Crusaders were AVL Champions and he earned All Ark Valley honors as an offensive guard and end as well as defensive halfback/linebacker despite weighing only 135 pounds. Ted continued giving to the Crusader football team after graduation first as a scout then as a member of the chain gang crew for nearly 40 years.After graduation Ted began working in Wichita for Clarkson and Startz making aircraft parts.Â The company later moved to Wellington and is now Clarks Manufacturing.Â Ted also earned his pilots license in 1942 and has flown 4,650 hours.Â In 1943 duty called and Ted joined the Navy during WW II.Â He was assigned to the aircraft carrier USS Markus Island.Â The Navy would not allow him to fly because he is color blind but because of his experience as a pilot and with aircraft he was made a crew chief Â in charge of one of the planes.Â During his service his ship came under fire numerous times and was struck by two kamikaze attacks.Â Ted also survived going overboard while going to catch a pass while playing football on the deck.After the war Ted returned home to Wellington and became involved in many successful business ventures.Â One of Ted’s first businesses used scrap aluminum from the war to make and sell Sunbonnet awnings for homes and businesses.Â He also built and sold concrete incinerators for home use.Â Ted later designed and got a patent for an aluminum topper for pick up trucks that sold in Montgomery Ward and Sears and Roebuck catalogs. Making toppers and campers became a new business in Wellington, Sportsman Coach.Â In the late 1950’s Ted and his partners Don Schultz and Jack Glamann bought Midwest Inc. and later in the 60’s they joined Joe LeJuerrne to start Lamar Electro-Air.Â In 1968 Ted became a partner with John T. Stewart III in Welco becoming vice president and general manager until 1992. Under Mr. Davis’s supervision all the generators for mobile hospitals during the Vietnam War were manufactured in Wellington.Â Ted also helped create and design an accordion type door for airplane hangers that to this day is still manufactured and sold by Horton Inc. of Wellington. These doors are found in airports throughout the U.S.As a well respected leader Mr. Davis has served the community in many ways.Â Ted led committees that were responsible for the Wellington Golf Course acquiring grass greens, an automated watering system and the 1980 club house addition.Â He is a past director of Â the Wellington Economic Development Corporation, he was Exalted Ruler of the Wellington Elks Lodge and commander of the American Legion.Â Ted also served as director of the Great Plains Diabetes Research Charity, was a co-chair for the Four Winds Girl Scout Council, Â and a member of the Wellington Board of Education from 1962 through 1967 acting as President for four of his six years. Â Mr. Davis owned a vintage Rolls Royce which he shared with many young people in Wellington.Â Ted was the chauffeurÂ and drove for many newlyweds and WHS Prom dates for over 4o years.Â Mr. Davis currently serves on the Board of Director for the Security State Bank a position, he has held for 51 years.Â In 1995, Mr. Davis was recognized by the Wellington area Chamber of Â Commerce for his many contributions to the community with the Distinguished Service Award.Follow us on Twitter.
10 Aug 2017 Annabell birdies her way to play-off victory Annabell Fuller birdied her way to victory in a play-off against Thalia Kirby for the English U16 girls’ open championship at Blackmoor Golf Club, Hampshire. The pair tied on three-under par to set up Fuller’s fifth play-off in a year – and the first one she has won. “I thought, I’m not going to lose another one,” said the 15- year-old international from Roehampton, Surrey. She wasted no time, scoring a birdie three on the first extra hole to secure the title – after she’d birdied the last two holes of regulation play to force the play-off. The victory was particularly sweet for Fuller, who tied fifth last year – with a 14 on her card in the last round. “I wanted to win, especially after last year so I came determined,” she said. The gap didn’t dismay Fuller: “I thought I would just try my best and go as low as possible,” she said. The strategy worked, after nine holes she was two-under and tied with Kirby, but after 12 she’d dropped three behind again. She picked away at the deficit with a birdie on 13 but was still two behind after 16 holes. Click here for full scores She also wanted to win an age group championship to follow her sister Sammy, a fellow England international. “It’s nice to follow in her footsteps and it’s also nice to actually do it for myself. Tags: Annabell Fuller, Girls, U14’s, U16s “But I wouldn’t be in the place I am right now without my sister. She’s a big motivation for me and one of the nicest things is that I can practice with her and learn from her. She’s one of the most supportive people I know.” Kirby made sure that Fuller had to fight for the title. The 16-year-old from Harleyford, Buckinghamshire, made all the running in this morning’s second round with a score of four-under 68, while Fuller scored 75. Image copyright Leaderboard photography The championship was reduced to 54 holes after the second round was washed out by torrential rain. It meant Kirby was six-under after 36 holes, five ahead of her closest challengers and six ahead of Fuller. Third place in the championship went to Italy’s Alice Gatti on two under, while her compatriot Virginia Bossi was fourth on one-under. Charlotte Heath (Huddersfield, Yorkshire) was fifth on two-over and Mimi Rhodes (Burnham & Berrow) shared sixth place on four over. On the short 17th she fired her tee shot straight at the pin and was rewarded with a 4ft birdie putt which she holed. On the long 18th her second shot rolled back off the green, but she chipped up stone dead, while Kirby three-putted down the treacherous slope. Fuller signed for 69, Kirby for 75 and it was on to the play-off.
