Back in the Allman Brothers Band days, guitarist Derek Trucks was playing “In Memory Of Elizabeth Reed” on a regular basis. While that band no longer tours, Trucks found himself in familiar territory when Tedeschi Trucks Band busted out their rendition of the ABB classic at The Beacon Theatre last night.The band is now four shows deep into their six-night Beacon residency, and the special moments are quite plentiful. Tedeschi Trucks brought out Luther Dickinson for an extended sit-in during last night’s show, and the guitarist made his way through “Get Out Of My Life Woman,” “Angel From Montgomery” and “I Got A Feelin” with the band. Finally, they let loose on this extended version of the Allmans classic, which was captured by Marc Millman in the video below.The show also featured a sit-in from opener Jorma Kaukonen, who accompanied the band on their two-song encore of “Rollin’ And Tumblin’” and “Let’s Go Get Stoned.” Check out the video below, courtesy of Sean Roche. A full gallery of images can be seen below, courtesy of Andrew Scott Blackstein Photography.Setlist: Tedeschi Trucks Band at the Beacon Theatre, New York, NY – 10/5/16Set: Anyhow, Don’t Know What It Means > The Letter, Until You Remember, Crying Over You, Right On Time, Wade In The Water, Bound For Glory, How Blue Can You Get, Get Out Of My Life Woman, Angel From Montgomery > Sugaree, I Got A Feelin’, In Memory Of Elizabeth ReedEncore: Rollin’ And Tumblin’, Let’s Go Get Stoned Load remaining images
Harvard University announced today (Jan. 20) that it will launch a running and walking program designed to build community and fitness among students, faculty, staff, alumni, and neighbors in Cambridge, Boston, and the surrounding area. The program will include weekly runs and walks organized by the University that are open to all Harvard and local community members.Sponsored by Harvard President Drew Faust, the initiative, called “Harvard on the Move,” will kick off Wednesday (Jan. 26) at 4 p.m. with a panel discussion at Sanders Theatre featuring national experts on running, fitness, and well-being who are part of the Harvard community. The participants include Daniel Lieberman, professor of human evolutionary biology and department chair of Human Evolutionary Biology in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Harvard; John J. Ratey, associate clinical professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School; and Christopher McDougall, Harvard College alumnus and author of the bestselling book “Born to Run: A Hidden Tribe, Superathletes, and the Greatest Race the World Has Never Seen.”“Harvard on the Move offers a unique opportunity for Harvard’s many constituencies to come together outside the classroom and lecture halls,” said Faust, who plans to participate in the program’s inaugural walk on Feb. 1. “Whether you are a dedicated runner or a busy student or staff member determined to get in shape for the spring, I encourage you to come out, challenge yourself, and meet your colleagues for conversation and fitness.”Studies have documented that vigorous walking and running, the oldest and most natural forms of exercise, can help people have longer and healthier lives, both physically and psychologically. Benefits include boosting cognition and improving mood, in addition to maintaining a healthy weight.“Our society faces a growing health crisis,” said Lieberman. “Humans evolved to exercise vigorously almost every day, but recent technologies are changing our world so rapidly that the majority of us do not exercise enough.”The new initiative also aims to enhance education and research on health and physiology. Coordinated through Harvard’s Center for Wellness, the training program will include weekly runs and walks along the Charles River, as well as free training sessions led by a coach and periodic instructional clinics on how to avoid injury and maintain endurance.The first community walk will take place Tuesday (Feb. 1) at noon, leaving from the John Harvard Statue in Harvard Yard. Successive walks are scheduled for Tuesdays and Thursdays at noon, and weekly runs are scheduled for Wednesdays at noon and Sundays at 10 a.m.In addition to the weekly runs and walks, Harvard on the Move will host a series of lectures led by Harvard faculty and staff throughout the spring on topics such as nutrition, physiology, and the evolution of human exercise. Harvard on the Move also will maintain a list of local and University-sponsored races for participants to join if they are looking for additional challenges and goal setting.“As we get older, the physical-education dimension of our childhood and adolescence can get lost in the shuffle,” said Alexios Monopolis, the Harvard on the Move program manager and coach and a resident tutor in Kirkland House. “Our goal is to capture the sense of eagerness, exhilaration, and adventure we felt as kids during recess, as we take a break from our normal routines and actively spend time outdoors, interacting with members of our vibrant community with whom we may not have other opportunities to engage.”An informational fair and book signing by the three panelists will follow the panel discussion. The Jan. 26 event is free and open to the Harvard community and the public. Request a ticket.
