timberland sale Anne Goudschaal Obituary

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COATSBURG, Ill. Sunday, Oct. 15, 2017, at the home where she had lived the last few years of her life.

Anne was the sixth of 11 children, born Oct. 11, 1933, to Leo James Brown and Dorothy Hogan Brown on the family farm in rural Clayton. At age 6, Anne and her family moved to a farm on the Coatsburg Bigneck blacktop, where she later met and married Richard Lee Goudschaal on May 16, 1953, at Immanual Lutheran Church in Carthage. After their marriage, Anne and Richard resided in Bremerton, Wash., for one year. Navy, Anne moved back home with her in laws, John and Edna Goudschaal, to the family farm. Richard joined her there in 1955, and they spent the next 52 years raising a family of five children, farming, working and enjoying life together before retiring to Quincy in 2007.

Anne graduated from Unity High School in 1951, and enjoyed staying in touch with her classmates over the years. After graduating, she was employed by St. Mary Hospital in Quincy and Lutheran Homes Orphanage in Muscatine, Iowa, before becoming a Navy wife for four years. She later worked at Blessing Hospital, Grandview Manor Nursing Home and Central High School, where she served as head cook for many years before retiring to help with her grandchildren and enjoy life. Anne’s talents in caring for people and cooking were reflected in her job choices her entire life.

Upon her retirement from work in 1993, Anne and Richard enjoyed farm life, cared for and visited their beloved grandchildren and traveled. Anne was a longtime member of St. Peter’s Lutheran Church in Coatsburg and also attended St. James Lutheran Church during her time in Quincy. Her hobbies included cards, dominoes, word search puzzles, solitaire and bird watching. Anne’s most favorite pastime was shopping for shoes, purses, jewelry and clothing. She also went on many shopping trips with her dear friends over the years. Anne never met a stranger, and could talk to anyone. Even after moving to Timber Point, she spent her time checking on and visiting with her neighbors and the nursing staff and helping as needed. Anne was a very devoted wife, mother and grandmother. In addition to being a great cook, she made fantastic cookies and candies. Anne never let anyone leave her home without feeding them and giving motherly advice.

Surviving are her son, Rick (Kristy) Goudschaal of Tucson, Ariz.; her daughters, Debra (David) McClanahan of Coal Valley, Karen Foster (Chris Scott) of Jacksonville and Kelly Delgado Goudschaal (Angie) of Amarillo,
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Texas; and her daughter in law, Rose Goudschaal of Bowen. Anne is also survived by her grandchildren, Megan Goudschaal of Chandler, Ariz., Dustin (Kate) Goudschaal of Portland, Ore., Chelsie Goudschaal of Tucson, Elisabeth (Vick) Rumende of Westmont, Andrew McClanahan of Moline, Josh (Susan) Goudschaal of Ursa, Jennifer LeeAnne Carl (Nick) of Jacksonville, Jordan Foster of Jacksonville, Gracyn and Caton Goudschaal and Karter and Ava Delgado Goudschaal of Amarillo, Texas, James (Leann) Grafton of Colmer, Aaron Coffman (Mandy) of Quincy and Kasey Coffman of Bowen. Also surviving are her seven great grandchildren, Taylor and Skylor Goudschaal, Bailee Foster, Waylon Carl, Calvin Rumende, and Sullivan and Gabrial Preston; Anne’s two sisters, Velta Bartz of Quincy and Joy (Kenny) McPeak of Blandinsville; her brother, Richard (Candace) Brown of Quincy; and two brothers in law, John Goudschaal of Quincy and Ray Kerker of Mendon. Anne is also survived by numerous nieces and nephews and their families.

Anne was preceded in death by her beloved husband of almost 60 years, Richard Goudschaal, and her son, Kevin Goudschaal. She was also preceded in death by her parents; in laws; three sisters, Violet DeWitt, Orphia Meier and Mabel Petty; four brothers, Cecil (Kathryn), George, Ronald (Betty) and Max Brown. Her sisters in law, Laurita Goudschaal and Margaret Kerker; a brother in law, Gene Bartz; and several nieces and nephews also preceded her in death.
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Actress Ann Wedgeworth, who gained fame on film and Broadway before taking on the role of a flirty divorcee on Company, has died at age 83.

Wedgeworth died Thursday in the New York area after a long illness, her daughter Dianna Martin said.