The descent of Adrian Peterson has been spectacular as it has been frighteningly fast. You want to hide your eyes and cover your ears because you don’t know what other scandal will emerge about the certain Hall of Fame superstar for the Minnesota Vikings.Adrian Peterson, the former NFL MVP who is facing child abuse charges in Texas, submitted to a urinalysis examination during his first court appearance Wednesday morning and admitted that he “smoked a little weed,” according to court documents.As a result of yet another Peterson transgression, the Montgomery County District Attorney’s office filed a motion requesting that Peterson, who is out on bail, have his $15,000 bond revoked and be arrested again due to his drug use.There is no timetable to when a ruling on the arrest will be heard in the Ninth District Court.Peterson did not speak, but his attorney, Rusty Hardin insisted that Peterson was not guilty of the charges.“He is a really good guy,” Hardin said. “He is the same guy he was before all these things started happening publicly…I urge all of you to wait. Just don’t rush to judgement.”Peterson, 29, was arraigned on charges of abusing his his 4-year-old-son but did not enter a plea becuase prosecutor Brett Ligon requested that Judge Kelly W. Case remove himself from the case because Ligon alleged that Case referred to Peterson’s defense attorney, Rusty Hardin, and Ligon as “media whores.”Peterson’s trial is tentatively schedule to commence on Dec. 1.Peterson has not played for the Minnesota Vikings since the season opener. The Vikings placed him on the commissioner’s exempt list, meaning that he was barred from all team activities, including games. He is still being paid his $11 million salary for the season.
FIRST SUPER-6 FANCIES They include MEET JUSTIN, who was noted making rapid headway to finish 2-1/2 lengths eighth to GANJA MAN over the straight last Saturday. He will appreciate the longer distance and with outgoing champion jockey Dane Nelson sticking with the ride. I take the Patrick Lynch-trained colt to win from CAPTAIN GRANVILLE, who was just behind him on his recent debut when third to SAMORA over 1500 metres. OFFICIAL REPORT, having beaten better in the not-too-distant past and now dropped in class, is preferred to the recent winner, FRANKENSTORM, in the third race, the Pick 3 Easy to Win Bonanza Trophy ($450,00-$400,000) claiming over the round five course. Nine have been declared, but OFFICIAL REPORT with Ruja Lahoe and the consistent FRANKENSTORM (speedy) are the two standouts. BARS OF GOLD, a winner in much better company when last raced on September 12, has been thrown in for a tag by trainer Anthony ‘Baba’ Nunes in lowly $180,000 and should slaughter his 15 rivals over 1500 metres with leading jockey Ellis retaining the ride. Despite the suspicious drop this low in class, BARS OF GOLD will report in good condition (seen at exercise) and should lead home GRAN CORAZON, PRINCE O’SHAUN, and EASTWOOD. The last three races in the first Super-6 should be won by the 2-y-o GOLDEN GLORY, with Aaron Chatrie riding for trainer Gary Subratie; CHIEF SECRETARIAT (Nelson up) in the Pick 3 Five Times A Day Trophy over 1820 metres, a non-winner of three event for four-year-olds and up; and DARLIN EMMA in the seventh for maiden four-year-olds and up over the straight. (1) MEET JUSTIN/CAPTAIN GRANVILLE (2) OFFICIAL REPORT/ FRANKENSTORM (3) BARS OF GOLD (4) GOLDEN GLORY/ OCEAN SEEKER (5) CHIEF SECRETARIAT/ ROUGH PATRICK (6) DARLIN EMMA/ALL FOR THE GLORY. – O.C. A huge upset by PRINCESS SALLEMA at 43-1 in the eighth race at Caymanas Park last Saturday ensured that the Pick-9 eluded punters and the carryover to tomorrow stands at $1.8 million. PRINCESS SALLEMA, one of three winners for the promising apprentice Bebeto Harvey on the card, also ensured that there were no takers in the late Super-6, resulting in a $1.3 carryover from race six to 11. The Pick-9 will be conducted from race three to 11 and the first Super-6 from race two to seven. We look at the first Super-6, which commences with the Pick 3 Simple Ting Fi Win Trophy over 1600 metres, to be contested by 11 maiden three-year-olds. MEET JUSTIN
COMMITTED PLAYERS The West Indies need to look also for players, good players, who are also proud people, committed people, and people who, although there is not one, respect the flag. And those kinds of players are necessary, very necessary. It makes no sense, or very little sense, to have the most talented players who, at the first sign of adversity, sulk and withdraw themselves from the game, sometimes, most times, affecting other players on the team. The West Indies need players who believe in one for all and all for one, and also players who, even though it is not true, believe, like a journalist, that he, or she, is as good as his, or her, last story. It is folly to fail, and fail, after one or two good performance and to stroll around the ground, to swagger, like the proverbial “cat’s pyjamas”. It is just as bad