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Spike Jones Jersey Sale

Irving Berlin was inspired to write “White Christmas” while yearning for those picturesque winter days back East. He was turning out songs for a film in California at the time. Johnny Marks, they say, came up with the idea for “Rudolph” when he read a story in a mail order catalogue.

As for the late Donald Gardner, his stroke of genius happened back in 1944 while he was teaching a class of “almost toothless” youngsters at Smithtown Elementary School in Long Island, New York.

“I was a music teacher, and we were trying to come up with some songs the second graders could sing at the Christmas program we were putting together for the parents,” he revealed. “All of a sudden, it dawned on me; the children had stopped talking about songs. They had changed the subject. They were talking about the gifts they hoped Santa would bring them for Christmas. Over and over, the phrase ‘All I want for Christmas…’ was used.

“There were about 25 students in that second grade class. I made a joke, and I remember the youngsters started laughing. I couldn’t help but notice about two-thirds of them were missing some teeth up front. That’s when I had the idea for my song.” In short order, Gardner penned his classic, “All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth.”

For three years, the songwriter tried to get somebody interested in the cute little tune. Nobody seemed interested. That is, until the legendary Spike Jones recorded it, during the final days of 1947-just before a strike by the American Federation of Musicians.

During the latter part of 1948, as the Christmas spirit prevailed, the song took off. Gardner had written many songs over the years, including many for church services. But not one thing he composed came close to matching this one.

Gardner was amazed. The royalty checks poured in. The Chipmunks made a record of it, and so did Nat “King” Cole. Even the distinguished Boston Pops played it. The composer conceded that he was “flabbergasted.” A serious musician, Gardner never expected a novelty tune would be his greatest success.

A native of Portland, Pennsylvania, he studied music at West Chester University, where he met his future wife, Doris. They taught school at Smithtown for several years, and later, Gardner worked for Ginn and Company-a publishing house with locations in New York and Boston. A long time resident of Wellesley, Mass., Gardner passed away in 2004. He was 91.

Donald Gardner was quite pleased his “little Christmas tune” became such an unexpected smash hit. “I still can’t believe it,” he once declared. “I’d walk down a street, and I would hear it played in stores. It was all over the radio at Christmas. I couldn’t understand why it caught on the way it did.”

It sure did. Stay tuned to your radio this Holiday season. You’ll hear it. That’s for sure.

Van Jakes Jersey Sale

Van Jakes spent 8 years playing football in the NFL. He was a cornerback for the Kansas City Chiefs, New Orleans Saints, and Green Bay Packers. He says he enjoyed playing football at the professional level and thrived on the competition.

When it came time to retire from the game in 1991, he wasn’t looking to sit back and take it easy. He felt that there was more to do. The budding entrepreneur started investigating business opportunities that eventually led him to franchising, and eventually to the McDonald’s brand.

“I knew I wasn’t done building my nest egg,” says the 54-year old Jakes. “And I wanted to be a good steward of my financial resources.” But, he says, he didn’t foresee himself doing so by opening “Van Jakes’ Hamburger Stand.” That’s because he had researched small independent businesses and discovered that only a small percentage of them actually make it on their own. That’s when the door to franchising opened wide for him. He walked through and hasn’t looked back.

His first McDonald’s was in Palm Harbor, Fla., and opened in August 1994. Two years later, he invested in four more restaurants in the Atlanta area, where he lives. Today he operates three McDonald’s in the Greater Atlanta area. He’s the former president of the National Black McDonald’s Operators Association Atlanta chapter and founder of the Jake 22 Management Company.

As a franchisee, he understands the importance of being a part of his community. “I have been operating in Atlanta for 21 years, providing jobs, offering great customer service, and serving hot, fresh food. This is something we live by,” he says. His company has been involved in the Wheels of Dream Youth Foundation, working with high school juniors and seniors to provide mentoring and educational opportunities.

