Category: khfeanizcyvy

Wellington Rec Rap: Feb. 18 to March 4, 2013

first_imgAlso all through February, sign-up for the Fitness Center Sweetheart Special, buy or renew a FC membership and get the second new single membership, (for a friend or family) for /2 price. Inquire about specials at the Fitness Center, 208 N. Washington or call 326-3435. by Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow — The Daddy-Daughter Disney Princess Party will be held Friday, March 1 at the Wellington Recreation Commission, highlighting the list of events for Feb. 18 to March 4.The Rec Rap this week is as follows:SportsOpen Gym Basketball takes place each Sunday, thru Mar. 3rd at the High School gym. Fitness SpecialsRegister now for Couples Personal Training with Cherity Elder, buy one package and get the 2nd for 1/2 price! Work together with your family and prepare 3 tasty and nutritious meals to feed a family of five in Meals in Minutes. Sunday, Feb. 24th from 3-5:30 pm. Register by Feb. 21st. Youth 12 years and up may attend with parent.Sports & Garden Stones Leisure Arts class will be held on Monday, Feb. 25th at the Elsass Art Center.Join our Crochet class with instructor, Sarah Lawrence, its a fun and relaxing way to pass the time. Class will be held on Thursday, Feb. 21 and 28th at the WRC. CLASS IS FULL.Dads, Grandads, uncles and daughters; Daddy Daughter Disney Princess Party will be held on Friday, March 1 at the WRC.center_img If you would like to try a Fitness class, but can not register for a full session,  buy Fitness Class Coupons  for $4 per class. Please purchase in any quantity at the Recreation Center.Youth-AdultRock & Roll Kids, Session 2 will take place Feb. 23rd-Mar. 16th at the WRC. 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 Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close 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 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. There are no comments posted yet. Be the first one! Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to 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 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 commentslast_img read more

Robert Kern, 65, Udall: April 20, 1949 – Jan 13, 2015

first_imgRobert Kern, 65, of Udall, died Tuesday, January 13, 2015, at the Wesley Rehabilitation Hospital in Wichita.Funeral Services will be held 1 p.m., Monday, January 19 at the Oxford Funeral Service Chapel of Oxford. Visitation will be held from 1 p.m. until 8 p.m. on Sunday January 18th with the family receiving friends from 3:00 to 6 p.m. at the funeral home. A memorial has been established to assist with funeral expenses. Contributions can be left with the funeral home. For further information please visit Elijah Kern was born on April 20, 1949 the son of Dillard and Lillian Flandery Kern in Mabe, Virginia. After High School he joined the United States Army where he served in the 21st Cavalry. He served in Vietnam where he earned a purple heart and was also a P.O.W. Bob later joined the Navy and served on the USS Saratoga. When he returned home he worked at the steel mill in Indiana and then the coal mines in Tennessee. Bob was a hard worker who logged with his father, worked in the tobacco fields, broke horses was a farrier and a truck driver who saw all 50 states. Bob worked for Cessna and Boeing where he won awards. He was a certified heat and air repairman and an electrician. Most of all he loved his family.Survivors include his wife Pam Vaughn of Udall, sons, David Kern of Haysville, KS, Timothy Kern and wife Michelle of Kechi, KS, Zachary Farthing and Colter T. Kern both of Udall, KS, daughter, Katelynn Kern of Udall, stepson Ryan Bables of Wichita, KS; grandchildren Emma and Ella Kern, siblings, Edith Cantrel, Jim Kern, Betty Kern and Mary Kern, step grandchildren, Breann, Ema, Tyler, Aubrey and Hayes.Bob was preceded in death by his parents and sister, Patsy.last_img read more