Wedgeworth landed her first Broadway role in the 1958 comedy a Million and continued to take on stage roles for decades. She won the 1978 Tony award for best featured actress in a play for her performance in Neil Simon Two. acted in several soap operas and also found success in Hollywood with roles alongside Gene Hackman in the 1973 film and Robert De Niro in the Drum Slowly the same year.

But she perhaps best known for her brief tenure on the TV sitcom Comedy, where she played Lana Shields, an older woman with her eyes set on her young neighbour Jack, played by John Ritter.

She appeared on only nine episodes of the show before her character was written out, which she said took her by surprise. In a 1980 interview with People, Wedgeworth said she no warning or explanation. Suddenly everyone was very cold to me. continued to tally TV and film credits for decades, including appearing in Magnolias in 1989 and starring on the CBS series Shade with Burt Reynolds from 1990 to 1994.

She was born in Abilene, Texas, in 1934. Her father was the superintendent of a local school and her mother died when Ann was 2 years old. After getting a drama degree from Southern Methodist University, she moved to New York City in the 1950s to pursue a theatre career.

She married actor Rip Torn and the couple had a daughter, Danae Torn, before ending their five year marriage in 1961. Wedgeworth later married acting teacher Ernest Martin and had her second daughter, Dianna Martin.
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The Busch’s grocery store at the corner of South Main Street and South Main Street (why come up with new street names when you can just use some variation on Main, Fuller or Huron?) has aisles that are labeled with the names of Ann Arbor streets. So you can peruse soups while imagining yourself amid the hustle of Liberty Street, or frozen vegetables while pretending to step out of the way of drunk undergrads on South University.

It’s like New York themed establishments that try to appropriate some of the city’s glamour by naming things after 42nd Street or the Bowery. Except the glamour chased after here is Ann Arbor’s. It’s hard to maintain my extreme negativity in the face of this kind of pure, guileless civic pride.

Oh, and the Ypsilanti Busch’s does not label its aisles.

I have been described as “a very unhappy man.” This is not necessarily true. However, it’s fair to question the mental state of someone who has created an entire website to mock a Michigan town and its media.

Also, I’m told that, in my rush to condemn, I overlooked Ann Arbor’s preeminence as a source of hallucinogenics. I’ll defer to my correspondent here.

This week in The Ann Arbor News, business columnist Mary Morgan takes on the white hot Ann Arbor Ypsilanti rivalry that prevents the two towns from merging their respective convention bureaus. Doing so, she writes, would be the best way to “promote the county’s offerings, from Elvisfest to the Ann Arbor Art Fairs, from Dexter Daze to the Manchester Chicken Broil.” Yet there are tensions that preclude such a happy solution: “Many in Ypsilanti feel a rightful pride in their community, but so strong that it often twists into a defensive, righteous anger against slights both real and perceived by their neighbors in Ann Arbor. In contrast, many in Ann Arbor don’t even give much thought to Ypsilanti.”

She goes on to argue that “Ypsilanti is not well known outside of this region,” which is clearly wrongheaded; as my old boss out East once said, “Isn’t that the place that’s spelled with a ‘y’ in the wrong place?”

So the obvious solution is not, as Morgan suggests, to “leverage [Ann Arbor’s] recognition to promote Ypsilanti,” which would serve only to put more Cosi sandwich shops on Michigan Avenue. It is to use the latter’s bizarre spelling and rolls off the tongue pronunciation to achieve a Kalamazoo esque fame. As I Can Read With My Eyes Shut, for example,
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years ago. Ypsilanti could be the new answer to Kalamazoo, the fresh choice when you need a comical sounding Michigan town reference to liven up a dreary essay.

With all the local paper bashing lately, maybe this blog should be retitled “Ann Arbor News Sucks.” A recent editorial of theirs carries the headline “Voters should rejectapprove sinking fund.” Ann Arbor residents have many diverse perspectives that any local newspaper must seek to accommodate, but this is a little much.

I was listening to ‘CBN the other night, and they were playing some kind of experimental electronica that seemed to consist of single tones, each for ten to fifteen minutes. “All right, that was B flat.

“No one has pride in South Bend,” a certain Notre Dame graduate told me, “and it doesn’t deserve it.” Why, then, does Ann Arbor inspire such gushing slogans as “[some number of] square miles surrounded by reality”? There is a good deal wrong with this. First of all, if Saline, Michigan (which is apparently pronounced “sa LEEN” rather than “SAY leen” can anyone help me out here?) is reality, then I am content to live in a dream world. But the main problem is the inflated sense of civic pride that the citizens of this town seem to have. Why can’t they wake up to the fact that this is a cow town with a crepe thin boho veneer?

