As a continuation of the celebration of Heritage Week at Saint Mary’s College, students met for tea in Riedinger House, the residence for official friends of the College who visit campus. Tea was offered at 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Tuesday. The event was restricted to 25 students per session, said Kara O’Leary, director of Alumnae Relations. Students were provided with fresh fruit and cookies, as well as soft drinks, tea and water. At the sessions, students had the opportunity to learn about Saint Mary’s College history, particularly about the Alumnae Association and Riedinger House. The event was part of Saint Mary’s College Heritage Week, which celebrates the history and founding of the College. O’Leary detailed the history of the creation of the Alumnae Association. “During the early days of the Association, the alumnae worked closely with the sisters, and then every two years [came] to visit with old friends and to watch the progress of the current students,” she said. O’Leary said the Association was the oldest Catholic women’s alumnae group in the United States. The group is the seventh oldest alumnae association for women’s colleges in the United States. The Alumnae Association began in June 1879 as a way for graduates of the College, then called Saint Mary’s Academy, to reunite. “The stated purpose was, ‘to preserve the bond of affection existing between our alma mater and her children,’” O’Leary said. Since that time, the Alumnae Association expanded and now includes more than 18,500 members with 60 different clubs, O’Leary said. O’Leary also said the Riedinger House played an interesting role in College history. “The house was built in 1939, and it was the practice house for Home Economics majors,” she said. Students lived in the house for a semester to learn how to manage a budget, plan meals, buy food, cook, keep house and entertain guests, O’Leary said. O’Leary said the house was named after Adaline Crowley Riedinger, the first alumna to have her daughter graduate from Saint Mary’s College. “The Riedinger family donated the major portion of the funds for the construction of the house,” she said. According to O’Leary, the interior of the house was designed on 7/8th scale in order to save money during construction. The house cost around $21,000 to build, with $4,500 used for equipment such as the refrigerator, sewing machine and stove. The house now houses official guests of the College when they visit campus. Sophomore Meghan Feasel gave students a tour of the house. Events continue throughout the week including the Heritage tour and tour of the convent at noon and 2 p.m. and Moreau Dinner held in the Nobel Family Dining Hall from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 pm. Wednesday. The Heritage Dinner will be held in Stapleton Lounge in Le Mans Hall from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, and s’mores and a meet-and-greet with the Sisters of the Holy Cross will take place at 2 p.m. in the Lillie O’Grady Room Friday. Heritage week will conclude with the All School Formal on Saturday.
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Metro Sport ReporterWednesday 26 Aug 2020 9:55 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link4.8kShares Maitland-Niles claimed his first piece of silverware with the FA Cup win (Picture: Getty Images)As Arteta plots his summer overhaul, there are many in the squad that could make way to raise funds for further incoming signings.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTThe Gunners have a plethora of defenders on their books, with Hector Bellerin, Cedric Soares and the injured Calum Chambers all able to play in the right-back position, where Maitland-Niles has mostly been deployed.According to the Athletic’s David Ornstein, Wolves tested the waters with an offer below £20 million for Maitland-Niles, which was swiftly rejected by Arsenal as they are looking for a higher price.Other interested parties are circling, with two clubs in Germany said to be preparing to launch bids for the England youth international.More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing ArsenalMaitland-Niles’ versatility is a great asset, with the Gunners academy product able to play at right-back, left-back and in midfield.Despite the rumours surrounding his future, he featured in Arsenal’s 4-1 win over MK Dons on Tuesday, their first pre-season friendly match ahead of the upcoming 2020/21 campaign.MORE: Arsenal rebuff Monaco approach for Emile Smith Rowe with Mikel Arteta keen to work with midfielderMORE: Arsenal in the running to sign Lille midfielder Boubakary Soumare with Manchester United also interestedFollow Metro Sport across our social channels, on