“Fortune favors the prepared mind.”It’s a saying that is commonly attributed to Louis Pasteur, but it’s actually a simplified translation of what the famed scientist originally said in an 1854 lecture.Nevertheless, the adage held true for the more than 150 Harvard Medical School (HMS) students who learned on Match Day 2017 where they will spend the next three to seven years of their training.The students have been preparing for Match Day for four years — or longer, for those who took extra time to do a research year, obtain another graduate degree or add other pursuits to their M.D. training.Over the years they have studied, acquired skills, worked with patients, rotated through specialties and prepared their residency applications.After opening the envelope that reveals her assigned residency, Samia Osman smiles when Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center is listed. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer“For me, Match Day is the culmination of all these four years. We’ve done so much work, had so many struggles, so many exciting times,” said Andrew Taliaferro, a William Bosworth Castle Society student, as he waited to pick up his Match envelope. “Finally we get to find out where we are going.”Taliaferro participated in what is called a “couples match,” which allows students to request to be matched together. He applied for the couples match with Francis Weld Peabody Society student Amy Le, who said that the pair was open to going anywhere and that no matter where they end up they are just “happy that we will be together.”For some students, the anticipation was almost too much.“About 15 minutes ago, when I was still at home, I almost passed out,” said Castle Society student Grace Chao. “I hope someone will catch me,” she said, anticipating what she would feel like when she opened her envelope.Constructing careers“Congratulations to everyone,” said Fidencio Saldaña, HMS dean for students. “As soon as Carla rings the bell, everyone go to your societies to get your matches,” he said. Traditionally, all medical students across the U.S. learn of their matches at the same moment — when the clock strikes noon.When Carla Fujimoto, assistant director of student affairs, rang the bell, the Tosteson Medical Education Center (TMEC) atrium erupted in cheers of joy.“We can’t wait to see what lies ahead for her,” said Maybell Campbell, a parent who attended the TMEC celebration with her husband, Ewen, to see where their daughter, Castle Society student Kirsti Campbell, matched.Campbell matched at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in internal medicine.Stephanie Lin (left) and Jessica Tsao congratulate each other on Match Day at Harvard Medical School. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer“We are just very, very proud of her,” Campbell’s parents said.Of the HMS Class of 2017, 161 matched to training programs: five in family medicine, 43 in internal medicine, 13 in pediatrics, and eight in obstetrics/gynecology. Five students will pursue nonclinical training.While it is difficult to predict which students will eventually go into primary care versus specialty care, it is possible to extrapolate from the training categories that approximately 39 percent of the students applied in specialties related to primary care.To read the full story, visit the HMS website.
