Scotts Bluff Nebraska Sports
Several public reports of a person with a gun in downtown Scottsbluff prompted a swift police response Wednesday afternoon. Several police units arrived at the scene and were seen questioning several people at the intersection of the main road and main road at about 2.30pm.
A police officer said he saw a black Chevy Malibu leave the scene before patrol crews arrived shortly after 3 p.m.
The man, identified as Lori Guerrero, got out of her vehicle and approached his vehicle, the man said at the time, and the two men began arguing. The victim said Guerrero told him she wanted to fight him and follow her car, but when she returned to the vehicle she showed a gun in a holster. In an affidavit accompanying the arrest, an officer said the victim told the officer that Guerrero handed the gun and holster to Thompson, who then pointed the gun at him in the holster as he pursued him through the property. He told authorities that Thompson eventually returned it to Guerrero and they began arguing, "the affidavit says.
At 8: 15 of the fourth quarter, Harsh put together a play in which he preferred to keep the ball rather than run through several tacklers and score a touchdown. His punt-to-touchdown run was a key addition to the highlight. After a punt, he was forced to get the balls off the turf to keep the game alive, but later in the quarter he put it all together to round off two skutt tacklers with a single tackle, resulting in a loss of 10 yards on the next play.
One cut the deficit to 21-20 with 2: 35 to go, but Harsh was turned away as he tried to convert a two-point attempt. But he grabbed the ball, retreated into his own end zone and tore up a 79-yard punt that nailed Skutt back at his own 16-yard line. When all was said and done, Harsher recorded his second touchdown run of the game, this time from 12 yards.
The game earned him a first-team All-Big Ten first-team selection and a second-round pick in the 2016 NFL Draft. The game earned him everything - a first team and a second selection for the national championship game.
Nelson finished his year with 39 tackles, including a career-high seven tackles for a loss and four sacks in the Big Ten championship game against Michigan State. Nelson finished his junior year at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln with 37 tackles and two interceptions, including a season-best six sacks and a game-high 11 in the 2015 win over Iowa State.
He made one tackle in the opener against South Alabama, had two tackles against Northern Illinois and Ohio State, and had a sack against Michigan State and a career-high three tackles for a loss to Iowa State. He had one sack in a win over Purdue, the first sack of his career in which he had two tackles, including a 1.5 sack. In the Big Ten championship game against Wisconsin, Nelson had two tackles in his first career start.
He improved over the course of the season, but an illness prevented the Huskers from winning against Maryland. He came back for the final three games of the season and returned to play in the season finale against Iowa.
Harsh, also a kicker, has made a name for himself on special teams and has proven impressive among center. He opened the scoring with a rushed touchdown in the first quarter that gave the Bearcats a 7-0 lead. Nelson has been the Huskers' special teams coordinator for the last three games of the season.
In 1979, the school hired a part-time coordinator and began offering a variety of general and vocational classes in collaboration with Nebraska Western College. In 1979, the college established the Center for Business and Individual Training (CBIT) to give students, faculty, staff and staff at the University of Nebraska - Omaha and the Huskers a chance to get a job. In addition to flexible training rooms, CB IT offers computer-aided training for business and individual training as well as office and office space. John Harms (HATC) offers training in business administration, business administration, finance, accounting and financial management to support students and faculty in their professional development.
The college was part of the system until September 1932, when it became a public two-year institution. After only one year, the college became inactive and reopened in 1933 as the University of Nebraska - Omaha College of Business and Economics.
In 1973, the Western Technical Community College area was created by the state legislature to include the University of Nebraska - the Omaha College of Business and Economics, Western Nebraska College and Western State College. On July 1, 1978, the Board of Governors of the region placed the three units under a single college with multiple campus settings and placed them under the control of the Nebraska Department of Education's Office of Community and Technical Education (OCTE). On June 30, 1988, the same day that the first year of operation as a public two-year institution was completed, a separate campus name was abandoned and the name of both colleges was changed by a Board of Governors to "Western Nebraska Community College" on July 2, 1989.