Facebook, Twitter and InstagramFor more stories like this, check our sport page Comment Advertisement The defender has attracted much interest (Picture: Getty Images)Arsenal have reportedly rebuffed Wolves’ offer of below £20 million for defender Ainsley Maitland-Niles, with other clubs also lining up bids.The 22-year-old joined Arsenal’s academy at the age of six and has risen through the ranks, becoming a key part of Mikel Arteta’s first team squad.Despite some early concerns over his work rate when the ex-Manchester City coach first took the job, Maitland-Niles stormed back to play pivotal roles in FA Cup wins over Manchester City in the semis and again in the final against Chelsea. Arsenal reject Wolves’ bid of below £20m for Ainsley Maitland-Niles Advertisement
80 Lowry Crt NeranwoodThe three-level cedar home overlooks the green hills and valleys of Mudgeeraba and according to RE/MAX Regency agent Taya Rich the property is a replica of the original owners house in Switzerland. “The house was built by a Swiss man and is identical to his chalet in Switzerland,” Mrs Rich said.“He lovingly recreated his house here on the Gold Coast so he wouldn’t get home sick.” 80 Lowry Crt is a little bit of Switzerland on the CoastTHE hills of the Gold Coast are alive with the sound of Switzerland in this chalet perched high on the Hinterland.Named after a Swiss village, the 1980s Grindalwald manor at 80 Lowry Crt is on the market for offers over $899,000. 80 Lowry Crt NeranwoodTimber features extensively throughout the house, with a kitchen that exudes cedar from top-to-bottom and a fireplace in the living room which soars 20m. Retro-style furniture including splashes of orange and blue combines with the timber to and creates an 80s flashback. 80 Lowry Crt NeranwoodThe property has been landscaped, the house repainted and the roof reappointed with its terracotta tiles restored.“An 83-year-old woman was living it and although she took care of it, the lantana was out of control and the curtains and plumbing needed upgrading,” Mrs Carrano said.“It was one of those homes where you had to understand the true beauty of it to really live in.“The wood work is magnificent. It is a real treasure.‘It was too good to rent out and we have been reluctant to sell it.“We haven’t got around to putting the pool in.” 80 Lowry Crt NeranwoodThe home is poised on 3.38 ha and features a timber deck which frames the view of the green valley.A spa bath and sauna are some of the standout features. 80 Lowry Crt NeranwoodThe property was originally purchased by its Swiss maker for $62,000 in 1987. Owner Paris Carrano bought the home two years ago and said she and her father restored it back to its original integrity. More from news02:37Purchasers snap up every residence in the $40 million Siarn Palm Beach North10 hours ago02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa1 day ago“Our family lived on the mountain at Neranwood and our house overlooked the chalet,” Mrs Carrano said.“We have been fixated on the deisgn since we laid eyes on it.“When it came on the market we had to have it.”
International Olympic Committee (IOC) has announced the winners of its six Women and Sport Awards, with one a world award and the others each representing one of the five Olympic regions. “Barriers are barriers if you let them be barriers to yourself,” the Australian said. “I believe that all of us, no matter our gender, no matter where we are, should just try to be the best person that you can be, and achieve and maximise whatever opportunities you’ve been given.” There will be a ceremony later in the year where the winners will collect their awards. We are so excited to hear that we were awarded the 2020 IOC Women and Sport Awards World Trophy. https://www.olympic.org/news/six-gender-equality-advocates-announced-as-winners-of-the-ioc-women-and-sport-awards-2020 … Salima Souakri, the first Algerian and Arab woman to compete in Judo at the Olympics, won the award for Africa. Having fought in four Olympic Games, she is now a member of the International Judo Federation’s Gender Equity Committee and a United Nations Children’s Fund Goodwill Ambassador. “This prize is a prize for women and sport of which I am so very proud,” Souakri said. Canada’s Dr Guylaine Demers, who chairs women’s studies research at Laval University in Quebec, won the Americas award. She co-founded the Conversations on Women in Sport conference in 2015 and is President of Égale-Action – Quebec’s Association for the Advancement of Women in Sport – as well as being involved in Sport Canada and the Federal Minister of Sport’s groups working on the roles women and girls play in sport. The European award went to Else Trangbæk. Having been