Courtesy of Cait Prestage Saint Mary’s sophomore Emma Berges boards a flight back to Rome to collect her belongings before evacuating with the majority of students studying abroad.Making emergency travel plans was especially difficult, Prestage said.“Trying to work that out is hard, especially when you’re seven hours away from your family, or the people who are supposed to be helping you,” Prestage said.In the days before Saturday’s announcement, Saint Mary’s officials told students they were safe to remain in Italy, Gibson said. At the same time, Notre Dame students also studying in Rome were having regular meetings in their villa, discussing the possible consequences if the travel advisories were to escalate.“We were out with Notre Dame people and they were telling us that if [the warning] hit Level 3, then they were going home,” Gibson said. “We knew that if they were going home, we would be going home.”Saint Mary’s students were soon alerted of their immediate departure, following the heightened safety risks.“Saturday morning, we all woke up to the email saying we need to basically needed to pack our bags and have a flight booked, but they didn’t tell us what we needed to leave by,” Gibson said.Students were told to leave Italy by midnight on Tuesday and were instructed to complete a three-step check-in during the return process.The students said they were frustrated by the lack of clarity from the College, which lead to widespread confusion. Following a week of assurances, the sudden influx of emails from the administration Saturday was overwhelming, Floerchinger said.“I personally felt a little frustrated at the beginning of this whole frenzy because I was like, ‘What’s going to happen to us, what’s going on?’” she said. “We weren’t getting full transparency.”However, Prestage said she and other students appreciate the support they have received from College administrators, particularly Jennifer Zachman, the faculty coordinator of study abroad programs.“I know she’s heartbroken and I know her email must be blowing up,” she said. “No one can prepare for a pandemic, right? No one can prepare. No one saw this coming.”Floerchinger, Gibson and Prestage plan to fly out of Rome on Monday morning. Upon returning to the U.S., they will be screened and submitted to up to 14 days of quarantine at home, with limited contact with family members and pets.“We’ve all been super confused what the quarantine means,” Prestage said.These students will complete their John Cabot courses online and are to remain mostly isolated for about two weeks.“I think that’s the hardest part for me is like, my sister is at school, my brother works full time and my parents work full time,” Gibson said. “I’m going to be in my house alone for two weeks just sitting there. It’s going to drive me crazy.”Waiting to learn if they have contracted any forms of coronavirus is in itself daunting as well, Gibson said.“I think we’re all kind of anxious about like what the future holds,” she said.Interim vice president for student affairs Linda Timm said the College made the decision to bring the students back to the U.S. with their safety as their highest priority.“Saint Mary’s officials made the difficult decision on Friday evening to bring all students home from Rome for the remainder of the semester,” Timm said. “The Center for Disease Control and the State Department have raised the advisory against non-essential travel for Italy to Warning Level 3 due to the widespread outbreak of the novel coronavirus.”The College has created a webpage with emergency information, travel advisories and other resources for students currently abroad and those returning to the U.S.While the remaining Saint Mary’s study abroad programs are not impacted at this time, Timm said, the College is closely monitoring the World Health Organization, the Centers for Disease Control and the State Department and will “follow their guidelines regarding international travel.”“We understand this is a very disappointing situation for students and parents but please know that we have all students’ best interests at heart and, more than anything, desire for their health and safety,” Timm said. “This health threat is having wide-sweeping impacts, and we are so very sorry that it has affected our students in this way.”Junior Zoe Ricker has decided to remain in Rome, through an “opt out” option offered by the College. This process required students to request a waiver, which was to be signed and scanned to the administration by 5 p.m. EST the same day the email was sent out.Ricker criticized the College for not deciding to call students home earlier in the week.Jennifer Zachman, the faculty coordinator of study abroad programs, told students that the administration had first met to discuss the status of coronavirus in Italy on Wednesday, Ricker said.“The way the situation was handled overall was messy, and the drawn-out decision-making stressed out most girls to the point that despite the option to opt-out, they have chosen to leave anyways,” she said. “The timing of school wide emails at 6 a.m. our time was ridiculous and could have been avoided by making a decision Wednesday when the administration first met.”John Cabot University is currently prepping students for midterms, and Ricker said the timing of the announcement made students so distressed that many decided to comply with the orders to leave Rome simply to avoid further trouble.“Overall, it felt like things could have been handled better, but I suppose there is no great way to do that in an emergency and with such a great time difference,” Ricker said. “And of course, I am now content with my signed and dated waiver to opt-out.”Ricker will be joined by another Saint Mary’s student who also intends to stay at John Cabot.