Captain Keith Hoskins (USN Retired), has been named to the role of Navy Federal’s executive vice president, branch operations. Twitter By Digital AIM Web Support – February 9, 2021 Facebook WhatsApp New Leaders Announced for Branch Operations and Greater Pensacola Operations Pinterest Local NewsBusiness Previous articleUS vaccine drive complicated by 1st, 2nd dose juggling actNext articleCORRECTING and REPLACING Applied Silver and Carillon Miami Wellness Resort Partner to Launch Innovative Textile Care Program and Set a New Standard of Cleanliness for Hospitality Industry Digital AIM Web Support Pinterest Twitter TAGS Facebook WhatsApp
Ms. Robin Lynn Lanum, age 56, of Madison, Indiana, entered this life on April 14, 1964 in Gary, Indiana. She was the loving daughter of Roderick B. Lanum and Joan Patricia Blades. She was a graduate of North Central High School and Butler University. Robin was a flight attendant for American Trans Air for 17 years and had the opportunity of traveling around the world on numerous occasions, a dream of hers fulfilled. A kind and loving soul, she will be sorely missed. Robin passed away on Sunday, July 12, 2020, at her residence in Madison, Indiana.Robin will be lovingly remembered by her parents, Roderick B. Lanum and Joan Patricia Blades; her sister, Allison Lanum and her nephews, Kevin and O’Neil McGean.A Memorial Service for family members will be held at a later date.Memorial contributions may be made to the Jefferson County, Indiana Animal Shelter, 2727 Hannah Drive, Madison, Indiana 47250. Cards are available at the funeral home or online at www.haskellandmorrison.com
Tags: Coventry Golf Club, Open Amateur, Womens 23 Aug 2018 Isabella wins English crown by 11 strokes Austria’s Isabella Holpfer completed a remarkable wire-to-wire victory in the English women’s open amateur championship when she finished 11 shots clear of the field at Coventry Golf Club.The 17-year-old was 13-under par and dominated the championship from the word go. In the first round she shot seven-under 66 and was six clear of the field – and sending a very loud message to her rivals.She marked time in round two, with a level par score, but her challengers stayed five behind her. Then, in today’s final 36 holes she put her foot down, with a plan “to make as many birdies as I could.”She was five-under this morning and opened up a 10 shot lead and she followed up with a triumphant procession around the course this afternoon, signing off with one-under par 72.“This is pretty good!” she said. “This is my last tournament of the season and I’ve had a pretty good season so it’s nice to finish off with a win.”Holpfer arrived at Coventry straight from the British girls’ championship, where she was runner-up, and the experience had both honed her and made her hungry for a win.“I was in pretty good mood from the British girls. I was playing good and I came here prepared, already warmed up,” she commented.This is one of her biggest wins and she adds it to the Irish women’s open, which she won as a 14-year-old, and the Slovenian ladies championship, earlier this season.It is also helping her season’s ambition of improving her world ranking. “I had a bad season two years ago and I fell back in the world rankings to around 700th from the 200s.” This week she discovered she had reached a personal high of 226th – and it will improve further after this win.Her performance at Coventry won her many, admiring friends who marvelled at her prowess. Holpfer rarely made mistakes, but if she did find trouble she generally had the answer.This morning she holed out of a bunker. This afternoon, when blocked out by trees, she played the most imaginative shot to the ninth green, threading the ball between bunkers and around the contours of a bank. And then she almost holed the birdie putt!“My long game was good, I was pretty confident with my driver and didn’t make too many mistakes – and most of the time I was putting pretty well,” she said.Now Holpfer heads off on holiday with her parents – father Gunter was on the bag this week – and then it’s back to school.The runner-up on two-under par was Pasqualle Coffa of the Netherlands, followed by Ireland’s Jessica Ross, who took third place on level.The leading English players, all scoring one-over, were Georgia Price (Bude & North Cornwall), Cara Gainer (Castle Royle) and Lily May Humphreys (Stoke by Nayland).Full scores can be found here
It’s official.Canada has won its first medal in a traditional team sport in the Summer Olympics since the 1936 games in Berlin.Diana Matheson scored in extra time, blasting a rebound in the vacant goal to give Canada a 1-0 victory over France in the bronze medal match Thursday at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, England.Out shot by a staggering 25-2 margin, including a couple of saves by the posts and crossbar behind Canadian keeper Erin Macleod, Canada saved its best for last.With regulation time running out, Canada made a final push at the France net. Canadian midfielder Sophie Schmidt broke in on goal before firing a shot at the French goal that was stopped by keeper Sarah Bouhaddi.However, Bouhaddi could not corral the rebound which came right to Matheson.The 28-year-old Canadian midfielder made no mistake, blasting the ball into the vacant net for her only goal of the tournament.The victory made up for the heartbreaking 4-3 overtime loss Canada suffered during the semi finals against the United States.In that game, with Canada leading 3-2 on three goals by Christine Sinclair, Norwegian referee Christina Pedersen called Erin Macleod for a six-second violation.On the ensuing free kick by Megan Rapinoe, Pedersen then whistled Canada for a hand ball inside the box Abby Wambach quickly converted for the tying goal.The USA, defeating Japan 2-1 for the gold medal, then won the game in the final seconds of extra time on a goal by Alex Morgan.FIFA continues to investigate comments made by Canadian players following the semi final loss.