He also has developed a program that allows college students to come in for an eight-week internship opportunity, where they learn about business operations and marketing. “I ensure the interns understand that our founder, Ray Kroc, started his career as a blender salesman who had a dream that has turned into a billion-dollar company, and they can do the same thing.”

Jakes isn’t content in just serving his community, operating his own franchises, and watching the profits roll in. He recently started a consulting business called My 5th Quarter, which offers business and franchise consulting to other former and current professional athletes who want to get into business and have something going after their playing careers end.

“I work with them to teach fundamentals like getting into franchising, starting and staying in business, taking your business to the next level, and how to make your money work for you,” he says. “It’s rewarding to share with others things that I’ve learned and to watch them succeed and grow.”

Name: Van K. Jakes
Title: Owner/operator
Company: Jake 22 Management Company
No. of units by brand: 3 McDonald’s
Age: 54
Family: Wife Chrystal, 4 children: Leigh, VJ II, Jasmine, and Jordan
Years in franchising: 23
Years in current position: 23

Mike D’Amato Jersey Sale

Pinch hitter Jacob Ciccone started South Brunswick’s seventh-inning rally off Baker when he was hit on the right shoulder with an 0-2 fastball. Pinch runner Jay Chaddah advanced to second on Glassman’s fielder’s choice and remained there as third baseman Mike Oliva checked the runner on No. 9 hitter Mike D’Amato’s groundout for the second out of the inning. Nick DeLaCruz drew a full-count walk with ball four accounting for the 113th pitch of Baker’s outing, forcing him to the dugout. Chaddah stole third on that delivery, putting runners on the corners.

John Cardile, of Old Bridge was unable to get control of the ball in time to tag Matt Lauri, of South Brunswick. Lauri was able to steal second base and later score for the Vikings. Sunday, May 19, 2019
John Cardile, of Old Bridge was unable to get control of the ball in time to tag Matt Lauri, of South Brunswick. Lauri was able to steal second base and later score for the Vikings. Sunday, May 19, 2019 (Photo: Kevin R. Wexler/NorthJersey.com)

Donaghue said he only had two words of wisdom upon turning the ball, the game and Old Bridge’s championship hopes over to Gilman. “Win it,” said Donaghue, whose closer preserved the Knights’ semifinal win over St. Joseph four days earlier with a scoreless eighth inning of relief.

“I knew I had to come back,” Gilman said after falling behind 2-0 in the count to Lauri, who singled in his first two at-bats. “I just had to put it where it had to be. I had to come back in the count and work it in my favor.”

Old Bridge pitching coach Fred Cole called for a fastball, slider and slider. Gilman made the Hall of Fame mentor look like a genius, throwing strikes on three straight offerings, setting off a wild celebration between the pitcher’s mound and home plate after Lauri went down swining.

“That was the best pitch I’ve ever thrown right there,” said Gilman, owner of a 5-1 record with a 1.27 ERA. “I knew (Baker) did his job and I had to do mine.”

John Cardile, of Old Bridge, is all smiles after he scored a run in the second inning, putting the Knights up, 2-1. Sunday, May 19, 2019
John Cardile, of Old Bridge, is all smiles after he scored a run in the second inning, putting the Knights up, 2-1. Sunday, May 19, 2019 (Photo: Kevin R. Wexler/NorthJersey.com)

Old Bridge forged a 1-1 tie in the bottom of the first. Leadoff batter Elliot Hayward drew a full-count walk, Danny Chiofolo followed with a single to left and Sonny Fauci drew a free pass on a full-count offering to load the bases. Cleanup hitter Matt Herbstman grounded into a 3-2 fielder’s choice on which right-handed first baseman Glassman ranged to his right and bounced a one-hop throw to catcher Slover, who made a nice play receiving the short hop for a force at home. Had Glassman been a southpaw, he would not have had a play at the plate. Oliva followed with a run-scoring fielder’s choice groundout on which he was nearly doubled up, but beat DeLaCruz’s throw to first. Cross induced Matt Flores on a popup to escape the jam.