“I think both of us feel more comfortable continuing with our studies as we have been [at John Cabot], and not worrying about whatever online courses are being concocted,” she said. “With the time difference, I doubt anything would be live or interactive, and I feel that that is necessary to my way of learning.”Despite more and more American universities calling for the return of their students studying in Italy, Ricker said most locals feel “no sense of urgency.”“My professors are unfazed and JCU and Saint Mary’s both continue to send out fairly general instructions to wash our hands and really just to use common sense,” she said. “I am only as scared as I am any flu season and will just be extra careful because of my location. Later, since now I know I can stay, I will be heading to the local grocery to get more hand sanitizer to keep around and hopefully some disinfectant wipes, but other than that, I am more concerned about my midterms and homework.”As an institution, the College does not support programs that are located in regions declared Level 3 or higher, Timm said, which is why students have been asked to return to the U.S.“This is an ever-changing situation, and we do not know if the risks will become greater if a student chooses to stay,” she said. “If a student chooses to remain and not return home at this time, they are required to sign an opt-out waiver. By signing the waiver, the student is assuming all responsibilities and risks for remaining in Italy.”Before leaving Italy on Monday, Floerchinger, Gibson and Prestage said they would each throw one last coin into the Trevi Fountain, and wish for safe travels home and good health for all students.“This last night is going to be the best last night we can possibly hope for, given the circumstances,” Gibson said.Tags: CDC, coronavirus, Jennifer Zachman, John Cabot University, Level 3, Rome, Saint Mary’s study abroad, study abroad, WHO Courtesy of Cait Prestage The Roman Forum appeared empty Sunday in wake of Italy’s coronavirus epidemic.Walking the streets of the Rome, sophomore Cait Prestage noted how empty the city felt.“It doesn’t feel right. We were all saying it feels like the apocalypse.” Prestage said. “And no one wants to get too close to each other to breathe when you’re out in public. You hear one person cough and everyone stares.”Trastevere, a neighborhood on the west bank of the Tiber known for its artisan shops and restaurants, is particularly quiet, Prestage said. Only a few people sat in La Tavernetta 29 da Tony, or Tony’s — a favorite dinner location for Saint Mary’s and Notre Dame students studying abroad in Rome.Many people in Rome wear masks as a preventative measure, Prestage said, even though the World Health Organization only instructs those who are sick or in direct contact with someone who is sick to wear masks.Just after 12:30 a.m. Saturday, Saint Mary’s announced that the 33 students studying at John Cabot University (JCU) in Rome would be immediately pulled from their study abroad semester and sent home. This decision follows the continued spread of coronavirus throughout regions of Europe, including parts of Italy.Sophomores Grace Floerchinger and Josie Gibson had been with Prestage in Rome for about seven weeks before the announcement was made.Prestage was traveling in Switzerland with a friend when she first learned that she and the other Saint Mary’s students would be heading back to the U.S.“I was visiting Switzerland with my friend Emma, and we were actually going in a big group to Switzerland originally, but then people ended up canceling their flights when everything started getting a little bit crazy,” she said. “We found out while we were in Switzerland, and it was just like a whirlwind of like, ‘Can we go back and get our stuff? Do we need to go back and get our stuff? Should we just go home from here?’” The Roman Forum sat empty under a clouded gray sky Sunday morning, the few visitors passing beneath the ancient stone arches wearing face masks. The Colosseum, one of the most visited monuments in Italy, was similarly vacant.Students from Saint Mary’s made their last rounds through their favorite historical spots in Rome Sunday, preparing to cut their semester abroad short.
GLC Communications, a Fayston based telecommunications service provider company is now offering www.ConferLynx.com(link is external) on-demand audio conferencing services.www.ConferLynx.com(link is external) enables businesses to more efficiently control a reservationless audio conference via the web.ConferLynx delivers real-time caller-ID, outbound calling, attendee muting, and sub-conferences.The GLC Communications system utilizes the world market leader audio conferencing bridge from Spectel. Most of the moderator conference controls available from the web interface are duplicated using telephone keys. After each conference call an email is sent to the account owner. Complete call records are updated every 20 minutesfor management reports. Conference pin codes may be changed via the ConferLynx site. Clients may also choose to receive conference calling cards. In addition to credit card invoicing, monthly Ebill format is available.GLC Communications had been providing equipment based conferencing and telecommunications solutions in Vermont and throughout the country for five years.For more information about Conferlynx, promotional rates and agent opportunity log on to www.ConferLynx.com(link is external) or call Greg Carr at (802)496-9802.