‘Racial insensitivity’ from Liberty U leadership leads basketball guard Asia Todd to transfer portal

first_imgFalwell’s tweet included an image of one person in blackface and another in a KKK uniform superimposed on a drawing of a medical mask. That led three African-American staff members to resign, including the university’s director of diversity.“Due to the racial insensitivity shown within the leadership and culture, it simply does not align with my moral compass or personal convictions,” Todd said. “Therefore, I had to do what I felt was best within my heart and stand up for what is right.”Announcement: I have entered my name into the Transfer Portal and will no longer be attending Liberty University 🙏🏽— Asia Todd🔛🔝🔜🏀 (@hoopersgalore_) June 11, 2020MORE: How “Cops” made policing into a sport at the expense of black livesLeeQuan McLaurin, who had been Liberty’s director of diversity, told MSNBC that Liberty’s student body has gone from 10 percent black to 4 percent over the time from 2007 to 2018.“Some draw a direct line between the start of President Falwell’s divisive, insensitive, and unapologetic approach to politics and that drop,” he wrote in an email to the network.Todd said her decision “was not taken lightly” and “had nothing to do with basketball or the program.” She characterized the Liberty program, coaching staff and players as “amazing.” Todd said she developed lifelong relationships she will continue to cherish. Ordinarily, the announcement of a transfer by player who averaged 8.6 points for a team that finished second in the Atlantic Sun Conference would not generate much attention. These are not ordinary times, though, and Asia Todd made a profound statement regarding her reason for entering the NCAA transfer portal.Wearing a “Black Lives Matter” T-shirt, Todd said she is leaving Liberty for a reason “bigger than basketball” — the controversy that has enveloped Liberty University president Jerry Falwell Jr., who was compelled to apologize after a racist tweet he sent ostensibly to mock the usage of face masks in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. A 5-9 freshman from Clayton, N.C., Todd averaged 26 minutes a game and shot 41.3 percent on 3-pointers.She delivered two of her best games as the season approached its end, scoring a career-best 24 points on 9-of-14 shooting in the final regular season game, against Kennesaw State, and then following that with 20 in an A-Sun tournament win over Kennesaw and 16 in a semifinal win over North Alabama. Liberty’s appearance in the championship game was canceled along with so many other college basketball games as the result of the pandemic.Her name already has been removed from the Liberty women’s basketball roster for 2020-21.last_img read more

Angry Melchior: This was the confrontation of the Magician King in the ride

first_imgPicture: iStock -Would you like sweet? Take candies.Would you like too? Pos take, fuck.One other who desires sweet. Candies, candies, candies, I bury you in candies, josdeputas !!!– TodoJingles (@TodoJingles) January 5, 2020There have been few movies which were made viral by way of Twitter and in which we will see Melchor give attention to one of these teams of mother and father and youngsters. Melchor not solely throws sweet aggressively, but additionally threatens to level out a number of of the assistants to the ride of Tarrasa. The explanation for this anger? Apparently a number of spectators returned the candies to the float, impacting the Magician King. It could be that Melchor’s endurance ended at a sure level in the journey and he determined to take it with the individuals gathered in the road. I was slightly offended, proper? I throw them in my face and it virtually leaves me one-eyed however I nonetheless love him.– Candy Bussy (@MstaniaL) January 6, 2020King Melchior yesterday in the ride of my metropolis, I’m crying– Ricky (@Rickyexp) January 6, 2020 Twitter has proven all types of movies from completely different anglesApparently the Magician was throwing candies violentlycenter_img The arrival of the Magi is taken into account the final nice Christmas occasion. Earlier than the presents for the little ones in the home, at all times accompany the corresponding ride on responsibility. Yearly and all through Spain their majesties arrive accompanied by the pages, entering into floats to throw candies. Nothing out of the extraordinary, if it weren’t as a result of evidently Melchor has began 2020 considerably extra offended about the account.We journey to Tarrasa, the place the native ride has gone viral exactly as a result of it has the most annoying Magi of current years. Removed from throwing candies with love and for them to succeed in as many individuals as attainable, Melchor appears at occasions that focuses on ‘assaulting’ sure viewers. last_img read more

