Dorothea Eloise (Och) (Ashcraft) McKinley, of Aurora, Indiana, passed away Thursday evening February 23, 2017 at Manderly Care Center at Osgood, Indiana.She was born November 3, 1918 in the Walker Hill area of Aurora, IN, daughter of the late George Och and Bessie Withered Och.Dorothea was a professional seamstress, loved sewing, quilting, crocheting and gardening. In years passed she worked for the following places, Walker Dry Cleaners on Second Street, dress factory in Aurora, tomato factory in Rising Sun, Dillsboro Nursing Home and Dearborn County Hospital. She loved reminiscing about the early years in Aurora, and how things were then. Dorothea was a violinist, and when younger played in a Symphony Orchestra in local concerts. She attended the Baptist Church, and was also a member and active in the VFW 5312 and American Legion 231 Auxiliaries in Aurora.She leaves sons, Norman (Claudine) Ashcraft, San Antonio, TX., Charles Ashcraft of Milan, IN. and Steven (Glenda) Ashcraft of Aurora, IN; grandmother of eleven and great grandmother to thirteen.She was preceded in death by three sisters, sons Edwin Short and Guy Ashcraft, husbands, Guy Ashcraft and Paul McKinley.Friends will be received Tuesday, February 28, 2017, 5:00 pm – 7:00 pm at the Rullman Hunger Funeral Home, 219 Mechanic Street, Aurora, Indiana.Services will be held at the Funeral Home on Wednesday at 11:00 am with Pastor Pete Bryk officiating.Interment will follow in the Oakdale Cemetery, Dillsboro, Indiana.Contributions may be made to the Aurora Life Squad. 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
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8 May 2019 England six face France in boys’ international Tags: elite golf, England teams, England v Spain, Junior Golf Six England players will take on France in an U18 boys’ international at Chantilly Golf Club this weekend.They are Enrique Dimayuga of Surrey (pictured), Dubai-based Josh Hill, Habebul Islam of Ipswich, Ben Pierleoni of Hertfordshire, Ben Schmidt of Yorkshire and Robin Williams of Northamptonshire.The match takes place on Friday and Saturday, 10 and 11 May, and is being played on the course which will host the European boys’ team championship in July.The players are all members of the England Golf national boys’ squad:Enrique Dimayuga, 17, (Walton Heath) tied fourth in the stroke play stages of the French Boys’ championship and reached the last 16 in the match play. He was 10th in the Hampshire Salver.Josh Hill, 15, (Dubai) was in England’s winning team at the 2018 Boys’ Home Internationals and has started a busy schedule on 2019 events, mixing men’s and boys’ tournaments.Habebul Islam, 18, (Ipswich) was also in England’s winning team at the 2018 Boys’ Home Internationals. He reached the match play stages of the 2019 French Boys’ championship and had a top 20 finish in the Portuguese Men’s Amateur.Ben Pierleoni, 17, (Berkhamsted) was 10th in the Berkhamsted Trophy and reached the match play stages of the French Boys’ championship. He has successfully represented England at U16 level.Ben Schmidt, 16, (Rotherham) was third in last weekend’s U18 Fairhaven Trophies, having had top tens in the U21 Darwin Salver and the Portuguese Men’s Amateur. Last season he won the English Boys’ County Champion of Champions and the Lee Westwood Trophy.Robin Williams, 17, (Peterborough Milton) represented Europe in the 2018 Junior Ryder Cup. He was in England’s winning team at the 2018 Boys’ Home Internationals and sank the winning putt for GB&I in the Jacques Leglise Trophy match against continental Europe.Image copyright Leaderboard Photography
TINTON FALLS – The Ranney School Robotics Club has been working hard all year to design, build and drill their robots for multiple competitions. All their hard work paid off recently when one of the Upper School robotics teams, led by Raymond Moser ’15 of Shrewsbury, had the opportunity to travel to Anaheim, Calif., and compete in the VEX World Robotics Championship.Members of the Ranney School Robotics Club.More than 15,000 people, including students, teachers, coaches and industry leaders attended the event, representing 24 countries. Approximately 700 teams competed at the middle school, high school and college level. Simply qualifying for the championship meet meant that the Ranney team ranked in the top 9 percent of all teams worldwide.The event was streamed live and part of it was shown during the April 18 Ranney School Lower School Science Fair on the RSPA Panther Hall and Roberts Stage screen.“The experience was extremely valuable because we learned many different methods of improving our robot’s speed, size and agility for next year,” said Noel Delgado, dean of students, who attended the competition with robotics team coach Raymond Moser. “With a larger robotics space planned for next year, a 2013-2014 robotics class offering, as well as several supporting gifts from families, our team will be larger, more enthusiastic, better equipped and superbly prepared for next year’s tournament. Our goal is to bring two of our teams to next year’s world championship.”