Cross, like Baker, settled down, allowing just five base runners the rest of the way, two who reached on walks and one who reached on an error. Cross allowed four hits. Baker scattered five. The latter drew confidence as he continued to throw his slider for strikes.

“I could throw it on any count to anybody,” Baker said of his out pitch. “I’m so confident in it. I’ve worked on it every single day this year.”

South Brunswick stranded seven runners, four in scoring position, including two at third base. Old Bridge left six aboard, four in scoring position. The game-winning run, which resulted from errors in consecutive at-bats, was unearned.

Kyle White (22) congratulates Matt Lauri (7), of South Brunswick, after Lauri scored the first run of the game. Sunday, May 19, 2019
Kyle White (22) congratulates Matt Lauri (7), of South Brunswick, after Lauri scored the first run of the game. Sunday, May 19, 2019 (Photo: Kevin R. Wexler/NorthJersey.com)

“The team that makes the least amount of mistakes is the team that usually wins a game like this and today that was the case,” said South Brunswick head coach CJ Hendricks, whose team entered the conference tournament final having gone undefeated in 12 of its last 13 games.

“I told them as much as it hurts, it’s OK to feel how you feel after a game like this, but no one remembers today when you win tomorrow. That’s pretty much been our attitude all season and that’s what’s kept us from losing two games in a row this year. We’ve got to play for something bigger tomorrow.”

South Brunswick will open play in the NJSIAA Central Group IV Tournament at home Monday against Montgomery. Old Bridge commences action in the same section at home against Sayreville.

Watch the first batters for both South Brunswick and Old Bridge as they battle for the GMC title. Sunday, May 19, 2019 Kevin R. Wexler, NorthJersey

As South Brunswick took infield and outfield prior to Sunday’s final, the Vikings yet again honored the memory of Attianese, laying one of the commemorative shirts bearing the No. 49 they wore before this year’s season opener against Old Bridge on the pitcher’s mound. The act generated praise for Hendricks’ class program on social media.

The Knights (19-6) and Vikings (16-5-2), who split their regular-season series to share the Red Division title, could square off a fourth time in the state tournament. Old Bridge, which has won nine of its last 10, will continue to play for Attianese.

Zach Attianese pitches for Old Bridge during a 2016 game.Buy Photo
Zach Attianese pitches for Old Bridge during a 2016 game. (Photo: Mark R. Sullivan/Staff Photo)

“It was tough our first regular-season game,” Baker said, referring to Old Bridge retiring Attianese’s jersey number during a ceremony before its home opener. “We came out and did it for him then and this whole season was for him.

“He’s been looking down us on 24-7. We did it for him today.”

Darvin Kidsy Jersey Sale

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — The Washington Redskins broke camp Sunday and headed to their Ashburn training facility still seeking answers to two major questions about the offense: Who will be their quarterback, and who will be his receivers?

The quarterback battle is a three-way fight with veterans Case Keenum and Colt McCoy sharing snaps with first-round draft choice Dwayne Haskins, and the receiver battle is 11 strong with a mix of former draft choices still waiting for breakthrough seasons, lightly used holdovers from last season and promising rookies.

The leading returning pass-catcher at the wide receiver spot is fourth-year pro Josh Doctson, who had 44 receptions last season. Next is Paul Richardson, who had 20 catches.

In the preseason opener against the Cleveland Browns, Robert Davis scored the Redskins’ lone touchdown on a 46-yard pass from Keenum. Darvin Kidsy stood out as the top receiver with five catches, but also because after one of his catches, he fumbled and the Browns recovered.

Kidsy, a second-year player from Texas Southern, would appear to have a leg up in some ways, having spent most of last season getting familiar with the offense on the practice squad before being activated late last season.

He also hopes his drive to prove something as an undrafted free agent is a plus.