The King of Tory Patsy Dan Rodgers played the Waves of Tory as Santa left, he saysBREAKING NEWS: By Chris Massey, Our Christmas Correspondent: SANTA has left Donegal.He flew off with his reindeers from Tory Island shortly after 6am, arriving in New York at midnight (local time).He’s expected to finish his ‘run’ in Hawaii in a few hours time before heading home. The National Statistics Office (Donegal branch) based in Lifford said a short time ago that Santa had dropped off a record 2,734,119 presents to 161,123 people in a new record time.Met Eireann said Santa’s sleigh reached speeds of 1,986 km/hr at times.The King of Tory told us a short time ago: “Aye, he’s left.”Cllr Marie-Therese Gallagher added: “Sin é – for another year.” BREAKING NEWS: SANTA LEAVES DONEGAL, LEAVES PRESENTS FOR 161,123 PEOPLE was last modified: December 25th, 2013 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:donegalpatsy dan rodgersSANTA
Share Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest There was less than 1 day suitable for fieldwork in Ohio during the week ending April 1, according to Cheryl Turner, Ohio State Statistician with the USDA’s National Agricultural Statistics Service. Colder than normal temperatures kept pastures and crops behind typical progress to start the 2018 season. A wintry mix of rain and snow blanketed the State starting mid-week and resulted in higher than normal levels of precipitation and saturated fields. Tillage and manure hauling occurred in drier parts of the State early in the week. Soil temperatures remained in the mid to low 40’s throughout the State. Winter wheat condition was reported at 75 percent good to excellent despite recent weather concerns.This is the first weekly crop and weather report for the 2018 season. A series of weekly crop progress reports will be published each Monday at 4:00 p.m. ET throughout the crop season.These reports will cover planting and harvesting activities, crop development, weather data, and timely crop management information provided by farmers, USDA, and Ohio State University experts. For the earliest possible access, look for these reports on the internet shortly after the 4:00 P.M. release time.Click here for the full report
Odds are stacked against them as they trail by a massive 451-run margin but Indian spinner Amit Mishra feels that his side has the character and skills to save the third Test match.Riding on Alastair Cook’s 294-run knock, England scored a massive 710 for seven in reply to India’s first innings of 224 all out and threw a strong challenge before the visitors to save the match, series and number one status.”I am positive we can do it. We have done it before as well. We have good batters and it’s a good pitch to bat on. I don’t think we would lose this Test,” opined Mishra, who took three wickets for 150 runs, from 43 overs.The little leg-spinner did concede that the wicket was offering spin but said it doesn’t have the bounce.Mishra had great words of praise to speak about England opener Cook, who made a near triple century.”He showed a lot of patience. We bowled well to him but he batted with determination and did very well for himself and his team. It isn’t as if he has been the most patient batsman I’ve every bowled to. But he batted really well, according to the wicket and conditions.”Mishra bowled no less than nine no-balls during his stint in England’s first innings though today he overstepped only once.”The wicket was very slow and so I was trying a bit harder which led to those no-balls being bowled. But I’ve learnt my lessons and today’s performance was much better.”advertisementThe lone spinner in India’s eleven in this match said he had all along believed England would be a force to reckon with in familiar conditions.”We were aware they are familiar to their conditions.They’ve exploited it to the hilt.”- With PTI inputs
Juventus coach Sarri defends scratchy victory over Hellas Veronaby Carlos Volcanoa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveJuventus coach Maurizio Sarri admits they weren’t at their best for victory over Hellas Verona.Miguel Veloso had put Verona in front, even after Samuele Di Carmine missed a penalty, but Aaron Ramsey’s deflected effort and a Cristiano Ronaldo spot-kick secured the 2-1 victory.“Perhaps there was some mental fatigue, because you need to immediately recharge the batteries a couple of days later. With a lot of changes, you lose some balance, and that’s what we saw today, as we played in fits and starts,” Sarri told Sky Sport Italia.“Dybala had a very good game. Ramsey still needs to adapt, but that’s pretty natural in the circumstances. Our central midfielder was man-marked, but I think we could’ve done more with the other two midfielders. Changing two out of three in the middle meant it was clear we could’ve lost some balance.“This is a team under construction and you can tell. We far too easily forget to defend moving forward and tend to run backwards under pressure, so it’ll take a while to get that out of them.” About the authorCarlos VolcanoShare the loveHave your say
