Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 20, 2015 · Page D3
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October 20, 2015

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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page D3

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Rochester, New York
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Tuesday, October 20, 2015
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DemocratandChronicle .com Tuesday,October20,2015 Page3D SPORTS NOPAYMENTSFOR12MONTHS! WINDOWS SIDING•DOORS Hailey Cornish finished with 10 aces, 24 digs a nd 35 assists for Honeo ye in a five-set win over H arley-Allendale Columbia in a Finger Lakes girls volleyball game on Monday. Lydia Barnard added 26 kills and Bailey Lis chipped in with five blocks for the Bulldogs (13-2), who won 25-23, 2025, 25-21, 15-25, 25-9. A lyssa Broberg had 41 a ssists and 19 digs and Reb ecca Orbach added 21 k ills and 15 digs for H-AC (8-7). Caroline Mealey recorded 11kills and 22 digs for the Wolves. SOUTH SENECA 26-25-25, BLOOMFIELD 24-18-22 Bailey Minges recorded 18 assists, 7 kills, 2 aces and 7 digs and Laura Wyckoff added 9 kills, 4 aces and 7 digs for South Seneca (13-3). C arissa Beatty had 10 digs and two aces and Sierra Leitten added 4 aces, 2kills and 11assists for Bloomfield (6-8). LIVINGSTON COUNTY BATH 21-25-25-25-25, LIVONIA 2 5-27-18-18-20 Makayla Brzezinski f inished with 15 kills and 2 0 digs and Hannah Gelder added eight kills and 15 digs for Bath (13-3), which clinched with Division I title for the first t ime in school history. K yara Wilson chipped in with seven aces and f our blocks and Lauren Sprague added 10 kills for the Rams. GENESEO 25-25-25, YORK 11-11-18 Stefanie Ledwith had 28 assists and Alison Meyers added eight kills for Geneseo (13-3). Sarah McFarland finished with three kills and five assists for York (214). WAYLAND-COHOCTON 25-25-25, HORNELL 17-11-13 Shailynn Celentano h ad seven aces and four d igs for Way-Co (4-13). Kiara Buxton recorded three kills and three blocks for Hornell. WARSAW 25-25-25, PAVILION 8-8-13 Ellen Paddock had seven kills and five aces for Warsaw (12-3). CALEDONIA-MUMFORD 25-15-25-25, LETCHWORTH 20-25-23-21 Andrea Coyle finished with 20 kills and six digs and Rebecca Ebersole added six kills for Cal- Mum (13-3). Leah Shafer had 10 digs and Julia Mertsock added 14 kills and seven blocks for Letchworth (6-10). LEROY 25-25-25, AVON 18-16-13 Riley Chester had two aces and Julie Prinz had five aces for LeRoy (14-0). M akaila Heath finished with eight kills for Avon (6-8). GENESEE REGION BYRON-BERGEN 25-25-25, O AKFIELD-ALABAMA 12-11-13 Bryanna D’Agostino finished with nine kills a nd three aces and Anna L evchuk added two aces f or the Bees (12-1). MONROE COUNTY BATAVIA 25-25-25, GREECE A RCADIA 14-16-15 Tessa Engel finished with 15 kills and Taylor S tefaniak added five kills a nd six aces for Batavia ( 9-7). Alexandra Rocco had f our kills for Arcadia. EASTRIDGE 25-25-25, GREECE OLYMPIA 17-7-20 Harmany Brookins h ad seven kills and eight blocks and Ashley Carison added 16 assists for Eastridge (8-9). VICTOR 30-25-25, F AIRPORT 28-18-18 Amanda Dake had 11 kills and six digs for Victor (12-2). Cassidy Kaczor had five kills for Fairport (8-7). BRIGHTON 25-25-15-27, BROCKPORT 13-14-25-25 Christa Mickol had six kills and 15 digs and Maddy Johnson added six kills and 11digs for Brighton (9-9). K at Vernon chipped in w ith 3 aces, 5 kills and 6 blocks for the Barons. Madison Byrne finished with 17 assists and eight digs and Liz Schulth- e is added seven kills for B rockport. NON-LEAGUE MERCY 25-25-25, P ITTSFORD MENDON 11-10-17 Christina McAlpin had 12 kills and 10 digs and H annah Cannon added 24 a ssists and five digs for M ercy (7-8-4). KENDALL 25-25-12-25, WEBSTER CHRISTIAN 12-21-25-19 Madison Rath had 10 kills and four aces and Chelsea Wright added 7 kills, 4 aces and 5 digs for Kendall. S arah Person chipped i n with 18 assists, 6 aces a nd three kills for the Ea- g