the first woman to represent Denmark in gymnastics, she is now a university professor, a well-known voice in Danish sport and a regular advocate for the role women play in it. “The fight for equality is about gender, it is about class, it is about ethnicity,” Trangbæk said. Kim Jin-ho, the South Korean archer who won a bronze medal at Los Angeles 1984, received the Asian award following work advocating for better female representation within national governing bodies. She is additionally the founder of the Myeong-goong Council, a body giving free archery lessons and scholarships to children, many of whom are girls. Finally, Kitty Chiller was Oceania’s winner. Currently chief executive of Gymnastics Australia, Chiller was the country first female Chef de Mission for Rio 2016 and formerly competed in modern pentathlon. “Barriers are barriers if you let them be barriers to yourself,” the Australian said. Read Also:IOC approves new Tokyo 2020 qualification system for sport climbing “I believe that all of us, no matter our gender, no matter where we are, should just try to be the best person that you can be, and achieve and maximise whatever opportunities you’ve been given.” There will be a ceremony later in the year where the winners will collect their awards. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Loading… Promoted ContentEver Thought Of Sleeping Next To Celebs? This Guy Will Show You8 Shows That Overstayed Their Welcome2020 Tattoo Trends: Here’s What You’ll See This Year8 Things You Didn’t Know About CoffeeCan Playing Too Many Video Games Hurt Your Body?The Best Cars Of All TimeA Hurricane Can Be As Powerful As 10 Atomic BombsA Guy Turns Gray Walls And Simple Bricks Into Works Of Art13 kids at weddings who just don’t give a hoot7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend Better7 Mind-Boggling Facts About Black Holes8 Best 1980s High Tech Gadgets The awards were given out just before International Women’s Day, which is tomorrow. Skateistan, a non-profit organisation using skateboarding and education to improve the lives of children, especially young girls, won the global award. More than 2,500 children in Cambodia, South Africa and Afghanistan have been reached by Skateistan programmes. “It was amazing when girls stepped on a skateboard because they didn’t ride bicycles, they didn’t play volleyball and they didn’t play football,” said Skateistan founder Oliver Percovich. “They weren’t allowed to do those things because they were seen as activities for boys, and skateboarding was new so it didn’t have these societal rules that said that girls couldn’t do it.” The IOC Women in Sport Commission chose the winners, with President Thomas Bach saying the IOC was “celebrating their great contributions in a year in which the Olympic Games will be gender balanced for the first time”. We are so excited to hear that we were awarded the 2020 IOC Women and Sport Awards World Trophy. https://www.olympic.org/news/six-gender-equality-advocates-announced-as-winners-of-the-ioc-women-and-sport-awards-2020 … Salima Souakri, the first Algerian and Arab woman to compete in Judo at the Olympics, won the award for Africa. Having fought in four Olympic Games, she is now a member of the International Judo Federation’s Gender Equity Committee and a United Nations Children’s Fund Goodwill Ambassador. “This prize is a prize for women and sport of which I am so very proud,” Souakri said. Canada’s Dr Guylaine Demers, who chairs women’s studies research at Laval University in Quebec, won the Americas award. She co-founded the Conversations on Women in Sport conference in 2015 and is President of Égale-Action – Quebec’s Association for the Advancement of Women in Sport – as well as being involved in Sport Canada and the Federal Minister of Sport’s groups working on the roles women and girls play in sport. The European award went to Else Trangbæk. Having been the first woman to represent Denmark in gymnastics, she is now a university professor, a well-known voice in Danish sport and a regular advocate for the role women play in it. “The fight for equality is about gender, it is about class, it is about ethnicity,” Trangbæk said. Kim Jin-ho, the South Korean archer who won a bronze medal at Los Angeles 1984, received the Asian award following work advocating for better female representation within national governing bodies. She is additionally the founder of the Myeong-goong Council, a body giving free archery lessons and scholarships to children, many of whom are girls. Finally, Kitty Chiller was Oceania’s winner. Currently chief executive of Gymnastics Australia, Chiller was the country first female Chef de Mission for Rio 2016 and formerly competed in modern pentathlon.