”In some situations, it does” feel like an advantage, he said. ”In other situations, I don’t have as much hype as the other guys but yes, it always gives me a sense of urgency in every play and everything I do.”

The fumble, then, could be a prominent mark on the negative side.

”Just hold onto it. That’s really what I told myself,” Kidsy said. ”Next play.”

Terry McLaurin’s advantages are speed and familiarity not with the offense so much, but with Haskins, the sixth overall pick from Ohio State in the draft. The Redskins took McLaurin, another Buckeye, in the third round.

”I don’t really see myself having pressure, but at the same time I have an expectation of myself,” he said ”I feel like I was drafted to come in here and contribute and make plays. I feel like I’ve done that so far.”

Getting so many receivers vying for spots on the roster enough work to properly evaluate them can be ”tricky,” coach Jay Gruden said, as will deciding, in the end, how many come with the team into the season.

”It depends on a lot of things: how many tight ends we want to keep, how many offensive linemen we want to keep, defensive line,” he said. ”… There’s going to be some tough decisions for sure.”

Many contenders take turns after practice catching passes from the Jugs machine. Trey Quinn, whom Gruden said has an inside track on the slot receiver spot, often finishes by trying to make one-handed catches.

”On the stat sheet it doesn’t go down as a one-handed catch, but I like it to have that on my repertoire to be able to have a wider catch radius,” he said. ”I think that’s appealing to quarterbacks and play-callers.”

Besides, he said, keeping a sharp edge is important.

”It’s just as competitive as the regular season because there’s a lot of guys fighting for a job,” he said.

The competition is intense, but so are the relationships, said Jehu Chesson.

”We could go out and go to Top Golf and you’ll see guys competing,” said Chesson, who caught one pass last season. ”It’s in your blood and, if it’s not, I have no other way of saying it but you don’t belong out here.”

The more a player brings to the table, the better his chances.

”There’s a different skillset for all these guys,” Gruden said. ”You got your slot receivers, you got your big, physical receivers, you got your speed receivers and then you have to factor in special teams.

”We drafted Terry (McLaurin) because he’s one of the best special teams guys in the league. But if he’s also one of the top receivers in the league then we might have to keep a guy that’s really good on special teams.”

The Redskins next preseason game is Thursday night at home against Cincinnati.

NOTES: The team signed Jalan McClendon to replace Josh Woodrum, who sustained a torn pectoral muscle in a 30-10 loss to Cleveland in the preseason opener and is out for the season. McClendon played in college at Baylor.

Dean Renfro Jersey Sale

Grand Island had plenty of incentive for winning its Section VI Class A quarterfinal against South Park on wet, windy Friday night.

The biggest motivating factor may have been family.

Playing for an individual who bleeds blue and white, the Vikings honored a request from athletic director/patriarch Jon Roth and won one for his daughter Julie.

In a wild one in which Grand Island failed to protect a pair of 12-point leads, Cam Sionko’s fourth touchdown of the night proved to be the game winner as Grand Island defeated South Park, 38-32, in double overtime at Gene Masters Field. Sionko’s 7-yard pass to a waiting Justin Gorrell in the end zone provided the points that enabled the second-seeded Vikings to win in walk-off fashion against a never-say-die foe in the seventh-seeded Sparks.

It also provided an uplifting moment for the GI family and community mourning the death of beloved teacher, coach and former Vikings athlete Julie Roth Neville. Roth’s daughter, the mother of four, died Tuesday after losing her battle with breast cancer. She was 40.

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“Mr. Roth is like a father figure (to us),” said Sionko, who passed for three TDs and also caught a touchdown in GI’s seventh-straight win. “The only thing he said, coach (Dean Santorio) asked him what did he need, and he said go get a win against South Park.

“I’m speechless,” Sionko said. “In all my four years of playing varsity football for coach Santorio, I’ve never been able to win (a playoff) game. It means so much to be able to fight with my brothers that I grew up playing with and keep advancing.”

