"Y'all know how I feel about the officials, and tonight I really had no faith," George said. "I didn't intentionally try to hit him," Henderson said. That's exactly what happened." Sixers coach Brett Brown said you could see things building up between the two players throughout the game. That's why was more upset with the officials than Henderson. Myles Turner added 18 points and a game-high 13 rebounds for the Pacers.
"Been warning them all night, what he's going to do, stuff he's doing, and they allowed the [crap] to go on. "As I came off the screen, I knew the contact was coming. Timothe Luwawu-Cabarrot paced the Sixers with 24 points.
It is built of Bramley Fall stone; of which, in this erection alone, above 75,000 cubic feet were consumed.
The Grand Junction Canal,  the Railways near neighbour for many miles, has changed little since it was opened at the beginning of the nineteenth century.
The Grand Entrance is formed of a majestic Doric portico, similar to the Propylea of the Greek cities, with ant and two lodges on either side, forming offices for booking parcels, &c.
and extending about 300 feet in width, the centre being opposite to a wide opening into Euston-square. Cubitt, after the designs of Philip Hardwick, Esq., the successful architect of Goldsmiths Hall, City Club House, and other first rate edifices.
Gerald Dean Henderson passed away May 16, 2017 in Mexia at the age of 85. Visitation with the family will begin prior to the service at 1 p.m., Friday, at Blair-Stubbs Chapel. 12, 1931 in Lost Prairie to Lester and Allie Lee Davis Henderson. Gerald retired from the Dallas Zoo, after 30 years of service as Supervisor of the Primate Department and returned to Mexia.
Gerald was very proud of his affiliation with the Lions Club and, in honor of his dedication, became the recipient of the Melvin Jones Award.
Gerald was well known for his good sense of humor, he was always with a quick joke; he had an outgoing personality that everyone loved.
Although most of its wharves and docks disappeared with its trade many years ago ― a change spurred on by the opening of the London and Birmingham Railway ― the waterway would be immediately recognisable to Jessop and Barnes, its engineers, were they to return today, despite what to them would surely be an inconceivable change in the character of the traffic it now conveys.
 Robert Stephenson, however, would find far less resemblance between the southern section of the West Coast Main Line (as it now is) and the railway that he built.