Udinese director confirms Liverpool’s ‘concrete interest’ in Poland ace

first_img Piotr Zielinski is currently on loan at Empoli from Udinese 1 Udinese have confirmed Liverpool are chasing Piotr Zielinski and that he “has the eyes of the Premier League on him”.The midfielder has shone in Serie A this season during his loan spell with Empoli, finding the net four times.The 21-year-old is due to return to Udinese in the summer, but clubs are desperate to snap him up.Juventus and Roma are keen on the Poland international but Udinese’s director of sport, Cristiano Giaretta, has revealed Liverpool want Zielinski.“There is interest from Liverpool and it is concrete interest,” Giaretta told Radio Punto Zero.“He is doing very well and has the eyes of the Premier League on him.”WATCH: Liverpool target Piotr Zielinski scores but gets booked as team-mate takes his shirt offlast_img read more

NHL roundup: Mogilny’s goal beats Panthers

first_imgat New Jersey 4, Florida 3 Alexander Mogilny had the game-winning goal and two assists in the Devils’ win over the Panthers. Martin Brodeur stopped 21 shots for the Devils, who snapped a two-game losing streak in which they were outscored 10-2. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! at Montreal 4, Boston 3 Alexander Perezhogin scored midway through the third period to cap the Canadiens’ second rally. Jose Theodore of Montreal made 20 saves, including holding off Boston on a 5-on-3 advantage for 1:13 shortly after Perezhogin’s goal. center_img AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREWalnut’s Malik Khouzam voted Southern California Boys Athlete of the Week Phoenix 4, at Edmonton 3 (OT) Derek Morris scored one minute into overtime to give the Coyotes the victory over the Oilers in Wayne Gretzky’s first game in Edmonton as an NHL coach. Oleg Saprykin scored twice in the first period for the Coyotes and Shane Doan added a goal in the third. at Vancouver 6, Chicago 2 Daniel Sedin, Mattias Ohlund and Sami Salo scored in a four-minute span early in the second period to lead the Canucks past the Blackhawks. Ohlund added his second goal later in the period, and Brendan Morrison and Markus Naslund scored in the third. last_img read more

Football Picked Third in PFL Preseason Coaches’ Poll

first_imgDrake, which is set to begin its first season under new head coach Todd Stepsis, received 64 points and one first place vote. The Bulldogs were just one point behind Dayton, which earned 65 points and two first place votes. Defending champion, San Diego, is picked to win the conference for the ninth-straight season as the Toreros claimed 79 points and seven first place votes. 7. Butler 37 Drake starts the 2019 season Aug. 31 at North Dakota. The Bulldogs host Truman State Sept. 7 at 6 p.m. in their home opener at Drake Stadium. Team Points Pioneer Football League 2019 Preseason Coaches’ Poll  Print Friendly Version 1. San Diego (7) 79 8. Jacksonville 30 ST. LOUIS – The Drake University football team is picked third in the Pioneer Football League standings in a preseason vote of the league’s head coaches, the PFL office announced Tuesday, July 30. 5. Davidson 48 2. Dayton (2) 65 First-place votes in parentheses. Nine points awarded for a first-place vote, with one point less for each succeeding place. (Maximum score = 81) Coaches were not allowed to vote for their own team. 6. Stetson 44 The upcoming 2019 season marks the 27th year for the Pioneer Football League – the nation’s only non-scholarship, football-only NCAA Football Championship Subdivision conference. The league will feature 10 teams each playing an eight-game schedule to determine the league champion and recipient of the automatic bid to the NCAA FCS Championship. For tickets to catch the Bulldogs at Drake Stadium this season, visit, or call (515) 271-DOGS. 9. Morehead State 15 Valparaiso 15 4. Marist 52 3. Drake (1) 64last_img read more


first_imgRose of Tralee Elysha Brennan.The Glenties Community Development Group are proud to announce that Elysha Brennan the 2015 Rose of Tralee will be their special guest at this year’s Harvest Fair.Elysha will be helping with judging of the Harvest Queen and will also be present for the Harvest Fair Parade where along with our own Queen, she will lead the parade.Elysha is very proud of her Portnoo, Ardara and Glenties connections will be made very welcome at the Harvest Fair.ROSE OF TRALEE ELYSHA IS COMING TO GLENTIES! was last modified: August 29th, 2015 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) Tags:donegalElysha BrennanGlentiesRose of Traleelast_img read more