Sionko’s final two throws may have been his best, considering they came with GI driving into an unforgiving wind. Needing to convert a third-and-5, he drilled a strike to Easton Speer for a 7-yard gain. The next pass was his last to Gorrell (10 catches, 150 yards) on a comeback route.

Sionko completed 17-of-39 passes for 215 yards.

“You can’t say enough about what Cam did, even after he made a mistake he knows he shouldn’t have made (a third-quarter interception that led to a South Park touchdown) … he battles and made a couple huge throws,” Santorio said.

As a result, the Vikings (7-1) host third-seeded West Seneca East (7-1) next Friday in a semifinal contest.

It could have been South Park (5-3) in that semifinal. Twice the never-say-die Sparks picked themselves off the mat to turn two-touchdown deficits into tie games in a blink of an eye.

The latter time was perhaps the most shocking as a broken play in which Daebeyon Humphrey avoided a sack and flicked a throw to Clarence Thomas for an 84-yard scoring play pulled the Sparks within 32-26 with 2:23 left.

After a failed onside kick, South Park didn’t just get the stop it needed. It scored on defense as Jayon Renfro poked the ball out of Sionko’s hand before he could make a hand off with Elijah Lewis returning the fumble 43 yard for the game-tying score just 56 seconds later.

South Park had a chance to win this on a fourth-down play on its last overtime possession but sophomore Jack Dlugokinski made a diving tackle to keep a diving Brandan Brown from crossing the plane of the goal line.

South Park drew first blood in this one on the game’s opening drive. Seven run plays with the Latrell London taking the last 55 yards to the house off a jet sweep to make it 6-0.

The score stayed that way until the Sparks gave GI the opening it needed to take some control. Jeremiah Wilkes pounced on a bad snap at South Park’s 11 to give the Vikings their best drive start of the game with 8:33 left in the second quarter. One play later Sionko rolled to his right and then threw to his left to a wide-open Jake Nelson in the end zone to tie it. Sionko, the holder on extra-point kicks, stood up and threw a dart to an on Connor Kenney for the two-point conversion.

Grand Island increased the lead to 14-6 on Sionko’s 14 pass to Josh Oursler with 2:44 left in the second quarter. The Vikings went ahead by 12 after Ben Moskala returned an interception 20 yards to South Park’s 15. A little razzle dazzle ended the two-play drive with Moskala receiving a toss and then throwing a nice pass in the end zone to Sionko.

Then things started to get interesting with South Park scoring twice in a span of 1:33 to tie the game 20-20. Brown took a Humphrey pass 45 yards to the house to make it 20-12. The Sparks tied it after that as Justin Johnson returned an interception to the Vikings’ 7. Two running plays later by Thomas, he cruised in from the 1 with Humphrey running in the two-point conversion.

South Park seemed to go ahead 26-20 on a 68-yard screen pass from Humphrey to Thomas on its next possession but a holding penalty negated the score.

GI scored before the Dean Renfro end of the third quarter as Easton Speer scored from the 2.

The Vikings went ahead 32-20 with 5:32 left when Jeremiah Wilkes recovered a fumble in the end zone on a Grand Island running play.

Then the game got really interesting.

But a GI crew, wearing wrist bands in honor of Neville, with folks collecting donations for breast-cancer research in her memory, simply wouldn’t be denied on this night.

“It’s the character of the kids on the team,” Sionko. “We will never stop fighting.”

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He’s back. Eleven months have passed since Jose Mourinho was sacked by Manchester United and, in between, we got a couple of commercials for bookmakers, a global roadshow in multiple languages to remind us he was still special, some technical analysis in TV studios and talk of wanting to join a club with “structural empathy.” That’s your starting point. Those two words: “structural” and “empathy.” Will Mourinho get this at Tottenham now that he has replaced Mauricio Pochettino?

