Dispatch News – Eq Muscle Release http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/ Tue, 09 Aug 2022 21:10:57 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/eqmusclerelease-icon-70x70.png Dispatch News – Eq Muscle Release http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/ 32 32 CO Reports: COs Help Search For Fugitive On The Run – Brainerd Dispatch http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/co-reports-cos-help-search-for-fugitive-on-the-run-brainerd-dispatch/ Tue, 09 Aug 2022 20:02:56 +0000 http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/co-reports-cos-help-search-for-fugitive-on-the-run-brainerd-dispatch/

District 9 – Brainerd district

CO (Conservation Officer) Jim Guida (Brainerd East), CO Vang and CO Verkuilen assisted the local sheriff’s office in the search for a fugitive on the run. The individual, who had a history with weapons, had numerous criminal warrants and fled while serving the warrant. A drone and K9 were used in the search. Numerous law enforcement officers conducted the search on foot along the shoreline in waist-deep aquatic vegetation. They located the criminal lying in the water near the shore, mostly hidden in the water and by dense vegetation.

AC Guida also patrolled the resort for ATV activity and followed up on aquatic plant management violations.

Cmdr Chelsey Best (Pequot Lakes) attended the Academy this week training the new COCs. Enforcement actions have also been taken for boating and fishing offences. A big game deal was also completed which included unloading a firearm from a motor vehicle and attempting to take deer out of season.

AC Andrew Dirks (CCSRA) spent time checking anglers, pleasure craft and investigating litter complaints throughout the week. Enforcement measures included angling on designated trout lakes without trout stamps and insufficient PFDs on boats.

CA Calie Kunst (Crosslake) continued to monitor anglers and boaters throughout the week. Enforcement measures have been taken for various offences. Calls have also been received regarding complaints about personal watercraft and aquatic plants.

AC Tony Flerlage (Crosby) attended the Minnesota Trappers Association State Convention in Wadena last week. It was great to talk with people who are passionate about trapping. He assisted the State Patrol in a fatal traffic accident and worked on ATV trails and high-use areas.

District 4 – Walking sector

AC Michael Cross (Lake George) has spent most of the week conducting a background investigation. Other times were spent monitoring angling and recreational boat traffic. Enforcement action has been taken for offenses relating to personal watercraft and personal watercraft registration.

CO Mark Mathy (Cass Lake) worked primarily in angling, boating and AIS enforcement. Calls were received about an injured loon and an injured goose. A special beaver license has been issued. Enforcement actions have been taken for boating, angling and AIS violations.

Captain Adam Seifermann (Staples) reports that he is checking anglers, boaters and ATV riders. Some enforcement actions were the lack of a legal fire extinguisher, insufficient life jackets and no license in possession. He also reports spending time on a pre-employment background investigation and helping out at Camp Ripley with the Academy in progress.

CO Jacque Hughes (Longville) checked angling and ATV activities. Enforcement measures have been taken for driving an ATV with minors without a helmet and for a vehicle passing over the shoulder.

Commander Patrick McGowan (Walker) patrolled Cass County for boating and ATV activities. Assistance was also given to the CO Academy at Camp Ripley.

District 7 – Grand Rapids area

Cmdr Brian Holt (Grand Rapids) checked on angling and RV activity. Time was also devoted to follow-up on open files. Holt has received several complaints about violations of public waters, small game, and recreational boating.

AC Thomas Sutherland (Grand Rapids) worked ATV and angling activities last week, with fishing slowing on area lakes as usual for August. Sutherland again received several bear-related complaints in the area, with many bears seeking a snack from bird feeders.

Commander Taylor Hochstein (Hill City) responded to several calls about nuisance and injured animals. Time was spent assisting with water survival officer training for conservation officer candidates at Staples. ATV and angling activities were also monitored. Violations included children under 18 on an ATV not wearing a helmet and recording issues.

