The Battle in the Peace Judo Tournament is taking place on May 4, from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., at the Encana Events Centre in Dawson Creek.AdvertisementFor more information, you can contact Isabelle Gelinas at 250-467-2035 or by email email@example.com. DAWSON CREEK, B.C. – The Dawson Creek Judo Association and Mile Zero Judo will be holding The Battle in the Peace Judo Tournament on May 4 in Dawson Creek.According to Isabelle Gelinas, of Mile Zero Judo, they are expecting around 100 athletes in attendance at this year’s event.The event is open to all members of the Provincial Judo Associations and all competitors must be prepared to present their valid Judo Canada Card.- Advertisement -Admission to the event is free for spectators to attend.Registration to participate in the event is $30.00 per athlete.The deadline to register is May 1, 2019.Advertisement
160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORE Randolph was sentenced in August 2004 to 80 years to life in prison for the September 2002 slaying of 36-year-old Ricardo King, with whom detectives said the defendant had a long-running dispute. Karen Maeshiro, (661) 267-5744 firstname.lastname@example.org A state appellate court has upheld the second-degree murder conviction of a Palmdale ex-convict who gunned down a man in front of his home as the victim’s stepchildren watched. Defendant Raymond Charles Randolph had argued that the trial court erred by not instructing the jury to consider that he had consumed tequila when it decided whether he had the required mental state to commit the crime. “Although the evidence showed appellant had been drinking, appellant presented no evidence that his drinking of 4 ounces of tequila had an effect on his entertaining the specific intent to kill,” the ruling from the Second District Court of Appeal said. “There was no evidence that appellant was intoxicated at the time of this offense, nor was there any evidence of the effect of any intoxication on his mental state at the time of the offense,” the ruling said.