to treat one who has failed and failed after one or two good performances like royalty. My wish for 2016 is that these things will change. West Indies cricket has been through the good and the bad. It started promisingly, it had its watershed in 1950, it had its ups and downs, it became the best in the world, and now it is back at stage one. The return to the glory days, or near to them, must come back, hopefully, if not quickly. West Indies cricket basically has good, young players. They, however, need to commit themselves to the game and to the West Indies, to train hard and to play hard, and to remember who they are, where they are from, and that although it may not be the best in the world, although players from India, England, Australia earn more money than they do, those from Bangladesh, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, and South Africa are not. The West Indies players are paid what the West Indies can afford. It is as simple as that. My wish for the new year is that from all the few basically talented West Indies players some can be found with the class to carry West Indies cricket through these parlous times. The West Indies need players who can bat, bowl, field and know how to play the game. The West Indies need batsmen who can do more than reel off a pretty stroke here and there, bowlers who can really bowl and who can get good batsmen out, and fielders who can really field. My wish for this year is that the West Indies will see the light and realise that their cricketers are nowhere nearly as good as those of yesteryear, that their cricketers will also face that fact, that their cricketers play Test cricket two or three years too early in most cases, that our administrators will end their insularity, tighten up on West Indies cricket and make it stronger, and that they need to train and practice until they hear a voice say practice no more. West Indies cricket also needs to see less swagger in the cricketers, less cheerleaders, for whatever reason, among those who should guide, and among those guide technical development, and more people who can inspire and motivate rather than simply tell how to bat and bowl. The New year is just a few days old, and despite all the problems in West Indies cricket – the abandoned tour of India; the defeats at the hands of Australia; Sri Lanka, and Australia again; the crisis facing the Board; and the fact that no West Indian made it into Test cricket’s Top Ten at the end of the year – we wish all those in the fraternity all the best for 2016. The only saving grace last year was the wonderful and thrilling victory at Kensington Oval, the one which handed the West Indies a draw against England and which filled every West Indian with excitement and with plenty hope. Although that hope ended only in wishful thinking, my wish, despite my feeling that things will remain the same, in spite of the huffing and puffing by the toothless CARICOM governments, is that the gloom of 2015 will be replaced by a little light in 2016. I love cricket, and I am passionate about Melbourne, Jamaica, and West Indies cricket. Indeed, most people, those who know me and know me well, especially my family, will say that I eat, sleep, and drink cricket. Last year, the West Indies brought down the curtain with an embarrassing and humiliating performance against Australia. They did nothing right. They were terrible in batting, bowling, and fielding. Indeed, with the exception of Darren Bravo, Kraigg Brathwaite, and a few others, they looked like novices. This year, however, the West Indies are scheduled to play one or two series, and based on results of the recent past, things are hardly likely to be any better. In fact, every year it has been the same. Despite the utterances about improvements and little gains, nothing has changed; nothing at all. Looking at the team, which, despite its weakness, includes a few questionable selections, looking at the management team, which allows inexperience and non-performing youngsters to speak on behalf of the team, and looking at the people who consistently talk glowingly about what to expect from the players despite defeat after defeat, it is easy to write off the players – especially as it appears that nothing is really being done to remedy the situation. Despite all the talk, the huge entourage surrounding the team on every tour, the money reportedly being spent on West Indies cricket, and the outreach in West Indies cricket, nothing is really happening. The West Indies need a system to develop their young players into productive players. They need to play the game regularly, to train regularly, and not only when it is ordered and supervised. They need people, good people, checking on them regularly, and not only to sympathise with them and to pat them on the back like nice guys whenever they fail. They need people, coaches or whoever, who will also say something or do something constructive at such times, which, at this time, is most times.