District 10 – Mille Lacs sector

Commander Gregory Verkuilen (garrison) checked local lakes where warm water had recreational activity and invasive species violations were keeping things busy. He also aided an injured hawk and helped establish a perimeter while a warrant was being served. Bear issues were still coming at a faster rate than in previous years.

Cmdr Victoria Griffith (Isle) worked on a detail at Two Harbors for the Tall Ships event. Time was also spent working on Mille Lacs Lake and the Soo Line Trail. Enforcement actions were taken for multiple ATV and boating violations. Griffith would like to remind drivers that operators and passengers under the age of 18 are required to wear helmets on Class 1 and Class 2 machines.

AC Nate Benkofske (McGregor) checked on anglers and boaters in the area. Enforcement action has been taken for shoreline violations, fishing without a license and minors without ATV helmets. Benkofske also attended a rally for Jacobson’s National Night Out event.

Commander Dan Starr (Onamia) received calls from nuisance bears, nuisance beavers and a dead muskellunge found on shore. A dispute at a state park was resolved, and firearms safety training plans and other fall work plans were also developed.

District 11 – Saint-Cloud sector

CO Tou Vang (Pierz) conducted a deer farm inspection, performed equipment maintenance and assisted local law enforcement on various calls. Instructions have been given to the MNR Conservation Officer Academy on water survival officer training for new conservation officer candidates. Various pest complaints keep coming. A case was investigated where a black bear broke into a cattle pen and killed a young goat. More information about pests can be found on the MNR website under “Living with Wildlife”.

CO Todd VanderWeyst (Paynesville) angling. He took a call about a bear and a fisherman. He discussed an upcoming gun safety course with the Paynesville Sportsmen’s Club.

Cmdr Keith Bertram (Long Prairie) spent the week checking anglers and boaters. A fire involving prohibited materials was investigated and the person responsible was cited. Bertram also gave a lecture on Laws and Ethics at the Browerville Gun Safety Course.

Borough 12 – Princeton area

Commander Ryan Hanna (Milaca) responded to calls ranging from bear complaints to fire complaints. Hanna assisted other officers at a local state park with a noise complaint and someone riding an ATV at a state park. The situation was resolved and peace was restored.

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Huntington Man Sentenced to Federal Prison for Drug-Related Crime | New http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/huntington-man-sentenced-to-federal-prison-for-drug-related-crime-new/ Mon, 08 Aug 2022 04:01:00 +0000 http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/huntington-man-sentenced-to-federal-prison-for-drug-related-crime-new/

Dispatch from a Browns fan in Bronco country | Local http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/dispatch-from-a-browns-fan-in-bronco-country-local/ Sat, 06 Aug 2022 12:00:00 +0000 http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/dispatch-from-a-browns-fan-in-bronco-country-local/

There is a deep and lopsided bond between Cleveland Browns and Denver Broncos fans that dates back to the AFC conference championships of the late 1980s.

Broncos fans don’t need to remember what happened then. Unfortunately, neither do Browns fans.

“The reader.”

“The trial and error.”

There is no need to rehash this now.

Few fans can relate to Cleveland’s sports agony. But those rooting for Denver, a pivotal team in the history of this agony, can relate as well as anyone.

So please indulge in this missive from a Clevelander, who inherited the curse of the Browns fandom, transplanted into Broncos territory and deals with the deep fear of loving a tortured franchise.

Because despite all the heartbreak the Browns have caused, that irrational love has never wavered. That is, until the Browns traded for Deshaun Watson and, in doing so, compromised his identity and relationship with the city.

Watson, an All-Pro quarterback with all the on-court attributes any team would dream of, has been recommended for a six-game suspension for sexual assault and improper conduct allegations made by 25 women in 25 different civil lawsuits.

That’s right, Watson had over 20 women accusing him of sexual misconduct and worse in massage sessions and the Browns emptied the bank for him, trading three first round picks, a third and a fourth round l ‘were then signed for an unprecedented $230 million guaranteed five-year contract.

This contract included a wink and a nod: a base salary of $1 million for the first year and the remaining $45 million in signing bonus, which is not affected by the fines associated with the impending suspension Watson was to receive.

