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Cleveland Browns quarterback Colt McCoy (12) evades the rush from the Pittsburgh Steelers defense in the third quarter of the NFL football game on Thursday, Dec. 8 in Pittsburgh. McCoy's season appears over, finished by the infamous hit from Harrison three weeks ago. McCoy still has not been cleared by team doctors to practice after sustaining a concussion and will likely miss the season finale Sunday against Pittsburgh. (AP Photo/Don Wright)(AP Photo/Don Wright)
Cleveland Browns quarterback Colt McCoy is checked out by the trainers as he gets ready to go back into the game after taking a hit from Pittsburgh Steelers linebacker James Harrison during the fourth quarter of an NFL football game in Pittsburgh, Dec 8. McCoy's season appears over, finished by the infamous hit from Harrison three weeks ago. McCoy still has not been cleared by team doctors to practice after sustaining a concussion on Dec. 8, and will likely miss the season finale Sunday against Pittsburgh. (AP Photo/Don Wright)
Each Tuesday and Thursday, half of the basketball court at Shaw Jewish Community Center turns into a 12-table pingpong practice arena.
There, the game of pingpong transforms into the sport of table tennis. Players of all ages serious about improving their skills complete physical training, challenge one another and practice their spin against ball-launching robots—all under the instruction of Samson Dubina.
In the fall of 1966, Kenmore High School senior quarterback Don Plusquellic turned his single season as a starter into an aerial showcase like no one had seen. He set school records. He dominated City Series games. He attracted college recruiters like bees to the golden pollen from which victory blossoms. The following is from Chapter One: “Football: A Plan for a Lifetime.”