Plainfield, In. — Duke Energy today provided an update on the strong progress to permanently and safely close all the company’s remaining coal ash basins.The scope and scale of the company’s work to close 56 basins at 21 plants continues to move forward. Highlights of the progress include:More than 7 million work hours were logged in 2018 by expert teams focused on basin closure, demonstrating the company’s commitment to safely managing coal ash.Work to prepare basins for closure is underway across the fleet. By early 2019, the company will stop sending ash and wastewater to nearly all basins, well in advance of state and federal requirements. To accomplish this, the company constructed dry bottom ash handling systems, lined water treatment basins and new lined retention basins at a number of operating coal plants.Ash has been excavated from seven basins at the Asheville plant (Asheville, N.C.), Rogers Energy Complex (Mooresboro, N.C.), W.S. Lee facility (Belton, S.C.), Cayuga Generating Station (Cayuga, Ind), Gibson Generating Station (Owensville, Ind), and Gallagher Generating Station (New Albany, Ind).In the coming months, excavation will be completed at seven additional basins at the Dan River facility (Eden, N.C.), Riverbend Steam Station (Mount Holly, N.C.), Sutton Energy Complex (Wilmington, N.C.) and East Bend Station (Boone Co., KY). Approximately 22 million tons of ash have been excavated since basin closure began in recent years, with more than 5 million tons moved in 2018 alone.A vital step in closure is to remove the free water from the basins, which will happen at both excavated and capped facilities. That process is underway at many locations and is the most effective step in improving groundwater quality. In addition, the company has begun work to determine additional corrective actions to improve groundwater, and it will monitor groundwater for decades to ensure that the environment remains well protected.Company responds to Southern Environmental Law CenterAll utilities in the country are required to release information related to mandatory groundwater testing at their respective plants.Information posted to the company’s Coal Combustion Residuals rule compliance page shows that, in many cases, groundwater near the edges of ash basins does not meet federal standards, as expected. It is important to note that these are not drinking water well samples and the broader body of evidence tells us that drinking water around Duke Energy facilities remains well-protected from plant operations.In a December 18 news release, the Southern Environmental Law Center knowingly mischaracterizes yet another step in a comprehensive regulatory process to mislead the public. Despite the group’s false claims, the company is in full compliance with the federal law.The results the company posted are consistent with historic and ongoing sampling being conducted by the company and submitted to regulators over many years. The information is intended to help inform closure decisions, but Duke Energy has already made that commitment and the company is well down the path to safely closing all ash basins in ways that protect people and the environment.
(REUTERS) – India’s cricket board (BCCI) yesterday invited applications for the position of head coach and support staff for the men’s side, with incumbent Ravi Shastri and his team given automatic entry in the recruitment process.The contract of the current coaching staff is set to expire after the tour of the West Indies starting August 3, where India play three T20 internationals, three ODIs and two Tests.In a statement, BCCI said it was inviting applications for the positions of head coach, batting coach, bowling coach, fielding coach, physiotherapist, strength and conditioning coach as well as an administrative manager.Former India all-rounder Shastri was appointed in 2017 and succeeded former captain Anil Kumble, who stepped down after falling out with skipper Virat Kohli despite a successful run while in charge of the team.Under Shastri’s guidance, India won a maiden Test series in Australia earlier this year and are ranked number one in the world in the format.They also reached the semi-finals of the 50-over World Cup where they were beaten by eventual runners-up New Zealand.