If the PSBB request for the Greater Bandung area was approved by the end of this week, the implementation would start on April 22, Ridwan said.“[The implementation] will be based on the same pattern and strategy as that in Bogor, Depok and Bekasi,” Ridwan said.Ridwan also instructed the regional heads in Greater Bandung to prepare a social safety net to address the social and economic impacts resulting from the restrictions.West Java COVID-19 task force secretary Daud Achmad said Greater Bandung needed to implement the mobility restrictions because the area had confirmed a high number of COVID-19 cases, second only to Greater Jakarta. The heads of five regions of Greater Bandung, West Java, have agreed to Governor Ridwan Kamil’s plan to jointly request the Health Ministry’s approval for imposing large-scale social restrictions (PSBB) this week.Home to a combined population of around 8.6 million people, the five regions – Bandung city, Bandung regency, West Bandung regency, Cimahi city and Sumedang regency – seek to enforce the same measures as those to be imposed in Jakarta’s satellite cities in West Java starting Wednesday.“We agreed to send the PSBB request to the Health Ministry by Thursday,” Ridwan said during a coordination meeting with the regional heads through a video conference on Tuesday. “Greater Bandung is the [main] epicenter of the coronavirus after Greater Jakarta,” Daud said.Separately, Bandung COVID-19 task force head Ema Sumarna said she had been finalizing data on potential recipients of social aid in Bandung city.“We are cleaning up the data so that it is right on target. We are also calculating our financial capabilities,” Ema said.The Bandung city administration has allocated Rp 298 billion (US$19 million) for COVID-19 countermeasures, Rp 218 billion of which are allocated for social safety, Rp 75 billion for health care and Rp 5 billion for the task force’s operational activities.Ema said Bandung was currently home to 137,000 poor households, but the PSBB measures would likely cause nearly 20,000 more households to fall into poverty.Under the social safety net, each eligible family is projected to receive Rp 500,000 per month for the next three months.Ema said the city administration had been looking for ways to enhance its social aid programs, as tax revenue from various sectors had declined drastically.“Taxes from the hospitality sector are near zero, and those from the restaurant business decreased quite dramatically. Entertainment activities are no longer contributing, as they are prohibited,” Ema said, adding that the income from land and buildings as well as parking had also been affected. After Jakarta, West Java is the province hit hardest by COVID-19. As of Wednesday, the Health Ministry recorded 559 confirmed COVID-19 cases in the province, with 52 deaths. (syk)Topics :
Metro Sport ReporterTuesday 25 Aug 2020 6:01 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link2.4kShares Nigel Winterburn urges Mikel Arteta to keep Arsenal defender Rob Holding this summer Advertisement Arteta has some tough decisions to make this summer (Picture: Getty Images)‘I think there’ll be more than one of them going, because Arsenal have got a host of centre-halves and it may come down to which players are going to be limited in appearances going forward,’ Winterburn told Bookmakers.co.uk.‘Age may come in to it too – all of those players will be looking at the situation and wondering how often they’re going to be playing and what their chances of being a first choice are.‘And if not, are they happy to sit on the bench and wait for opportunities? The one player out of the four that I think might be worth holding on to is Rob Holding.‘Up until his injury I would have said he was Arsenal’s most consistent defender, but he’s struggled to get back to full fitness and get that consistency back.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 Arsenal‘I don’t know whether there’s a slight doubt that he’s going to ever get that consistency back, but before his injury he’s the one centre-half I felt was able to offer that.‘So it would be a bit of a surprise if Holding was to leave, but then you have to consider Arsenal’s financial situation.‘They might feel as though he’s the one they might be able to get the most money for, so in terms of the club trying to balance the books it might be a good option for them to sell.