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Join the ‘Tribe’

first_imgWhat do you know about lacrosse? If the answer is “not much” then now is the time to learn about this energetic team sport in time for the spring season.The nonprofit, Tribe Lacrosse, has offered a youth lacrosse program in the Pasadena area for the past seven years. They and looking for boys and girls, 1st through 12th grade as well as adults to coach the teams.“Lacrosse is a team sport that is very popular on the east coast and is rapidly spreading out west, said Executive Director, James McGoldrick. He comes from a football background and has been involved in lacrosse as both a coach and father.He explains that Tribe offers youth a team-building and competitive yet fun lacrosse experience. The teams are comprised of youth from many different schools and areas in the region – giving players a chance to meet new friends and bond.“We’re based in Pasadena but we are the only youth lacrosse organization in San Gabriel Valley for the most part. There really aren’t any other organizations within 15-20 miles of us… we draw kids fromas far away as West Covina, Glendora, Burbank, Studio City and Simi Valley,” he said.The best part is that players don’t need to have experience to participate in Tribe.“We offer development programs in the fall on Sundays. [This] 12-13 week program focuses on playing drills rather than winning the game,” he added. These clinics are a great way to get involved in the sport and take a test-run before committing to a more rigorous program.But a team would not be a true team without a coach. As McGoldrick explained, they are looking for adults to coach and work as assistant coaches.“The head coach obviously [needs] lacrosse experience, that’s essential. But for any coach or assistant I think communication and patience is key,” he said.In addition to clear communication skills, McGoldrick explains that coaches should pay equal attention to all players and focus on improvement rather than scores.If you think you’re a candidate for coach or want to learn more about joining a team, visit http://tribelacrosse.org/ and/or contact James McGoldrick directly at [email protected] Make a comment HerbeautyWhat Is It That Actually Makes French Women So Admirable?HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty8 Easy Exotic Meals Anyone Can MakeHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Of The Most Notorious Female Spies In HistoryHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThese Are 15 Great Style Tips From Asian WomenHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Strong Female TV Characters Who Deserve To Have A SpinoffHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyA Mental Health Chatbot Which Helps People With DepressionHerbeautyHerbeauty Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Top of the News Community News 0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Subscribecenter_img Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Community News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyCitizen Service CenterPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Business News Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Sports Join the ‘Tribe’ By VERONICA AN Published on Tuesday, January 19, 2016 | 11:52 am First Heatwave Expected Next Week More Cool Stufflast_img read more

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New beginnings

first_img Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Email the author Latest Stories New beginnings Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies Are… Laney also remembered the autumn days when Sam Adams would hitch the mule to the cane mill and grind cane. Folks would come in droves to get the sweet nectar of the fields.“Sam was a character,” Laney said. “He loved to play tricks on people. One of his favorite tricks was to shellac a quarter to the counter. People would try to pick it up but, of course, they couldn’t. Sam would get a big kick out of that. It was a fun place and everybody enjoyed going there.”And, it’s that kind of atmosphere that Charles Adams wanted to recreate with the new “modern” Adams store.In speaking about the new studio/shop, Adams said that Sam “wouldn’t like it.” It would be too fancy for him and he would think the money could have been better spent. But Adams’ son, David, said that times have changed and, “if you don’t change with them, you get left behind.”David Adams said the idea was to achieve a “modern rustic” look for the new studio/shop.“We didn’t want to have floor that you would fall through,” Adams said, laughing. “We just wanted to have a floor that looked like you might fall through.“We wanted to embrace the past and move forward. To do that, we had to use a broad brush stroke.”David Marsh, the carpenter who made the new look old, said the biggest challenge was to create a shop that was warm and welcoming — a place where people would feel “at home” as soon as they walked through the door.“It was a lot of hard work but I think we got the look and feel Charles and his family wanted,” he said.Frances Revel agreed that the new store is exactly what it should be in today’s world.“I started coming here when Adams Nut Shop was a little tiny place,” she said. “Back then, the Adams were the kindness and most caring people that I have ever known and they are the same today. They are all extremely talented. They have used their creativity and talent in making every effort to keep a part of the treasure of the past. It could not be any better than it is.”Most of the celebration, Charles Adams was busy talking with well-wishers but, other times, he stood quietly and looked around as if he couldn’t believe what he was seeing.“We all encouraged him to build back,” David Adams said and added with a laugh that, “if he didn’t, he would drive us all crazy.”David Adams said losing the store hit the entire family hard.“I wasn’t here when it started but, it was a lot worse than I had thought,” he said.“When something that you’ve known all your life is suddenly gone, it’s hard. But, with a lot of hard work and the help of a lot of people, we’re back with a nut shop and a studio that fits the times and we are very thankful.” Almost to the day a year ago, the longstanding Adams business on Highway 231 south of Troy was totally destroyed by fire.Most of those who came to celebrate the official opening of the new business with Charles Adams and his family Thursday had some connection to the business that was started in 1953 by Sam Adams, the father of Charles Adams.“Oh, I remember on hot summer days we would drive up from Brundidge to Sam’s to get ice cold watermelon,” said Dot Laney. “They had a screened-in area with tables and they sold watermelon by the slice. When the sun hit that red watermelon meat, the sugar in the watermelon would sparkle like diamonds.” Print Article Published 11:00 pm Thursday, November 29, 2012 Skip By Jaine Treadwell Morgan Drinkard, Johnson Center Director, and Charles Adams stand next to the piece, Angel from the Ashes, which will be donated to the Center’s live auction next week.Cokes for six cents? Peanuts for a dime?You’ve gotta be kidding!But, no, the ribbon cutting Thursday afternoon at the “re-newed” Adams Nut Shop and Adams Glass Studio was a opportunity to, once again, experience the good ol’ days when a quarter was a lot of money and “Adams on the highway” was a gathering place where locals rubbed elbows with the “touristers.” Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits By The Penny Hoarder Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? 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We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Book Nook to reopen Sponsored Content You Might Like Thrifty idea Carousel Consignment’s Emily Walker organizes girls’ clothing on Wednesday in preparation for the weekend consignment sale. Pictured below, gently used… read morelast_img read more