Half-time: Fulham 0 Newcastle 0

first_imgLewis Holtby had Fulham’s best chance to give them a deserved lead in the first half against Newcastle.The on-loan Tottenham midfielder forced Tim Krul into an outstretched save when he attempted to curl the ball inside the keeper’s far post from distance.The impressive Holtby almost set up Cauley Woodrow and John Heitinga earlier on with two dangerous-looking crosses into the penalty area, but the pair could not provide the finishinng touches.And David Stockdale, who replaced Maartn Stekelenburg in goal, produced a superb save to stop Papiss Cisse from poking Newcastle into the lead just before half-time.Whites manager Felix Magath named a youthful-looking side as they fight desperately to avoid relegation, with Sascha Riether and John Arne Riise both dropping to the bench.Both £12m January signing Kostas Mitroglou and Aston Villa loanee Darren Bent missed out on the squad altogether.Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img read more

Far-Out Science

first_imgThe following list of bizarre stories coming from science news outlets is jarring on two fronts: it shows how little scientists understand, and calls into question what counts as science these days.  Some stories illustrate one or the other; some both.Roar of the aurora aura:  Both Saturn and Mars turned up auroras that are mystifying scientists.  Electromagnetism was pretty much figured out in the 19th century – so they say, but theory did not predict an aurora this large in the area where it was found on Saturn’s north pole.  It didn’t predict the perfect geometric hexagon of cloud formations there either.  On Mars, physicists did not expect the planet’s patchy magnetic field to be strong enough to generate an aurora.Grape big puzzle:  If the BBC News story is correct, the Cambrian Explosion problem just got worse.  Fossil trackways previously thought to be evidence for Precambrian worms might have been made instead by grape-sized single-celled protozoans moving millimeters per day.  If so, that means there were no bilaterian organisms lighting the fuse for the explosion of life forms to come.In the beginning, hydrogen:  If atomic hydrogen was the most abundant element coming out of the big bang, why is there so little of it at 11.5 billion light-years?  PhysOrg puzzled over that: “If anything, hydrogen was expected to be more abundant so early in the life of the Universe because it had not yet been consumed by the formation of all the stars and galaxies we know today.”  Was it all plasma back then? the article asked.  If so, what would that do to theories of galaxy evolution?Wild wild web:  Orb-web spiders go nuts in space, spinning webs in chaotic patterns. shows a picture. Gut feeling:  There are 10 times more species of micro-organisms in your colon than scientists thought, Science Daily reported.Secret network:  New Scientist reported on “previously unknown way in which animal cells can communicate with each other.”  A nano-network of tubes apparently provides a path for proteins to move from cell to cell. Fuel economy:  Oil may not come from squishing dinosaurs, but from a fungus acting on biomass, reported Live Science about a fungus that is highly efficient at making biofuel directly.  “In fact, it’s so good at turning plant matter into fuel that researchers say their discovery calls into question the whole theory of how crude oil was made by nature in the first place.”Paranoia:  They’re out to get us.  The aliens are everywhere.  The universe is teeming with them.  That was not printed in New Schizophrenic; it was printed in New Scientist.  You don’t even need a habitable zone any more.  Just add water, a little heat, and presto: life.  It doesn’t seem to bother these scientists that there is no empirical evidence for it.Cool your GW jets:  One of the most forward-looking and futuristic scientists of our age, who has had no trouble imagining life on frozen worlds and aliens able to harvest all the light of their dimming stars in huge spheres, doesn’t buy global warming.  Freeman Dyson, who taught physics for 41 years at Princeton’s Institute for Advanced Study, and has received 21 honorary degrees, is unimpressed by the models and methods of the Global Warming consensus, reported Town Topics, a Princeton newsletter.  Dyson thinks the proponents of anthropogenic global warming are “tremendously dogmatic.”  The self-styled rebel warned an audience that “When science gets rich it becomes political.”What’s yanking on my spacetime fabric?  Something’s out there.  We can’t see it and don’t know what it is – but it’s tugging on the universe, said National Geographic News.  