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'Great day for C-Town'

Long-time head coach Kurt Richardson hoisted up the trophy while Clarkston's gridiron heroes and coaches surrounded him. The Wolves successfully achieved their dream by becoming MHSAA Division 1 Football State Champion, defeating Detroit Catholic Central, 32-14....more >>
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Athlete of the Week

Zezula passes in wins

Before Wolves' junior quarterback D.J. Zezula stepped onto Ford Field on Saturday he was reflecting on the football season. "It's everything I could hope for," he said. "It's everything I set out for in the spring and in the summer....more >>
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Icers split in Thanksgiving tournament

A goal from senior forward Chase Wiedemann sealed the win for the Clarkston Hockey team against South Lyon Unified last Friday. Wiedemann's shot at the beginning of the third period gave the Wolves a 4-2 lead to open their annual Thanksgiving tournament....more >>
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Born September 17th
1879: Andrew Rube Foster, father of the Negro baseball leagues.Until 1947 talented black athletes toiled in relative obscurity in the Negro Leagues.
1883: William Carlos Williams, poet, playwright, essayist and writer who won a Pulitzer prize for Pictures from Brueghel and Other Poems.
1907: Warren E. Burger, chief justice of the Supreme Court.
1923: Hank Williams, Sr., singer, songwriter and guitarist known for Lonesome Blues and Your Cheatin' Heart.
1935: Ken Kesey, author (One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, Sometimes a Great Notion).
September 17th
in history
0: The town of Boston is founded by John Winthrop as an extension of the colony at Salem. It is named after the town of the same name in Lincolnshire, England.
1787: The Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia approves the constitution for the United States of America.
1796: President George Washington delivers his Farewell Address to Congress before concluding his second term in office.When George Washington announced that he would retire from office he set the stage for the nation's first two party presidential campaign.
1862: The Battle of Antietam in Maryland, the bloodiest day in U.S. history, commences. Fighting in the corn field, Bloody Lane and Burnside's Bridge rages all day as the Union and Confederate armies suffer a combined 26,293 casualties. New York Tribune reporter George Smalley scooped the world with his vivid account of the Battle of Antietam.
1868: The Battle of Beecher's Island begins, in which Major George Sandy Forsyth and 50 volunteers hold off 500 Sioux and Cheyenne in eastern Colorado.