“I chose Selkirk College because the strong programs and smaller class sizes,” says Iles, who will either take the Forest Technology Program or the Heavy Mechanical Foundation Program. “I also chose Selkirk College because I love living in the Kootenays and playing for a prestigious team like the Saints is an honour.”Iles is a two-way forward who is known for his ability to win faceoffs, but Heaven says it’s the overall style of play that made the Whistler native stand out.“He has an ability to get under the skin of his opponent while still contributing offensively,” says Heaven, who is heading into his third season as head coach. “His tenacious persistence will be a huge asset to our roster given his record of being a leader on every team over his junior career.”Harding is a six-foot defenceman who played Junior A last season with the Elliot Lake Wildcats in the Northern Ontario Junior Hockey League (NOJHL).“Connor is an extremely hard working individual with a desire and commitment to physical fitness,” says Heaven. “He competes extremely hard, has a great first pass and plays with edge. Connor should bring another level of excitement to our defensive core.”Harding will enter the Business Administration Program when classes begin this coming September on the Castlegar Campus.“I decided to return to British Columbia and attend Selkirk College for the quality education and championship history of the program,” says Harding, who is originally from West Kelowna.After winning a historic four straight BCIHL championships, the Saints’ drive-for-five was stopped short this past spring when they were defeated in the league semi-final by the Trinity Western University Spartans. The 2017-2018 BCIHL season begins in September. A culture of hard work is what has contributed to the massive success for the Selkirk College Saints over the last few seasons and the team has added a pair of recruits that will help continue the trend.Grant Iles and Connor Harding have committed to play for the Saints in the upcoming British Columbia Intercollegiate Hockey League (BCIHL) season, both arriving with a proven record of tenacity and grit during their junior hockey careers.“There are not very many nights over the course of the season where our team gets out-worked,” says Saints head coach Brent Heaven. “Both of these players have shown that they will fit in very well because of their commitment to compete hard every shift.”Iles arrives to Selkirk College after finishing his junior eligibility with the Creston Valley Thunder Cats of the Kootenay International Junior Hockey League (KIJHL). The 20-year-old forward scored 14 goals and added 18 assists while playing under former Saints head coach Jeff Dubois.
Steve O’Meara is set to return to action on 14 September at York Hall – the venue where his last two fights have ended in spectacular first-round wins.The light-middleweight beat fellow West Londoner Ryan Toms there to become southern area champion last September and flattened Nathan Weise three months later.O’Meara, who was born in Shepherd’s Bush and lives in West Drayton, will feature in a six-round bout at the iconic Bethnal Green venue with his opponent yet to be confirmed.A victory would be another step towards a British title shot for the 28-year-old.“I’m on a roll at the York Hall at the moment with winning my last two fights in a round so it would be great to make it three in a row next month,” said O’Meara,“Saying that, if it it doesn’t come in the first round then I won’t be too gutted. I prefer to get in the rounds so that I’m building up the experience as I build towards a British title shot.”Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebook
Tom Magnuson at Access Research Network found this link that came out last year but is too good to pass up: another visualization of the bacterial flagellum, the “poster child of the ID movement,” by Japanese researchers on NanoNet, the Nanotechnology Researchers Network Center of Japan. The 02/05/2004 NanoNet Bulletin features the bacterial flagellum with still images from a stunning movie they made, A Rotary Nanomachine, downloadable from the site. The movie contains crisp animations of the flagellar motor at work and features amazing facts about how the propeller is assembled, molecule by molecule, at the growing tip. The film (34 minutes, 36mb) also tells the story of how challenging it was for the team to image the nanometer-scale parts of the system. Another issue, 09/16/2004 NanoNet Bulletin tells how professor Masasuke Yoshido first visualized the rotation of another biomolecular rotary motor, ATP synthase. The entire website is concerned with nanotechnology, and many of the articles blur the distinction between biological and artificial machines.This film makes a terrific follow-up to Unlocking the Mystery of Life for those interested in additional technical details of how the flagellum works. The animations are superb. Nobody would be able to look at this system and say it wasn’t designed – it looks for all the world like finely-crafted machinery. The researchers are in awe of the precision of the parts and the efficiency of the motor. Is it any wonder