les. WELLSVILLE 11-25-12-25-25, D ANSVILLE 25-19-25-16-21 Madison Golish had 10 assists and 12 aces for Wellsville. Sabrina Didas had 7 aces, 13 digs, 5 kills and 24 assists and Hope Didas added 19 kills for Dansville. BOYS VOLLEYBALL MONROE COUNTY BRIGHTON 23-22-25-25-25, V ICTOR 25-25-18-21-17 Ben De La Cruz finished with 21kills and four blocks and Stefan Mickol added 21kills and two blocks for Brighton (13-2) C am Clark had 59 ass ists for Victor (8-6). GATES CHILI 25-25-25, EASTRIDGE 9-14-6 David Antonini fin- i shed with 10 kills and five b locks and Christian Leary added 28 assists for G ates Chili (10-6). Mitch Phillips chipped in with five aces for the Spartans. PENFIELD 25-25-25, R USH-HENRIETTA 20-15-16 Trevor Isselhard finished with six kills and two blocks and Jason Wilkie added three kills and three blocks for Penfield (12-1). Christopher Kompe had five kills and three blocks for R-H. WEBSTER 24-25-25-25, CANANDAIGUA 26-15-15-14 Connor Freeman had eight kills and three blocks and Tom Frumusa added 30 assists for Webster (8-7). Matt McGuire finished with 16 digs for Canandaigua. NON-LEAGUE NORTH ROSE-WOLCOTT 25-24-25-25, C HURCHVILLE-CHILI 21-26-21-15 Luke Gerstner had 36 assists and Garrett Hoyt added 20 kills for NR-W (13-4). Tyler Norris chipped in with 12 kills and five blocks for the Cougars. Josh Mathews recorded 26 kills for C-C. FIELD HOCKEY SECTION V EAST ROCHESTER 3, WEBSTER SCHROEDER 2 (OT) Caitlin Bray scored 42 s econds into overtime to l ift ER. Ali Burns and Sabrina A nderson added goals for the Bombers (11-1-3). PITTSFORD MENDON 13, GATES CHILI 0 Katie Zatyco finished w ith two goals and an assist and Jenna Connolly added a goal and two assists for Mendon (13-0-2). IRONDEQUOIT 2, HILTON 0 Hannah Fitzpatrick and Ally Stone scored for Irondequoit (4-10-1). PITTSFORD SUTHERLAND 2, P ENFIELD 0 Reghan Amoroso and A bby Aroesty scored for Sutherland (9-5-1). Mythea Mazzola made six saves to record the shutout for the Knights. SOCCER CLASS A FIRST ROUND NO. 17 IRONDEQUOIT 1, NO. 16 EASTRIDGE 0 Ava Harrington scored midway through the second half on a direct kick for Irondequoit (3-14). SECTION VI CLASS B FIRST ROUND NO. 12 ALBION 9, NO. 21CSAT 0 Emily Blanchard scored four goals and Mik ayla Yaskulski added a pair of goals for Albion (9-8). TENNIS FINGER LAKES MYNDERSE 5, WATERLOO 0 Samantha Pundt won 6 -1, 6-0 at first singles for Mynderse (16-2). Cornish comes up big for Honeoye STAFF REPOR T HIGH SCHOOL The Rochester Knight- hawks' free preseason game that traditionally draws big crowds at Blue Cross Arena at the War M emorial will be on Saturday, Dec. 12 against the Georgia Swarm at 8 p.m. Even though it's free, fans need a ticket to attend. They can be re- s erved online by clicking here, http://knighthawks. formstack.com/forms/ preseason_2015. T he Knighthawks will start their 22nd season on Saturday, Jan. 9, at Blue C ross Arena against the Colorado Mammoth. Rochester is attempting to win its sixth Champion’s Cup and its fourth in t he past five seasons. The preseason game against G eorgia will be the final t une up before the home and season opener. “Any time you get the chance to throw the pads on and battle with the b oys is always a great opportunity,” said Knight- hawks defenseman Mike Kirk. “It's great for the coaches to take a look at all the new talent, but at t he same time it's great for all the veterans to work out the last-minute kinks before we get going o n January 9th.” JDIVERON@Gan- nett.com LACROSSE Knighthawks free game to beDec. 