Published on October 29, 2014 at 12:04 am Facebook Twitter Google+ Syracuse sophomore captain Angus Bishop never leaves the field willingly. When a head-on collision with a Binghamton opponent left him stumbling and slow to get up, he wanted to keep playing.But with the Hammerheads fighting for a spot in the Empire Rugby Conference championships, Bishop did not want a potential concussion ruining his team’s chance to make the biggest game of the season.“I didn’t need to come off,” Bishop said. “I was a bit groggy when I got up and I stumbled over a bit and kind of fell back down but after that I was fine.”Despite his protests, Bishop was taken out for the remainder of the game, a 44-13 loss that all but shattered SU’s chances of winning the division.Along with Bishop, many of the Hammerheads have suffered the injury bug, with four upperclassmen being sidelined at some point in the season.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“We sort of gave up on ourselves a little bit in the middle of games,” said junior second row Jack Faure, who was one of four upperclassmen that missed time due to injury. “We didn’t come out strong in a lot of games offensively and that killed us for the rest of the game.”Along with Faure, who missed two weeks due to a shoulder injury, senior flyhalf Raf Stit missed two games with an ankle injury, junior second row Dan Colantonio was out for the year with a leg injury and senior prop Brad Orr missed a game with a rotator cuff injury.Though some only missed a few games, the season is just six games long and each game is vital to make it to the championship. And those injuries might prove to be too much to overcome.One of the biggest losses was Stit, who as halfback ran the offense for the Hammerheads, who did not have a go-to replacement for him when he was injured in a preseason matchup.“Without (Stit) it was really tough,” Faure said. “It pretty much killed our entire offense without him.”To make up for gap at halfback, head coach Bob Wilson brought up sophomore Alex Sadler from the Hammerheads’ B-side and split play-calling duties between him and freshman wing Eddie McCarthy until Stit returned.Both players had previous rugby experience, with Sadler playing for SU’s B-side and McCarthy with powerhouse Xavier (New York) High School’s varsity rugby team, but a lack of familiarity with the Hammerheads’ offense showcased itself early, getting shut out in two of its first three games.His teammates’ injuries compelled Bishop to play through his own injury problems, but even he couldn’t stay on the field all the time. Along with the head injury against Binghamton, Bishop also sustained a shoulder injury in the previous game against Brockport that sidelined him for the remaining minutes.As SU has learned the hard way this season, the threat of injury is always present in rugby, a contact sport that lacks the pads and helmets of similarly physical sports such as lacrosse and football.“I don’t think you could find a contact sport where people could go through a whole season without being injured,” Bishop said. “I think it’s just the nature of the games that we play.” Comments
The No. 13 Wisconsin Badgers (9-2, 6-2 Big Ten) travel to Minneapolis Saturday to face the No. 9 Minnesota Golden Gophers (10-1, 7-1) with the Big Ten West title and a possible Rose Bowl appearance on the line.The Badgers have the No. 19 Iowa Hawkeyes to thank for the importance of this matchup, as the Hawkeyes ended the Gophers’ bid for an undefeated season with a 23–19 victory at home.If the Badgers didn’t have enough to play for already, Minnesota came into Madison a year ago and ended the Badgers’ 14-game win streak between the two rivals with a dominant 37–15 victory. The all-time series between these two schools now stands deadlocked at 60-60-8, so the winner of Saturday’s matchup will take home Paul Bunyan’s Axe with more than just bragging rights over their rival.It’s rivalry week, the axe is on the line and the winner goes on to face No. 2 The Ohio State University Buckeyes in the Big Ten Championship. What more could you ask for?Football: Minnesota takes Paul Bunyan’s Axe on Badgers’ home turf in 37–15 lossThe University of Wisconsin football team (7-5, 5-4 Big Ten) fell to the Minnesota Golden Gophers (6-6, 3-6 Big Ten) Read…Here’s how Head Coach Paul Chryst’s Badgers match up against Head Coach P.J. Fleck’s Golden Gophers.The two teams enter the matchup with nearly identical numbers on both sides of the football, with Minnesota gaining 431.8 yards per game on offense and allowing 300.1 ypg while the Badgers are averaging 442.3 ypg on offense and giving up 270.3 ypg on defense.With these two teams coming into the game with similar numbers on both sides of the