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As far as structure is concerned, despite praising not just Tottenham’s “great structure” but the “dynamic of the structure” at his cheery unveiling to the press on Thursday, Mourinho will get what he had at Manchester United, where executive vice-chairman Ed Woodward held control, unless something radical happens in North London: He’ll be working for an owner who never speaks and sits an ocean away (Joe Lewis), plus a big boss in Daniel Levy who runs the club, micromanaging transfers and budgets. And not much else, in the sense that there is no Director of Football or Head of Recruitment to act as a buffer between the manager and the top.

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As for empathy, suffice to say it’s not a word often associated with Levy, his new Woodward. Levy is routinely depicted as a shrewd, ruthless negotiator, relentlessly looking for value. It’s a neat contrast with the profligacy of his previous boss — whether it be Alexis Sanchez’ paycheck or Romelu Lukaku’s fee — but it’s also a different way of doing business.

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Photos revealed on Twitter show ousted Tottenham Hotspur manager Mauricio Pochettino leaving a note thanking his former players.

Ex-Spurs assistant Jesus Perez posted the photos on Thursday which shows Pochettino writing on a whiteboard that read: “Big thanks to you all. We can’t [sic] to say goodbye… You will always be in our [hearts].”

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The Argentine was sacked on Tuesday with the club hiring Jose Mourinho as his replacement the next day.

The photos are the first public acknowledgement by Pochettino since his sacking.

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At his first news conference following his appointment on Wednesday, Mourinho paid tribute to Pochettino and said the outgoing manager will find another top job.

“I have to speak about Mauricio,” Mourinho said. “I have to congratulate him for the work he has done. This club will always be his home. This training ground will always be his training ground. The door will always be open for him.

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“He will find happiness again. He will find a great club again. He will have a great future.”

Pochettino has been previously linked to clubs like Manchester United, Real Madrid, Barcelona, and Bayern Munich — although none of those jobs would be immediately available.

Mourinho’s new deal at Spurs runs until the end of the 2022-23 season. Sources have told ESPN that the deal is worth around £15 million a year.

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Woodward is (or at least was when Mourinho was at Old Trafford) the guy who buys the priciest ingredients in an attempt to bake the best pie and then looks to grow it; Levy is the guy who doesn’t like to share his pie and looks after every single crumb.

But look at it another way: Perfect fits are exceedingly rare in the highest echelons of football. If you take over a team in mid-season, it’s usually going to be a club in distress. It will usually be in distress because your new employers made some very poor choices and you have to trust that they will make better decisions going forward.

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There is no question here that while Mauricio Pochettino bears some of the responsibility for what went wrong at Tottenham — the most damning statistic: 25 points from 24 league games dating back to February — and was effectively waiting to leave since the summer, which no doubt hurt Spurs’ performance, fingers of blame have to be pointed upstairs.

It’s easy to be desensitised because it has been a running theme for so long, but it’s simply unconscionable for a club to find itself with four starters — Jan Vertonghen, Christian Eriksen and Toby Alderweireld — out of contract next summer and Danny Rose, who wants to leave, in contractual limbo. While it’s true that Pochettino made a point of pushing out various recruitment figures at the club (Franco Baldini and Paul Mitchell) to arrive at a situation where it was just him and Levy calling the shots, it’s equally true that the buck stops with Levy.

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When a player is underperforming, you sell. When a player is running down his contract, you either sell or extend it. These are basic tenets of running a club. It’s what Spurs used to do very well — this is the club that got around £60 million ($80m) for Kevin Wimmer, Nabil Bentaleb, Benjamin Stambouli, Roberto Soldado and Paulinho — but it’s what they were seemingly incapable of doing over the summer. Offers came in for every one of the “Tottenham Four” named above but partly due to indecision (from both Levy and Pochettino), partly due to an incorrect belief that they could get more and partly due to disagreements on potential replacements, they all stuck around.