Why, in short, can’t everyone be as miserable here as I am?:: 0 comments so far

Today The Ann Arbor News’ “Talk About Town” column explores a small but hilarious typo on a sign on Ann Street. “SPINNING YOGA,” reads the sign, in the window of Bodies in Balance. It is, of course, meant to refer to two different classes, spinning and yoga. But the lack of punctuation has created misunderstandings that reach comic heights, culminating in one Ann Arbor resident’s impression that “there was some new kind of yoga out there.” There’s nothing like these kind of amusing incidents to remind us that, as Bodies in Balance owner Susan Morales puts it, “it’s a good thing when you can laugh at yourself.”
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Ankle brace is as cool as the shoe worn over itSaturday’s Hero

November 04, 1995By ROB KASPER

I WENT TO a sporting goods store with a couple of teen age boys, one of them mine. The teens regarded this trip as a chance to buy “cool” sweat shirts and other guy stuff. For me this trip wasn’t about male bonding, it was about bandaging.

I was there to check out the knee braces, ankle braces, to look at any device that could help keep my joints aligned. While I was at it, I planned to scout around for some basketball shoes. I didn’t care if the shoes were stylish. I just didn’t want the shoes to pinch my feet when I put in my custom made foot braces.

Parents and teen agers see the world differently, of course, and this became apparent during our sporting goods outing.

First, there was the difference in attitude. The young guys were looking forward to traveling to the distant mall. They do it regularly. Distance is no object when they are pursuing coolness. And coolness in athletic shoes, it seems, is constantly changing.

I, on the other hand, regarded this shopping venture and others an obligation, something that, like trips to the dentist, should be confined to two quick trips a year.

Moreover, I believe, once you buy stuff, you keep it forever. When athletic shoes have lost their shape, you recycle them for home repair duty. A pair of aged basketball shoes makes ideal footwear for those leaf raking and bathtub caulking occasions. Next, these shoes become “mature shoes” ready to wear when doing the dirty work of cleaning out gutters, painting a closet, or patching the roof. When you are wearing “mature shoes” you never have to worry about appearances, yours or your shoes’. All you have to worry about is whether some unthinking person will throw these valuable shoes in the trash.

Teen agers seem to see athletic shoes as a statement of style, something to be appreciated for their beauty. When the two teen agers and I arrived at the new sportings goods store, I walked over to the shoe department, sat down, and began trying on shoes. Meanwhile, the teen agers admired the shoes on display, even though they weren’t going to buy any. This was behavior I could not understand. Why would you look at something if you didn’t have to buy it?

I also did not see eye to eye with the young man who waited on me in the shoe department. He couldn’t seem to grasp the idea that I did not care what the shoes looked like. What I cared about was how they fit and how much they cost. I knew more about the price of shoes than he did.

The shoe department had mirrors down at floor level, but I didn’t look in them. Instead I spent a long time walking around the store trying to figure out if the new shoes would hurt my old feet, help them, or just leave them alone. Apparently the sales clerk had never seen anyone take so much time to buy a pair of shoes. He took an early lunch break and fled the mall to eat hamburgers with his buddies.

Eventually I picked out a pair of shoes. I found a replacement shoe clerk and asked her to point me toward the ankle braces. She gave me a puzzled look, and replied that she wasn’t sure, but she thought they were located two departments down.

The clerk in the braces department was pleasant, but too young and too supple. I figured this guy had never worn a brace in his life. What I wanted to see were the clerks that looked like the guys from the old and now defunct Simon Harris sporting goods store on Gay Street. Not only were those guys older than you, they were in worse shape. When a clerk at Simon Harris walked around with his shirt unbuttoned, the button that was broken was probably the one trying to hold in a bulging stomach, not the one trying to restrain a muscled chest. Just watching those old clerks walk, you knew they were familiar with aches and pains, and creaky joints.

While some teen agers are loyal to specific brands of athletic gear, preferring, for example, the look of the new Nike shoes to Converse, I don’t care about shoes brands. But I do I have a favorite brand of ankle braces: Wilson. When I asked the young, supple clerk at the sporting goods store if the store carried my preferred brand, I could see I had stumped him. Ankle brace brand loyalty was not part of his life.

So I skipped the ankle brace. I did buy a new knee support, an open patella, or bare knee cap model. When I got home and tried it on, it turned out to be too small.

I had planned to wear that brace and some “mature” basketball shoes as I climbed on the roof to patch a small leak. Without the brace, I couldn’t make the climb. I had to put the chores off.

