Team Yoshimura/RCH Suzuki has announced the signing of a 49 year old North Florida veteran rider..
Tuesday 20 August 23473 Shares
In a move considered to be pure genious, Team Yoshimura/RCH Suzuki has announced the signing of a 49 year old North Florida veteran rider Dean McConnell with Full Factory support for the 2018 season as a prequel to its announcement of Suzuki's new line of 2 stroke motocross bikes which has been hidden from the public. Details of the deal have not yet been released but sources close to Team Suzuki state that it is a very lucrative deal. This marks a milestone in the motocross world as Mr. McConnell will be the oldest rider ever on the tour with full factory backing and the revival of Factory Suzuki's 2 stroke racing program. Mr. McConnell was not available for comment prior to publishing this article it is believed that he will train the rest of 2017 near his home at the Carmichael Ranch in preparation for the 2018 season. Source also say Harris Motorsports will be building and tuning the powerplants for the team. More information as it becomes available.
Women no longer allowed to drive after 8 pm A new law will go into affect January 2019 prohibiting women from driving after 8 pm in most states. These states to include Missouri and Illinois. This decision comes after several years of studying reports of women drivers and also on crimes against them after 8 pm. Studies show that women are at greater risk in the darker hours. So if your a women and find yourself having to drive at night you will need to find a ride from a male or maybe call uber.
State record catfish caught near starved rock The biggest catfish on record 200 lbs was caught near starved rock. Matt. Mclaughlin . Said he watched Fred ruentner of Mendota Illinois . Fight it for 21/2 hrs before it wore out . Kevin from the lock and damn says he sees them grab turtles. And a rare bald eagle . Any ? May be directed to dnr. 815. 884 5387.
Giant Squid Washes Ashore on Lake Michigan Michigan DNR were called to Leland to the report of a giant squid which had washed ashore. Michigan DNR Marine Biologist Dr. Debra Polowotski arrived at Good Harbor Bay and confirmed the 21 foot-long giant squid to be a very rare fresh-water species of genus Architeuthis. “We thought they were already in Lake Erie, we had no idea they were in Lake Michigan. This is first time there’s been an actual specimen recovered, so this is very exciting”, she said. It is believed that a few of the squid escaped from the Cleveland Sea World complex during the great Northeast blackout of 2003 when they were very young, and somehow made it into Lake Erie. According to Dr. Polowotski, the squid were kept contained in Lake Erie, as the Detroit River is too narrow and shallow for the squid to swim upstream. “They are intimidated by closed-in spaces. They need a lot of room. You have to remember that this is a very big animal”, she said. Dr. Polotwotski also confirmed that the squid is a female and further examination of the corpse indicated that it had recently laid eggs. “Hopefully the walleye can keep the tiny-giant squid population under control, else there is some cause for concern”, said Dr. Polowotski. “Boaters and swimmers really need to exercise some caution”. The animal was discovered by Bob Ritchie and his sister Jill, both of Romeo. “We were just, you know, taking an evening walk along the beach, heading out to the sandbar when we stumbled across it”, said Bob. “We were singing, drinking whiskey out of the bottle, not thinking about tomorrow. But something like this really does make you stop and think”, he said. DNR officials removed the animal from the beach and took it to an undisclosed location for further study.
New Laws in VA to Ban Hiding "painted rocks" in Public Spaces A new law goes into effect September 1st 2017 that will essentially make it a misdemeanor to paint rocks. Even more severe, if you are caught hiding "painted rocks" in public spaces you can be charged with a felony and face hefty fines or even jail time. Lauren Painter, a spokesman for the Virginia Public Health Organization states, "Painting and hiding rocks in and around the country is becoming an epidemic. At first it is just once or twice a week. Before you know it, you are skipping meals and staying awake until early in the morning painting." A former "rocker", who wishes to remain anonymous, told reporters that for her it started out as "...fun family activity. After only about a month, I was forgetting to feed my kids, not sleeping, and hiding the "best rocks" from friends and family. State health officials warn VA residence to contact their local law enforcement immediately or call 800-ROCKHLP if they know someone who has lost control because of the new craze.l, especially if there are children involved