From Comcast SportsNetNEW ORLEANS (AP) -- Anthony Davis is The Associated Press' college basketball Player of the Year, the first Kentucky player and second freshman to win the award. He received 43 votes Friday from the 65-member national media panel that selects the weekly Top 25. Balloting was done before the NCAA tournament. The 6-foot-10 player from Chicago is the Southeastern Conference's Player, Freshman and Defensive Player of the Year. He averaged 14.3 points, 10.0 rebounds and 4.6 blocks while shooting 64.2 percent. His block total is a school record and third best for a freshman. Kevin Durant of Texas in 2007 is the only other freshman to win the award. Thomas Robinson of Kansas was second with 20 votes, and Draymond Green of Michigan State received the other two votes. Jimmer Fredette of BYU won the award last season.
COLUMBUS, Ohio - Ola Kamara scored his 14th and 15th goals of the season and the Columbus Crew beat the New England Revolution 2-0 on Sunday night to keep their playoff hopes alive.
Columbus (7-11-11), which played in the 2015 MLS Cup, is ninth in the Eastern Conference, but only five points behind D.C. United for the final playoff spot. New England (9-13-9) is seventh, one point back.
In the 42nd minute, Kamara slid a shot through the legs of defender Darrius Barnes and it got past a diving Brad Knighton. Kamara added a penalty-kick goal in the 84th after he was nudged from behind by London Woodberry.
Kamara has scored five times in the last three games and leads all MLS newcomers for goals scored this season. He trails New York's Bradley Wright-Phillips by five goals for the MLS Golden Boot.
Revolution forward Kei Kamara made his return to Mapfre Stadium after being traded from the Crew in May.
With the passing of Arnold Palmer, CSN's Kevin Walsh looks back on an unforgettable encounter he had with the golf legend
I am so sad. Arnold Palmer has died. He made me feel so special at Pebble Beach in 2000. pic.twitter.com/bRTerTV9eD— Kevin Walsh (@kevinwalshtv) September 26, 2016
It was May 2000. I had just finished playing golf at Pebble Beach. I walked out of the clubhouse and a Lincoln Town Car pulled up to the putting green, Arnold Palmer hopped out. It was as if he’d fallen out of the sky.
I had my tape recorder with me and asked if I could ask him a few questions about being a caddy in his younger years in Latrobe, Pennsylvania.
“Yes, but I have only about five minutes,” he said.
I was very nervous and having trouble putting the cassette tape into the recorder. He eventually took it out of my hands and did it for me.
My nerves were gone.
So we’re talking and the door to The Lodge bursts open and a guy yells “Hey Arnold! We’re in the bar having a beer!”
“Well,” Arnold yells back, “Order me one!”
Arnold was hard of hearing. He saddled up next to me, and tilted his head so I could talk right into his ear. I couldn’t believe I was talking directly into Arnold Palmer’s ear. He was practically stepping on my feet. He wore tiny hearing aids that were only visible if you were as close as I was.
After ten minutes of talking, I reminded him that he had friends waiting, and a beer that was probably warm by that time. He wanted to make sure that I had enough. I did and I was beaming. I’m not sure my feet touched the ground on the walk back to the car.