So this weekend I will haul myself back out to the sporting goods store and get a bigger knee brace. Then I can patch the roof. My teen ager has already told me he and one of his buddies want to come along with me. They bought some “cool stuff” the last time they were out there. And already they want to buy more.
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timberland motorhomes Animated film is more of a modest hop

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Anyone who’s ever dreamed of tutus, tights and toe shoes will likely get a kick out of “Leap!” But the Weinstein Company’s first animated film under the Mizchief banner the tale of a determined 11 year old orphan named Felicie (voiced with girlish pluck by Elle Fanning) pursuing ballet in 1870s Paris is more of a hop than a grand jete in an already competitive cartoon arena.

When it comes to quality, you can’t kid a kid, many of whom have been exposed to such sophisticated recent fare as “Zootopia,” “Moana” and “Inside Out” (not to mention those glorified Lego ads posing as feature films). That said, “Leap!” is a step up from Weinstein’s “Shrek” on a budget “Hoodwinked” films, and it makes the most of its distinctly Old World aesthetic and enticing character design.

The usually teeming City of Light, however, seems eerily underpopulated and hushed, save for the main characters, with the animators saving most of their visual magic for delicate lighting effects and soaring rooftop scenes in which Felicie tries out her improvised dance moves, while her pal and fellow orphan Victor (Nat Wolff), a would be inventor, tests out his pair of mechanical wings.

Where “Leap!” stumbles most is in the story, which is beholden to every underdog tale ever, including “The Karate Kid.” Like other parentless urchins before them, Felicie and Victor who long to make their way in the outside world stage an antic escape from their rural orphanage, overseen by a bulbous toad of a man with massive mutton chops (Mel Brooks minus the Brooklyn intonations).

When they arrive in Paris, Victor finds a lowly job with engineer Gustave Eiffel, who is in the midst of creating his namesake tower. Meanwhile, Felicie finagles her way into the Opera Ballet School by impersonating a snotty rich girl named Camille (Maddie Ziegler), who has intentionally broken Felicie’s cherished music box.

Yet the maestro has little faith in the abilities of the untrained Felicie,
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who has, as he puts it, “the energy of a bullet and the lightness of a depressed elephant.” As he searches for his Clara for a production of “The Nutcracker,” our heroine finds an unlikely mentor in a lame cleaning woman with a secret past (played by singer Carly Rae Jepson, who provides a surprisingly warm and dramatic vocal presence). The true beating heart of “Leap!” can be found in their touching relationship as the film winds its way toward a climactic dance off.

For whatever reason, jarring anachronisms abound. Felicie dons denim hot pants at one point, and Camille’s nasty stage mother (Kate McKinnon, who also voices two other parts) actually says, “It’s hammer time.” The sonnet on the Statue of Liberty is referenced, years before it was written. And there are two fart jokes just because.

But don’t fret, parents. Your tween will probably be too busy humming along to the soundtrack’s girl power pop tunes, by Jepsen and Sia, to notice.

Susan Wloszczyna wrote this review, (c) 2017 The Washington Post.2 stars, out of 5

Snapshot: Released in Europe under the title “Ballerina,” it’s an animated musical adventure about an orphan girl in 1880s France who, against all odds, gets a chance to make her dreams of becoming a ballerina come true.

Cast: Elle Fanning, Nat Wolff, Maddie Ziegler, Carley Rae Jepson, Mel Brooks, Kate McKinnon. Directors: Eric Summer, Eric Warin. MPAA rating: PG,
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for action and some impolite humor. Running time: 1 hour 29 minutes. Where: Find New Orleans showtimes.

timberland boots girls Angry teenager beat up his own mother in the middle of the street because he slept in for college

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Angry teenager beat up his own mother in the middle of the street because he slept in for collegeCoward Kieran McNally launched the vicious onslaught as his mum ran out of the house to escape his rage06:00, 7 MAR 2017Kieran McNally battered his own mother in the street

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A teenage lout battered his own mum in the street because he slept in for college.

The terrified woman was forced to flee in a stranger’s car after Kieran McNally, 18, lost his temper and attacked her.

She sustained injuries to her face, eye socket,
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hand and arm in the brutal attack.

PAISLEY DAILY EXPRESS: Live news as it happen

At Paisley Sheriff Court yesterday, McNally was caged for 18 months after admitting the cowardly assault.

Depute fiscal Frank Clark told how the yob chased his mother and her dog down the road before pouncing from behind and raining down punches as she pleaded for mercy.