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CNN’s Jeff Zucker sells UES pad to hedge funder for $15M

first_img Manhattanupper east side Email Address* Share via Shortlink Message* Share on FacebookShare on TwitterShare on LinkedinShare via Email Share via Shortlinkcenter_img Tags Full Name* Jeff Zucker, Michael Steinhardt and 32 East 64th Street. (Getty, Google Maps, Warburg Realty) CNN’s head honcho Jeff Zucker sold his five-bedroom Upper East Side apartment for $15.35 million to hedge fund billionaire Michael Steinhardt and his wife, Judith.Zucker sold the unit at The Verona co-op building at East 64th Street for a discount from his asking price of $17.5 million.The renovated five-bedroom has a 38-foot wide living room, a private office and library, a chef’s kitchen with multiple dining areas and three working fireplaces.The Wall Street Journal previously reported the sale but did not disclose the buyer or the price.Zucker and his wife, Caryn, bought the apartment for $12.3 million in 2007, according to property records. The couple announced their separation in 2018. Caryn Zucker recently paid $8.4 million for a villa in Palm Beach.The Verona is a 10-story building with only 20 units and views of Central Park.Michael Steinhardt founded the hedge fund Steinhardt Partners and headed WisdomTree which focuses on exchange-traded funds, or ETFs. He is a prolific donor to Jewish philanthropies and co-founded Taglit-Birthright, which offers young adults a free 10-day trip to Israel.Steinhardt’s purchase bucks an apparent trend: A number of hedge funders and private equity executives have purchased luxury homes in Palm Beach since the pandemic began. Earlier this month, private equity titan Scott Shleifer paid more than $120 million for the oceanfront mansion at 535 North County Road in Palm Beach, setting a record for residential sales in Florida.But only a few well-known firms have relocated their entire operations to South Florida. Even the ones that are planning to move their headquarters to South Florida, such as Paul Singer’s Elliott Capital, are keeping offices in New York, according to the New York Times.Steinhardt was accused of sexual harassment by multiple women who worked at Jewish organizations where he donated money, the New York Times reported in 2019. He has denied the allegations, though he did apologize for “inappropriate” remarks in conversations with members of the NYU community.The university decided to keep his name on the Steinhardt School of Culture, Education and Human Development, which rechristened the school in exchange for a $10 million donation he and his wife made in 2001.Contact Keith Larsenlast_img read more