12 JEFF DIVERONICA @ROCDEVO ADRIAN KRAUSADRIAN KRAUS The Knighthawks play their free preseason game at Blue Cross Arena on Saturday, Dec. 12. LAS VEGAS - A law f irm hired by DraftKings to investigate claims an e mployee used valuable inside information to win a$350,000 second-place prize on a competing daily fantasy sports site contest confirms that it didn’t and couldn’t have happened. T he Boston-based daily fantasy sports company released a short two- page summary Monday saying it would have been impossible for the employee to use the information to win on FanDuel because he didn’t receive the helpful data until 40 minutes after that site’s contest closed. The comp anies’ employees aren’t allowed to bet on their o wn sites but until recently could play on competing sites. W hen the allegation j umped from online message boards to front p ages, the unregulated daily fantasy sports in- d ustry had already begun attracting scrutiny from regulators, lawmakers a nd observers inundated by advertisements prom- i sing to make millionaires out of players competing on the sites. Customers pick player lineups much like season-long fantasy sports games, wagering a couple quarters to thou- s ands of dollars in some cases, and win based on the points earned during a single day. The company’s announcement came days after Nevada gambling regulators told daily fantasy sites to get out or get agambling license, federal lawmakers repeated calls to hold a Congress ional hearing looking into the industry, several l awsuits hoping to become class-action suits have been filed and lead- e rs in several states have n oted they’re looking at the contests’ legality. I n Massachusetts, where DraftKings is b ased, the state’s attorney general’s office has been reviewing daily fantasy s ports. Spokeswoman Cyndi Roy Gonzalez said, “ there is little question that this industry will need to be regulated in order to protect consumers, and we intend to make our findings and recommendations public at the end o f this review.” In Nevada, it appeared that DraftKings hadn’t entirely left the state since the cease and desist order Friday. Nevada Gaming Control Board chair A.G. Burnett said his agency was monitoring the situation after it was told the company has to adjust its software plat- f orm in order to comply. Daily fantasy sports s ites have insisted they aren’t gambling, clinging to an exemption for fanta- s y sports in a 2006 federal l aw and argue what they offer is a game based in s kill, not chance. The investigation was l ed by the former U.S. Attorney for Massachusetts, now with firm G reenberg Traurig, and confirmed DraftKings’ o wn earlier internal review. The claim of possible insider trading raised questions beyond the single incident, including who has access to internal i nformation and when, and what consumer protections were in place. Major League Baseball, an investor in the site, expressed surprise at the time that employees were known to play on competing sites. Shortly after the story surrounding the employee caught fire, DraftKings and Fan- D uel both announced they were changing their poli- c ies to bar employees from playing on competing sites. D raftKings, when they a nnounced Greenberg Traurig would investigate t he incident, said the firm had already been retained t o review the company’s policies and procedures. The results of that review h aven’t been made public, yet. C hris Grove with site LegalSportsReport.com which has been closely tracking daily fantasy sports industry developments, said at the time the employee allegations at D raftKings wasn’t the story. “The lack of a coherent, transparent system for ensuring fairness, the inability of the industry to provide credible answers, and the sheer amount of money being risked by players within this system is the story,” he said. “This one incident is just t he first genuine peek into the attitude sites take tow ard these critical issues.” LegalSportsReport- . com reported Monday t hat a lesser-known daily fantasy site, StarsDraft, h as taken the step to pull its real-money contests o ut of all but four states where the legal landscape is more clear: New Jersey, M assachusetts, Kansas and Maryland. I t is operated by Amaya, the same Canadian company that owns Po- kerStars. StarsDraft had already pulled out of Nevada, Florida and Michigan. FANTASY SPORTS DraftKings says firm hired to probe fraud claims finds no wrongdoing KIMBERLY PIERCEALL ASSOCIATED PRESS

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