Mr Clark said: “His mum had attempted to wake him to attend college. She was unsuccessful.

“She heard her son eventually rise. He came downstairs. He was angry. She thought it best she leave the house because he was shouting at her. She ran from the house into Dean Park Road.

“She felt the hood of her jacket being pulled back.

“She realised he had left the house and chased after her.

“Pulling on the hood, he caused his mother to fall to the ground.

“She was punched on the head.”

A driver pulled saw him repeatedly beat her around the head and pulled over to help.

Frances ran begging for help from the stranger and got in before speeding off and calling the police.

The rescuer stayed with the traumatised woman until officers were able to reach them.

Mr Clark added: “She was taken to the Queen Elizabeth University Hospital.

“She was treated for swelling and bruising on her face, a cut to her left hand and bruising and swelling to her left arm.”

The court heard the bully had previously tussled with dad Ross and threatened to torch the family home in Don Avenue, Renfrew, which left him needing six stitches.

He had called Frances a “fat useless bd” and swore at his father during the rammy on December 14, 2015.

Mr Clark continued: “He got involved with his dad and told him to ‘fk off’ or he will ‘set the house on fire’.
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Shethen warns him: you so much as breath in her or anyone direction in a bullying mannerI will personally hand you over to their parents for every demeaning chore they see fit for as long as they do.

Of course, not all parents were forgiving, with some criticising the mother of four for her son.

Alison Kyle commented under the post: extend the humiliation? Your poor son. This will haunt him forever. A mistake at 12, online now for all to see. Crowley wrote: an incredibly dangerous thing to do to any child What is even more disturbing are the huge numbers on here who cannot even see the dangers of what she has done.

tell you something Jacob ( JustPost Rng Photos) if you so much as breath in her or anyone direction in a bullying manner I will personally hand you over to their parents for every demeaning chore they see fit for as long as they do kiss goodbye to your birthday money as you will be buying the girl a new pair of shoes and a bunch of flowers! iwillnothaveabullyinmyhouse

To answer a few questions, yes my son can see it, he was tagged in it before it went viral(which I didn realise was going to happen) so his friends could see that his actions have consequences, he is not big, clever,
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hard or funny, he a 12 year old boy answerable to his mam.

don much care who doesn agree with my parenting style, my son humiliated and embarrassed a girl, regardless of his reasoning (which was he didn expect to break the shoe he just thought she may step out of it or stumble) that little girl still cried, for anyone knowledge that girl may have left her old school because she was being bullied then imagine how much worse my son ridiculous act would have made her feel.

my so called embarrassing him online is a to be quite frankly nothing in comparison to the humiliation that little girl had to face walking round with a broken shoe and red eyes from crying when she is new.

of course I sat and spoke to him about his behaviour, I didn just tag him in a post and he read it! I am wholly confident this was a single occurrence which won be repeated.

don much care who doesn agree with my parenting style, my son humiliated and embarrassed a girl, regardless of his reasoning. my so called embarrassing him online is to be quite frankly nothing in comparison to the humiliation that little girl had to face walking round with a broken shoe and red eyes from crying when she is new.
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Police say they were called to assist with an altercation inside the High Wycombe place of worship but found themselves getting the brunt from both sides when they failed to take off their footwear before walking in.

Mobile phone footage shot by an angry worshipper begins with the police officers already inside the Townfield Mosque and walking among the two groups in disagreement.

The video shows the males and female police walking through the Mosque with their shoes on which goes against Islamic practice of removing footwear in their holy building.

People can then be heard shouting angrily at the officers for not taking off their shoes.

The police man in charge tries to argue that they were called to deal with a situation but nobody seems to want to listen.

Police officer sacked after being caught on video threatening to ‘choke the life out’ of suspect he arrested

People seem more concerned about the fact the cops are wearing shoes and keep screaming to them to get out.

Taking shoes off before entering a place of worship is common in many religions. In the Islamic tradition footwear is removed before entering a mosque to prevent dirt getting inside, and the practice is linked to the ritual of cleanliness worshippers go through before prayer.

At one point a police officer can be seen radioing in to HQ that people are being “aggressive”.

One officer starts to explain to the man filming that they have been called to an incident at the Mosque, and says they were ‘invited in’, but he is furiously interrupted with complaints about his footwear.

The Muslim worshippers can be heard saying ‘get them out’ and appearing to round on the police officers.

The man filming follows one officer and tells the viewers: “This man thinks he’s a bad man.”

He later asks why men are speaking with a female officer and shouts: “Who is she?”