SEATTLE, WA – NOVEMBER 25: Head coach Mike Leach of the Washington State Cougars looks on against the Washington Huskies at Husky Stadium on November 25, 2017 in Seattle, Washington. (Photo by Otto Greule Jr/Getty Images)The Pac-12 was one of the many conferences that voted against satellite camps, which the NCAA banned last Friday. Not every coach is in agreement with the league. While some in his league, like Stanford’s David Shaw, don’t care about the ban, it makes sense that Washington State’s Mike Leach would be an advocate for them. The Palouse is probably not the easiest place to get recruits to visit. Leach hopped on with SiriusXM College Sports Nation today, and the hot topic of satellite camps came up. Leach rarely holds back on big subjects like this, and he certainly didn’t disappoint here.“A bunch of people need to worry about what they’re doing and not what Jim Harbaiugh’s doing.” — Mike Leach on @SiriusXMCollege— Andy Staples (@Andy_Staples) April 11, 2016Leach also said the majority of Pac-12 schools were for satellite camps. Isn’t sure how the league wound up voting to ban.— Andy Staples (@Andy_Staples) April 11, 2016Leach: “They don’t need satellite camps (in SEC). … But for those in the SEC who don’t like satellite camps, quit being such babies.”— Travis Haney (@TravHaneyESPN) April 11, 2016Wasn’t happy about that, either. Bet B1G only Power 5 that would be unanimous pro. Varying opinions within leagues. https://t.co/AUy6gCDlYt— Travis Haney (@TravHaneyESPN) April 11, 2016Most coaches wouldn’t go so far as to call the SEC “babies.” Mike Leach is not one of those coaches.
The sister of an American tourist says the father of one of the British Columbia men named as a suspect in the woman’s death isn’t accepting his share of responsibility for her family’s sorrow.Kennedy Deese, whose sister Chynna Deese was found dead along with her Australian boyfriend Lucas Fowler near a highway in northern B.C. in mid-July, posted a statement to Facebook on Saturday accusing Alan Schmegelsky of playing the victim.Deese also said Schmegelsky isn’t “cut from the same cloth” as her family, and that he doesn’t acknowledge his own hand in his child’s upbringing and ultimate demise.“Your sorrow is for yourself. You cannot relate to us, as we had no doings in the cause of your pain, when you’ve played a part in the cause of our pain,” Deese wrote.“To the murderers and their family, the appropriate action when mistakes are made is taking responsibility. The proper public response would have been a genuine apology. But we still forgive you and have mercy.”RCMP said Wednesday that they believe they found the bodies of Kam McLeod, 19, and Bryer Schmegelsky, 18, from Port Alberni, B.C., in dense brush in northern Manitoba following a massive manhunt that lasted close to two weeks.Police have said they’re waiting for the results of an autopsy before confirming the identities.The two men were named as suspects in the deaths of Deese and Fowler, and were charged with second-degree murder in the killing of Leonard Dyck, a university lecturer from Vancouver.Alan Schmegelsky told Australia’s “60 Minutes” TV program late last week that he won’t believe his son is a murderer until he gets facts, saying he knows how the families of the victims feel.“I’m so sorry for what’s happened. Whether it’s my son or whether it’s something else, we don’t know. I have just lost my son. I know exactly how you feel,” Schmegelsky told the program.“It hurts a lot. He was my only child. I’ll never get to hug him again. I’ll never get to tease him again. I’ll never get to spend a minute with him again.”“At least I know where he is. His troubles are over.”When reached via Facebook messenger on Sunday and asked about his response to Deese’s post, Schmegelsky said she could go on “60 Minutes” and that he could arrange it.“I manned up. I have nothing to hide,” he wrote.While police were still hunting for the pair, Schmegelsky sent a 132-page book to reporters about his own life. He described it as a novelization of his son’s troubled life and his numerous encounters with police and courts, and said he wanted to highlight how what he called a “broken system” shaped him and Bryer.Kennedy Deese shot back that her own family suffered challenges, but doesn’t “play the victim of a broken system.”“There is no white flag of surrender for my family. We are not defeated by divorce, mental health, violence, poverty and socioeconomic constraints, domestic disputes, alcohol or drugs, social media and bullying, feelings of loneliness, or disparities,” Deese wrote, noting that her sister rose to become the first generation of her immediate family to go to college.“We have the courage to ask for and offer help. We are strong, and stand strong together right now in the face of all of these adversities that have come upon us.”RCMP Assistant Commissioner Kevin Hackett told a news conference Wednesday that determining a motive will be “extremely difficult” if the identities are confirmed through autopsies because investigators can’t interview Schmegelsky or McLeod.He did not commit to providing details of the ongoing investigation.The Canadian Press