‘But with the amount of games Arsenal are going to be playing next season it makes sense to retain at least two of them.’MORE: Gabriel’s agent reveals Lille star turned down bigger offers to join ArsenalMORE: Why William Saliba rejected Manchester United to join ArsenalFollow Metro Sport across our social channels, on Facebook, Twitter and InstagramFor more stories like this, check our sport page Advertisement Holding hasn’t been the same since his serious knee injury (Picture: Getty Images)Nigel Winterburn expects multiple exits in the centre-back department this summer for Arsenal, but insists Rob Holding is the one most worth keeping.Mikel Arteta is overseeing a complete overhaul of his squad after his side finished outside of the top six for the first time in 25 years last season.Arsenal’s campaign ended on a high note with their record 14th FA Cup win over Chelsea, but there is much work to be done for the Gunners to get back to the top.The Gunners have already completed the signing of former Chelsea winger Willian on a free transfer, while Lille defender Gabriel looks set to be become their second major recruit of the summer.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTThe north London club have plenty of centre-backs on their books, and Gabriel would be their ninth, including Kostantinos Mavropanos, who was sent out on a season-long loan to Bundesliga side VfB Stuttgart.Shkodran Mustafi, Sokratis Papastathopoulos, Calum Chambers and Rob Holding are the names being linked with an Emirates exit, and Arsenal legend Winterburn believes that out of the four, Holding is the one that should stay. Comment
4/11 Onslow Street Ascot Qld 4007 4/11 Onslow Street Ascot Qld 4007The apartment has a 97sq m internal floorplan with space extended thanks to three balconies.More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home3 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor9 hours agoThe entry leads into an open-plan living and dining area overlooked by a kitchen, according to marketing by agent Vanessa Harte of Ray White Ascot. 4/11 Onslow Street Ascot Qld 4007Two further bedrooms with built-in wardrobes, the largest also having balcony access. The second bathroom has a bathtub and is adjacent to the laundry. Built in 2005, the development has its own pool. The auction will be held on site at 10am today, Saturday February 4. 4/11 Onslow Street Ascot Qld 4007Sliding glass doors lead to the largest of the balconies. The nearby main bedroom has built-in wardrobes and an ensuite with a shower. Sliding glass doors open to a small balcony. 4/11 Onslow Street Ascot Qld 4007AN Ascot triple bedroom apartment is all set to hit the auction block Saturday morning.The three bedroom, two bathroom, two car space unit at 4/11 Onslow St, Ascot, goes under the hammer at 10am.
Betty Ruth Hollin, of Sunman, Indiana, passed away October 14, 2017 in Cincinnati, Ohio.She was born May 17, 1933 in Clay County, KY, daughter of the late Roscoe Baker and late Gracie L. Owens Baker.Betty was a Homemaker. She enjoyed singing and attending church. Her faith was important to her and her life reflected those beliefs. Her family was her greatest joy.Surviving are children, Rich (Kathy) Hollin of Aurora, IN, Betty Rose (David) Kennedy of Cincinnati, OH, Ernest (Wanda Jean) Hollin of Moores Hill, IN, Timmy Hollin (Mary Lucas) of Dillsboro, IN; siblings, Houston (Sue) Baker of Falmouth, KY, Frank (Janice ) Baker of Brooksville, KY, Chrissy (Larry) Sapp of Danville, KY, Debbie (Randy) Mayes of Mitchellsburg, KY, America (Jerome) Vanqurp of Tampa, FL, Gracie (Jim) Vise of Alexandria, KY, Alice (Larry) Etler of Florence, KY; 19 Grandchildren and 22 Great-Grandchildren.She was preceded in death by her parents; loving spouse of 48 years, Ernest Hollin; Daughter, Bonnie Lou Hollin; siblings, Lester Baker, Dori Scott, Joyce Belcher; and Great-Granddaughter, Olivia Schlumar.Friends will be received Friday, October 20, 2017, from 11:00 am – 2:00 pm at the Rullman Hunger Funeral Home, 219 Mechanic Street, Aurora, Indiana.Services will be held at the Funeral Home, at 2:00 pm immediately following visitation.Interment will follow in the Hogan Hill Cemetery, Aurora, Indiana.Contributions may be made to defray Funeral Expenses. If unable to attend services, please call the funeral home office at (812) 926-1450 and we will notify the family of your donation with a card.Visit www.rullmans.com
October 12, 2018 Police Blotter101218 Decatur County Fire Report101218 Decatur County EMS Report101218 Decatur County Law Report101218 Decatur County Jail Report101218 Batesville Police Blotter