GREAT FEELING Yesterday’s results “It’s a great feeling to score. It was my first start and I scored three, so it’s a great feeling. I will be happy scoring as many as I can. As long as the team wins, I am happy with that,” Jackson said after the game. Marshall scored all his goals in the second half, with quick strikes in the 56th, 75th and 76 minutes. The other St George’s scorers were Hakim Williams (37th), Lavaughn McKay (47th), Jevoun McKellar (61st), substitute Damani Harris (87th), and Ronaldo Watson, another substitute, completed the rout in the 88th minute. St George’s camped out in Tarrant’s half for the majority of the match and could have won by a greater margin as Tarrant spent most of their time doing damage control. St George’s coach Neville ‘Bertis’ Bell said the zone is a tough one and his team did not take anything for granted in four games played, scoring 24 goals and conceding one. “We always try to play as a team. Last year, we had many goal scorers, and so far, this year, we have had the same,” Bell told The Sunday Gleaner. Tarrant’s coach Lamar Morgan said he was ‘not pleased’ with the performance of his team. – St Andrew Technical 1 Jamaica College 1 – Excelsior 4 Greater Portmore 0 – Clan Carthy 0 Charlie Smith 1 – Mona 0 Holy Trinity 3 – Tarrant 0 St George’s College 11 St George’s College’s (STGC) hat-trick heroes Akiki Jackson and Alex Marshall put Tarrant High School to the sword, carving out an emphatic 11-0 win in ISSA-FLOW Manning Cup action at Winchester Park on North Street, Kingston, yesterday. The match, a return-leg encounter, was scheduled to be contested at Tarrant, but was shifted on Friday to the North Street school. Jackson, a former Wolmer’s student, opened the scoring in the tenth minute and added a second four minutes later. He rounded off his three-timer in the 62nd with a brilliant high-curling shot. The Jackson, Marshall combination gave the Tarrant defenders a tough time all afternoon. Marshall, last season’s top scorer has now scored six goals so far this season, while Jackson has four to his credit.
Linden Hospital maternal deathThe family of 41-year-old Jennifer Gill, of Amelia’s Ward, Linden, who died at the Linden Hospital Complex (LHC) last Monday evening following the delivery of a healthy baby boy, is expected to have a post-mortem examination done on her body today to determine the cause of death.The family had failed to show up for the procedure which was expected to be conducted on the body of the deceased woman at the Hospital last Wednesday; however, the woman’s niece confirmed that it was expected to be done today.LHC officials noted last Wednesday that the family now would have to travel from Linden to Georgetown to have the procedure done, since pathologists would not return to the Hospital to conduct the examination.The family had refuted claims that Gill did not require a C-section delivery. The medical institution would have so far completed its investigation into the matter and an official report was prepared and sent to the relevant authorities, including the Chief Medical Officer (CMO) and the Director of Regional Health Services.The medical institution’s Chief Executive Officer (CEO), Dr Farouk Riyasat noted last Wednesday that based on his medical knowledge and facts of the report, he believed that Gill died after suffering a blood disorder, referred to as Disseminated Intravascular Coagulation (DIC), which caused rapid blood loss and thinning, eventually leading to shock and kidney failure.The CEO made the statement during a media briefing, which was also attended by the Hospital’s CMO, Dr Romesa McDonald and Public Relations Officer Toshanna Alicock. Dr Riyasat had also said that the family’s failure to show up for the post-mortem examination had hampered the flow of information for the report.Officials had also indicated that the family had been kept up to date on the now deceased woman’s condition and that she was given the best possible care.
The Rosses Annual 2012 is a collection of stories, poems etc., relating to the social and cultural history of the area known as The Rosses in West Donegal.The official launch of the 2012 Rosses Annual will take place in Ionad Teampeall Chróine in Dungloe next Saturday 3rd December at 8 p.m. Everybody welcome. Light refreshments will be served.This year’s annual chronicles the stories and pictures of the Rosses down through the centuries and is a very worthwhile read, as well as an ideal Christmas present. All monies raised from its sale will go to Dungloe District Hospital. NOTICE: LAUNCH OF ROSSES ANNUAL 2012 was last modified: November 25th, 2011 by BrendaShare 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:ROSSES ANNUAL 2012
A Donegal couple made history when they became the one millionth championship supporter at Croke Park.Martin and Nicola McBride from Kerrykeel not only celebrated their 7th wedding anniversary but made the historic milestone.They were brought onto the pitch at half-time for their presentation by Paul Collins of Today FM. They received tickets to the All Ireland final. DONEGAL COUPLE MAKE HISTORY AT CROKER BY BECOMING THE ONE MILLIONTH VISITOR was last modified: August 27th, 2012 by StephenShare 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)