that there is no mention of evolution? On the contrary, the word design is key: “Looking at the shape of the flagellar basal body,” said Keiici Namba, the interviewee, “it is obviously designed to rotate.” Dr. Namba also said something that shows how biological design can stimulate a Darwin-free research program: “Looking at a picture of the flagellar motor on the wall every day,” he said in Asianized English, “I feel up towards revealing the mystery by any means.” How it works – and what we can learn from the design – those ideas borrow nothing from Darwinian theory, and sound remarkably similar to the motivations of Robert Boyle, James Joule and many other creation scientists throughout history. None of the People of Froth (the Anti-ID crowd) could claim that these Japanese researchers had a religious motivation for making this film or for doing their cutting-edge research. School boards can show this film as proof that design-based science is powerful and productive. The end of science? Bringing science to a halt? Taking us back to the Dark Ages? Bosh—this is the future of active, fruitful, motivating research that will inspire young scientists and bring the best technology to bear on understanding biological realities (see 10/29/2005 story). Intelligent design is not so much about making additions to science, but rather some blessed subtractions: removing the useless fluff of Darwinian speculation and storytelling (12/22/2003) that produces nothing but vaporware on back order. Throughout history (see online book), the design perspective has mastered the machinery of science that produces the goods.(Visited 32 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
Henry Dos Santos (pictured with 2005 inductee Karon Boston) was awarded TouchWest Life Membership at the TouchWest 25th Anniversary Ball. Henry has had a long association with the organisation and helped laid the platform for WA being regarded as a leader in the refereeing field.Henry achieved much as a referee in reaching the highest accolade in gaining his Level 6 badge. Henry’s talent was not only on the field but has developed into one of the most respected referee coaches in the country. Henry has helped mentor and develop many WA referee to achieve their goals with around thirteen individuals having their Level 6 now compared to only two when Henry was awarded the honour.Henry continues his work with the technical arm being Panel Advisor to the WA Referee Panel and also a member of the National Referee Panel.Henry is well deserving of this honour, TouchWest thank him for his contribution to the sport and hope that he continues the great work he has done.
Update: Webb has deleted the post from her Instagram page. Perhaps she jumped the gun on the news.Earlier: Katherine Webb will be returning to your television screens, college football fans – even if just for a brief moment. Friday, Webb, on Instagram, announced that on behalf of Pizza Hut, she’ll be making a “special appearance” at College GameDay tomorrow. She’ll apparently be holding a sign – and fans can win free pizza if they enter the code on it.Webb, now a model, was the talk of the 2013 BCS National Championship Game after announcers Brent Musburger and Kirk Herbstreit commented on her looks during the broadcast. She was then the girlfriend of Crimson Tide QB AJ McCarron – they’re now married.Will it actually be Webb in the flesh tomorrow? We’ll find out.
Two of Canada’s better-known rewards programs merge today as Shoppers Optimum and PC Plus become PC Optimum.Loblaw says they’ve had some “bumps” during the merger, with some members complaining online about troubles with the new app and points conversions. However, the company says it’s seeing massive interest in the program and will continue to focus on making the conversion process as smooth as possible.Here are five things to know:1. PC Optimum means a single card for both stores, with the dollar value of existing points from both programs converted to the new card. Current PC Plus cardholders will have points converted on a one-to-one basis, while the company is converting Shoppers Optimum points at varying rates to maintain the same dollar value of the points.2. To convert current points to the new system, customers can go to one of the almost 2,500 stores the system covers to swap existing PC Plus or Shoppers Optimum cards for a PC Optimum card. Customers can also download the PC Optimum mobile app, or create an account online at www.pcoptimum.ca.3. Under PC Optimum, each 1,000 points is worth a dollar, with 10,000 points the minimum redemption value. At Shoppers almost every dollar spent will earn you 15 points, while at Loblaw-owned grocery stores rewards vary based on promotions on specific products.4. For PC Financial Mastercard holders, the card automatically switches to PC Optimum and is the only card necessary with points earned varying depending on the type of card.5. In Quebec, where Shoppers Drug Mart operates under the Pharmaprix name, the Pharmaprix Optimum program ended Jan. 31, 2018 and members will have until May 2 that year to redeem their points or convert them at equal value to the new program.