Although he has remained silent in public since the allegations began to pile up, Watson defied remorse when pressed to speak about his situation. He denied the allegations, but showed little interest in clearing his name. That says a lot for someone accused at best of the problematic, criminal at worst habits and predatory patterns they are accused of.

Retired federal judge Sue. L. Robinson, found substantial evidence indicating that Watson engaged in sexual assault, by NFL standards. But the six-game suspension fell short of league preference throughout the year, largely due to its own flawed and inconsistent history of uneven punishment, such as in the landmark cases of Ray Rice, Tom Brady and Calvin Ridley, to name a few. .

This turbulent precedent set Robinson’s six-game decision, despite his opinion on Watson’s guilt.

But the league gets what the league wants. The NFL has filed an appeal, and while the next steps are complicated in a way that the law is and justice is not, it ultimately has the power to issue any suspension or fine it sees fit. .

As a Browns fan, perpetually embarrassed by the proxy and prone to defensiveness, that’s the least of my worries.

If the league is successful, it’s likely the Browns will have to wait another year before their $230 million man plays a game.

In a way, it’s a relief. While Watson undoubtedly makes the Browns better, and perhaps better than they have been in my nearly 30 years of life, no level of performance takes away from the level of compromise it brings. to the franchise.

A one-year suspension gives another year to process the dissonant experience of seeing the success of a team you love depend on the success of someone you despise. There’s almost something heartwarming about having one more year of a team capped at mediocrity led by a non-Watson quarterback who’s definitely “not the guy.”

The problem is that the dismay goes far beyond Watson. The front office has carried fans through two full seasons with just one victory, with the promise of rebuilding the right way. This promise was on track. Then suddenly, an opportunity presented itself. The team veered towards the shortcut, unaware that it compromised the very finely tuned and adaptive morals of its own hardened fanbase.

Although fandom can be inherited to some degree, a product of closeness and tribalism, there has always been something more meaningful than that.

The Browns, in all their well-intentioned failures, embody so much of what Cleveland is as a city and what it instills in its people.

In Cleveland, good things don’t just happen. Reality presents itself at an early age. Life is tough and disappointing, why shouldn’t the sports fandom reflect that? The people of Cleveland do not live in expectation of miracles, they anticipate and often receive the opposite.

But despite the seriousness of it all, I promise you, it’s a lot less cynical.

Because behind all this pessimism, there is an incessant glimmer of hope. For as irrational as the Browns fandom is, there is a belief that is perhaps even more irrational. Good things don’t just happen, but sometimes they do. When they do, it’s deserved.

There are no shortcuts, long shots or miracles. Instead, there’s a belief in working hard and doing the right thing. Only then, despite all the evidence to the contrary, could our luck turn.

It’s serious but genuine.

As bad as the Browns are, they’ve always stuck to that philosophy.

Watching Watson ever play for the Browns will be confrontational at best and impossible at worst. But watching the Browns play without him in the meantime, after the team’s management broke its unspoken code with fans who stayed loyal far longer than they had business to do, may be even more so. hard.

Of course it will. Loving this team was never meant to be easy.

Watersports draw people to Beech Fork Lake | New http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/watersports-draw-people-to-beech-fork-lake-new/ Thu, 04 Aug 2022 04:05:00 +0000 http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/watersports-draw-people-to-beech-fork-lake-new/

Don’t forget Ohio’s second primary is Tuesday for the Statehouse races http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/dont-forget-ohios-second-primary-is-tuesday-for-the-statehouse-races/ Tue, 02 Aug 2022 12:31:21 +0000 http://www.eqmusclerelease.com/dont-forget-ohios-second-primary-is-tuesday-for-the-statehouse-races/

Ohio is holding another primary election on Tuesday and turnout is expected to be low.

That’s because the big ticket races for Governor, US Senate and Congress were decided in May.

But more than 100 races did not participate in this spring ballot. Redistricting delays pushed back primaries for the Ohio Senate, Ohio House and party central committee seats in August.