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Somerville College announces new postgraduate scholarship for refugees

first_imgSomerville College has announced that it is launching a new refugee scholarship. “The JCR wholeheartedly supports this scholarship because we believe that excellence is excellence and can be found in all pockets of the world and, as a college, we want to offer all those who can flourish at Somerville the opportunity to do so. “Lotte Labowsky, a classicist and a Jewish woman from Germany, escaped her native country after Hitler came to power and became a Fellow here at Somerville. She was one of a number of eminent German scholars, persecuted under the Nazi regime, who were assisted by Somerville. Her connection with us lasted until her death in 1991. While the programme will only be launched in the interests of postgraduate studies, there are hopes to expand and include undergraduate study at a later date. According to the UNHCR, while half of refugees worldwide are under 18, only 3 per cent enter higher education, with funding being a major barrier. The college first accepted men in 1994. The College also announced plans to seek recognition as a College of Sanctuary. The scheme involved pledging to provide the most welcoming and accessible environment possible for refugees and asylum seekers. Somerville’s scholarship will be funded through donations from alumni, friends. The college announced the plans to launch a crowdfunding campaign in February to maximise the support that can be offered. “The MCR is proud that we as a college are able to support such a scholarship and we look forward to welcoming our new scholars in the near future!” “We recognise that the circumstances into which you are born are factors beyond one’s own control and have a great impact on your life. It intends to provide support to “outstanding scholars” whose education has been disrupted by forced migration. center_img Talisha Ariarasa, Somerville’s JCR President, said that “Inclusivity is in the fabric of who we are as a college and is a value we as a JCR work hard to uphold. The new scholarship reflects the efforts across Oxford University to support refugees. Somerville joins Mansfield College who have also announced plans to create a new refugee scholarship and apply for College of Sanctuary status. A student-led initiative, the Oxford Students Refugee Campaign, has also provided financial support for seven refugee students at Oxford. Somerville’s principal, Jan Royall, said: “Somerville and the University of Oxford have a proud tradition of offering refuge to those fleeing persecution and violence around the globe. Andrew Wood, president of Somerville’s MCR, said: “Somerville has always been a place that strives to include the excluded. The scholarship will offer a fully funded place to study at Somerville on a postgraduate programme from October 2020. “I am delighted that we are building on that tradition by offering an opportunity to a student to achieve their full potential at Somerville. In recent years, the college has worked hard to engage with refugees in our local community, and I look forward to strengthening that further as we apply for College of Sanctuary status.” Somerville Hall was founded in 1879, named in honour of Scottish scientists, Mary Somerville. In 1894, it became the first women’s hall to adopt the name of college. In 1920 the University of Oxford granted women the right to matriculation and to all degrees. Somerville presented its first candidates for matriculation and for degrees in October of the same year. “We look forward to continuing to support refugee causes and are excited to welcome our new scholars with open arms.” last_img read more

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The 60-40 portfolio is ‘broken’ as bonds face headwinds: Van Eck CEO

first_imgSearch quotes, news & videos The 60-40 portfolio is ‘broken’ as bonds face headwinds: Van Eck CEOlast_img

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Wealthy are the big winners with Trump

first_imgHowever, I do feel Trump’s deregulation of industry, including oil companies, will have a detrimental effect long after Trump and I have passed. Our national parks are being cut in size as Trump gives oil companies the drilling rights in our parks that were once sacred. His promises to the coal miners of West Virginia and other coal-producing states have come up empty as miners are laid off. Promises to those who voted for him that “On Day 1, he will give us the best health care in the world” and “On Day 1, ISIS will be destroyed” are just as empty. He has done his best to take health care away from those who need it most and ISIS is still a threat, as it was on his first day in office.His crowning achievement is the tax reduction for the large corporations and the rich, with no more than a crumb for the middle class. His slogan of “Make America Great Again” has turned out to be “Make America the laughingstock of the world.” Again, I thank those who voted for a womanizer, as I will benefit “greatly”Gary Philip GuidoRotterdamMore from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusEDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationRotterdam convenience store operator feels results of having Stewart’s as new neighborCar hits garage in Rotterdam Sunday morning; Garage, car burnFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen? Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinion As a new year starts. I thank those who voted for Trump as president. I’m one of those millionaires who will benefit from our president’s tax break for the rich. The deregulation of several industries and the gutting of the Environmental Protection Administration has done nothing but have more money come my way via the stock market and other venues.Some may wonder why I didn’t vote for Mr. Trump, as the rewards are great while the rewards for those less fortunate are few. In point of fact, it will be those who voted for Trump, as well as those that didn’t, who are responsible for my good fortune.last_img read more

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