It is understood the speaker intervenes and asks everyone to go outside.

An announcement over a tannoy asks people to leave and references the police arriving with their shoes on.

Speaking about the incident, Zafar Iqbal, former chairman of the Wycombe Islamic Mission,
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told the Bucks Free Press : “There was a lot of shouting but there was no need to call the police.

“When they arrived there were around 400 to 500 people here for prayers so the whole road had to be closed.”

Thames Valley Police sent six cars with officers to the Townfield Mosque, in Totteridge Road, at about 1.40pm on Friday.

A Thames Valley spokesman said: “Officers attended the scene and spoke to people in attendance at the mosque. No arrests have been made, and officers are carrying out an investigation into the incident.”

The video of the incident was shared on Spotted Bradford 1, on Facebook and has been viewed more than 134,000 times.
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Actress Angie Harmon attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

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Ivanka Trump attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

TV personality Kim Richards attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

Ivanka Trump attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

Ivanka Trump attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall,
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Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

TV personality Adrienne Maloof attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

TV Personality Camille Grammer attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

TV Personality Camille Grammer attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

Designer Kenneth Cole attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

TV personalities Kyle Richards and Taylor Armstrong from Real Housewives of Beverly Hills attend “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York, New York.

Linda Dano attends “FFANY Shoes on Sale” Benefit for Breast Cancer Research and Education, presented by QVC at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center on October 13, 2010 in New York,
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New York.

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HELENA, Mont. House seat into a full fledged political spectacle.

The Republican tech entrepreneur instead will serve 40 hours of community service and attend 20 hours of anger management classes for throwing Guardian reporter Ben Jacobs to the ground at Gianforte campaign headquarters in Bozeman on May 24.

For all the national attention the audiotaped assault brought to the race in its waning hours, the judge, prosecutors and the new congressman attorneys maintained Monday he was treated like any other first time misdemeanour offender.

There was one notable exception, however: Gallatin County Justice of the Peace Rick West said he would allow prosecutors and the defence several weeks to argue over his order that the rookie politician be fingerprinted, photographed and booked like other defendants.

West ordered Gianforte to pay $385 in fines and court costs in addition to his 180 day suspended jail sentence, meaning he will be under court supervision until late November and will be able to petition to have the conviction removed from his record.

Gianforte is expected to travel to Washington within the next few weeks to be sworn in by House Speaker Paul Ryan.

A coalition of press groups had called on a congressional committee to censure Gianforte for the attack, and Democrats have demanded he step aside. Some of Gianforte fellow Republicans, including Ryan, have criticized him over the assault but said he simply needed to apologize.

was not a proud moment, but I ready to move on, Gianforte said outside the courtroom.

From the start, there was little question that Gianforte would avoid jail time in light of the extent of Jacobs injuries and Gianforte clean record.

a complete lack of a criminal history, given all that he done for the community and who he is, I think the assault was aberrant behaviour that will not be repeated on his part, county Attorney Marty Lambert said outside court.

Gianforte was questioned by sheriff deputies at his headquarters shortly after the attack, then didn appear in public again until his victory speech the next night, in which he apologized to voters and to Jacobs.

Audio posted by Jacobs shortly after the attack recorded sounds of a scuffle, followed by Gianforte yelling for the reporter to the hell out of here. Jacobs tweeted that Gianforte had slammed him and broke his glasses while he tried to question him.

During Monday hearing, the judge tried to extract details of the confrontation from Gianforte.

knowingly made physical contact with Mr. Ben Jacobs that was insulting or provoking in nature and although it was not my intent to hurt him, I understand Ben was injured in this contact, Gianforte said.

grabbed for his wrist. A scuffle ensued, and he was injured, he said. the scuffle we fell on the floor, and I understand his elbow was injured. Fox News reporter who witnessed the attack said Gianforte, completely unprovoked, pushed Jacobs to the ground and punched him.

Despite the confrontation, Gianforte was elected by 6 percentage points over Democrat Rob Quist to serve the remainder of the term vacated by Ryan Zinke, who resigned to become Interior Department secretary.

The vast majority of ballots were cast by mail well beforehand.

Gianforte also agreed to give $50,000 to the Committee to Protect Journalists and wrote Jacobs a letter of apology in which he acknowledged assaulting the reporter for asking a question about health care policy. those repeated apologies, Gianforte has yet to fully address why his campaign initial account of the confrontation cast blame on Jacobs.
timberland wholesale Anger management but no jail in Gianforte body