The culprits could be anything: “As bizarre as you could imagine—some warped space-time,” the protagonist said.  On the other hand, though, it could be “something dull.”  Whatever it is, finding it was a “great surprise” and would require “explaining the unexplainable.”  There’s hope, though; “Not everyone is ready to rewrite physics just yet.”An unexpected link?  Are the half-lives of radioactive elements constant?  Science News spent four pages last week examining the possibility that decay rates are influenced by the sun.  The editor even commented on the article; “Maybe radioactivity hasn’t revealed all its mysteries,” he said.  He recounted several instances in the 20th century when consensus views about radioactivity were overthrown.  “To be sure,” Tom Siegfried said, “there’s no reason yet to throw out the nuclear physics textbooks.”  Human error is often the problem – not the laws of physics.  “But you never know.  Radioactivity has a way of revealing some of nature’s best-kept secrets.”Quantum indeterminism:  Is the whole edifice of quantum physics about to come unglued?  PNAS published a paper by Aage Bohr, the fourth son of Niels Bohr, who with two colleagues is upsetting the atomic world view.  In its place, they offered a geometric world view, “which recognizes the occurrence of events, clicks in counters [as in radioactive decay], coming without a cause, referred to as fortuitous.”  They hastened to explain why this is not the death of science.  But what would a traditional cosmologist or historian of science think of the following:Through fortuity, space�time invariance itself thus acquires a hitherto unrecognized role.  Departing from the norms of physical theory, the uncaused click is not a measurement of something, and the reality mirrored in the distributions is the geometry of space time itself, and not a property of an imagined object.  The geometric world view involves only the dimensions of space and time, and the absence of an irreducible dimension of mass is seen as the result of the discovery of new physical phenomena.  Accordingly Planck’s constant has no place in fundamental theory and is seen as a relic of dimensions that have become superfluous. Considering what scientists have told us is true about some of these things before, how can anyone trust what they are telling us now?  Scientific truth ain’t what it used to be, and maybe science isn’t, either.  If the mission statement of science ever was to follow the evidence where it leads, without bias, toward gaining understanding of the workings of nature, what happened?    A new book on the history of science reviewed by Thomas F. Gieryn, a sociologist at Indiana University, in Science, 1 may provide insight.  The book is The Scientific Life: A Moral History of a Late Modern Vocation by Steven Shapin (University of Chicago Press, 2008).  Shapin examined the difference between academic science (going on in the research universities) and corporate science (out to make a profit).  Both groups distrust each other; Shapin “is impatient with cultural commentators and academic social theorists who align virtue only with a ‘pure science’ ideal and university-based inquiry and who often treat industrial and entrepreneurial science (or science done in big teams at state facilities) as corruptions of what makes science and scientists ‘good.’”    The idealized vision of the pure scientist is largely gone, most philosophers of science admit these days.  The ivory tower vs the greed-motivated entrepreneur is too simplistic; “surely reality is somewhere in between,” Gieryn said, agreeing with Shapin.  For instance, university scientists are subject to some of the same pressures and selfish motivations of the corporate researcher, such as being “distracted by teaching and endless committees and where the need to refresh one’s grants speeds up the treadmill as it forces research agendas to align themselves with mandates of funding agencies.”    What sets a good scientist apart, then?  Shapin called his book a “moral history” of science for a reason.  A prerequisite for good science, regardless of venue, is personal character and morality:What makes Shapin’s attention to industrial and entrepreneurial research so compelling is how different today’s technoscience looks when contrasted with histories in which pure science in universities becomes the gold standard.  In these other sites of science, Shapin finds the paradox that gives the book its spring.  