football, where do the advantages and disadvantages lie?Both teams have NFL talent on both sides of the football, but what does differ between the two units, though, is where that talent can be found.Football: Wisconsin pulls away late, defeats Purdue in final home game of 2019The University of Wisconsin football team (9-2, 6-2 Big Ten) defeated the Purdue Boilermakers (4-7, 3-5) in the final home Read…The Badgers, as everyone knows, boast NFL-caliber offensive linemen and the best running back in the nation in Jonathan Taylor.For the Gophers, conversely, that talent can be found on the outside.Fleck’s offensive unit is built around sophomore quarterback Tanner Morgan, someone who comes into Saturday’s game with just under 2700 yards, 26 touchdowns and a completion percentage just under 68%. Morgan is surrounded by a top-end receiving core, including NFL-bound players in Tyler Johnson and Rashod Bateman.Johnson and Bateman make Morgan’s job under center easy, and they come into Saturday with a combined tally of 117 catches for 2048 yards and 20 touchdowns. For perspective, the Badgers’ top receiving option Quintez Cephus enters Saturday with 40 catches for 606 yards and five touchdowns. The defenses, again, enter Saturday with similar yardage numbers. What does differentiate the two units, though, are their interception and fumble numbers and how often each team gets to the opposing quarterback.Football: Three takeaways and some leftovers from Wisconsin’s win over PurdueThe No. 13 Wisconsin Badgers (9-2, 6-2 Big Ten) finished their 2019 home schedule undefeated Saturday with a decisive 45–24 Read…Fleck’s defense enters Saturday with 14 interceptions — half of which are recorded by defensive back Antoine Winfield Jr. alone — and just three fumble recoveries.The Badgers, on the other hand, have recorded nine interceptions but have recovered eight fumbles.With each unit getting their turnovers via different methods but each having forced the same number of total turnovers, where does the Badgers’ defensive advantage lie? The answer is seen with how often each team pressures the opposing quarterback.The Gophers have sacked the opposing quarterback just 26 times this season. The Badgers, thanks to 20.5 alone from Chris Orr and Zack Baun, have recorded 38.The game being played in Minnesota will no doubt give an advantage to the Gophers. But in the end, the game will be decided by which team’s big-time players make big-time plays.For the Badgers, if Taylor and the offensive line dictate the game on offense and Orr and Baun disrupt Morgan’s rhythm on defense, they will come away with a victory.For the Gophers, if Johnson and Bateman dominate the Badgers’ secondary and Winfield is able to turn Jack Coan over, they will keep the axe in Minneapolis.Kickoff is set for 2:30 p.m. Saturday and will be televised on ABC in the biggest game of the season for both teams.
Facebook Twitter Google+ Syracuse (10-6, 3-4 Atlantic Coast) stayed at No. 32 in the latest Intercollegiate Tennis Association rankings. Gabriela Knutson moved two spots up to No. 40 in singles, while her doubles partner, Miranda Ramirez, dropped to No. 90. As a doubles pairing, the two moved down one spot to No. 71.The Orange finally stabilized after dropping in rankings every week after reaching program-record No. 10 on Jan. 30. They went 3-1 on their last road trip before winning two of their three games during Syracuse’s spring break. Most recently, SU lost to then-No. 15 Wake Forest in Winston-Salem, its last away game before a five-game home stand.Since the last singles rankings, Knutson has two ranked wins and one, three-set-unranked loss. Her 7-5, 4-6, 10-6 win against then-No. 101 Natalie Novotna was part of a 6-1 Syracuse win against Virginia Tech. She was one of two singles players, along with Ramirez, to win on Sunday against the Demon Deacons. She beat No. 46 Emma Davis in straight sets, 6-2, 6-4.Ramirez moved down to No. 90 from No. 77 despite being unbeaten in her last four matches. She hasn’t played a ranked opponent since Jessica Failla of Pepperdine on Feb. 8, though, but remains 2-0 against such opponents this season. SU head coach Younes Limam moved her to the No. 2 singles slot on Sunday. It’s a spot she played while Sofya Golubovskaya was out with injury earlier this year, going 3-1 in that stretch.In their last three matches since the last doubles rankings, Knutson and Ramirez have won two, but lost against the only ranked opponent they faced, 7-6 (10-8). After an up-and-down start to the season, the top Syracuse pairing went unbeaten from Feb. 10 to March 15.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text Published on March 19, 2019 at 3:56 pm Contact Arabdho: [email protected] | @aromajumder Comments