Research managers at Bell Labs or General Electric judge scientists not only on their impressive credentials and technical skills but also by their personal dispositions for working well in large, variegated, transient, and loosely organized teams.  Venture capitalists must, in the face of massive uncertainties about whether an invention will yield profits, rely on character judgments about the personal trustworthiness and dedication of this particular scientist or engineer, who may differ little from a thousand others in terms of bench skills or academic achievements.  The Scientific Life provokes us to discard worn-out understandings that science outside universities is necessarily aberrant and that the credibility of scientific knowledge no longer depends upon moral judgments about the experts who make reality claims.  In that task, the book succeeds masterfully.In other words, character counts.1.  Thomas F. Gieryn, “History of Science: Who Scientists Are Now,” Science, 21 November 2008: Vol. 322. no. 5905, pp. 1189-1190, DOI: 10.1126/science.1166262.Last month we saw Dyche Mullins say that what sets a good scientist apart is intuition – trusting one’s instincts (10/21/2008).  And then we asked why that makes science any more special than football coaching or prosecuting a case or hunting.  Notice that Gieryn just referred to “experts who make reality claims” (i.e., scientists), but are you convinced by the reality claims in the 12 stories above?  Some of these scientists wouldn’t know reality from Reality TV.  If asked to define reality philosophically, it is doubtful they could defend what they believe as being really real.  They couldn’t tell us where their presuppositions stop and their empiricism begins.  If what they told us yesterday was scientific fact is now obsolete, how are we to trust what they are telling us now?    A common tactic of the leftist secularist Darwin-worshiping crowd is to call their critics “anti-science.”  That mud won’t stick.  If by science they mean its original intent of “knowledge” gained by honest pursuit of the truth, following the evidence where it leads, then no one could be more pro-science than the Darwin doubters.  They are willing to risk reputation and even livelihood for standing up to dogma masquerading as scientific knowledge.  But if by science the Darwinists are talking about the institutions of ivory-tower elitists who enforce consensus with punishment, then any honest citizen should be anti-that.  Michael Crichton, the best-selling author who died this month, bravely told a group of scientists in 2003 what one of their own would be afraid to say: “There is no such thing as consensus science.  If it’s consensus, it isn’t science.  If it’s science, it isn’t consensus.  Period.”  This lecture, available from Stephen Schneider at Stanford, was a refreshing break from the herd mentality of the academic environment.    Gieryn and Shapin did not describe good science in terms of its methods, its institutions and its libraries.  They boiled it down to character: personal trustworthiness, honesty, and the ability to make moral judgments.  Doesn’t that apply to every scholarly endeavor?  The same character requirement should apply to the historian, the lawyer (don’t laugh; there are some honest lawyers), the philosopher, the theologian, the architect, the teacher – indeed, to everyone.  Each of us makes truth claims sometimes.  By definition, one cannot pursue truth without honesty.  Did you ever find honesty mentioned in the scientific method?    Science’s claim to privilege is supposed to depend on its way of acquiring knowledge of the natural world.  As we have seen, though, the word “natural” is slippery and ill-defined (11/09/2008).  Science overlaps with many other fields of inquiry.  The word is broadly applied in areas where it probably does not belong.  The institutions that encapsulate science encapsulate other things, not all of them savory, and some true science occurs outside the capsule.  For instance, when you find a scientist positing entities that cannot be detected even in principle, or punishing a colleague who doesn’t go along with the consensus, or appealing to the Stuff Happens Law to explain something, is that person doing better science than a citizen researcher, just because he or she wears the scientist label or has a degree in science?  A dishonest scientist does not deserve any more respect than a devious lawyer or a shaman.  To be really pro-science, you must be pro-honesty.  Since honesty does not emerge from matter in motion, that rules out many scientists-so-called who have excluded the Source of honesty from their world view.(Visited 40 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more