Sharing their culture

first_img Book Nook to reopen Email the author KaDricka Berry positions the chopsticks in her hand while Siwei Wong shows her the correct way to hold the sticks. (Photo/Jaine Treadwell)CHMS students study Chinese cultureStudents at Charles Henderson Middle School learned more about the Chinese culture from members of the Confucius Institute at Troy University on Thursday.Xiaofeng Chen, deputy director of the Confucius Institute, and several members of her staff who are teachers from China, were at CHMC in an effort to broaden the students’ horizons through three activities. Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration 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 Latest Stories “We taught the students some of the Chinese language words that they can use,” Chen said. “They learned basic words like ‘hello’ and ‘goodbye,’ and some of the students learned to count in Chinese from one to seven.”Chen said the students also learned paper cutting, which is a traditional Chinese art.“They made paper cuttings using red paper,” she said. “In China, the color red means happy or luck.” Skip Published 11:00 pm Thursday, December 1, 2011 The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies… The students also learned to use chopsticks and then participated in a competition where they used the chopsticks to pick up Gummy Bears.Chen said the activities are designed to create a better understanding of the Chinese culture and to build a bridge between the cultures.Chen has been at Troy University for almost two years and has an opportunity to stay another two years.“But, I would have to talk to my family first,” she said, with a smile. “I like Alabama very much. The people are sincere and helpful. They have been welcoming of different cultures and very open. Being here today with the students helps increase global awareness among the cultures.” Print Article Sponsored Content By Jaine Treadwell Sharing their culture You Might Like ‘Not a thing’ is left A firefighter works to extinguish a fire that reignited at Adams Glass Studio in Troy, Ala., Wednesday, Nov. 30, 2011…. read more CHMS Principal Aaron Brown said the Confucius Institute is a bridge between the cultures.“Having the teachers come to our school is a great way to expose our students to the Chinese culture and to bridge the gap between the cultures,” Brown said. “Troy University Chancellor Dr. Jack Hawkins has a vision of global awareness and we are learning through his vision. Lee Hicks, superintendent of Troy City Schools, also has that vision and is a leader in bridging the gap between our cultures through exposure like our students received today. We are appreciative of this opportunity for our students.” Around the WebDoctor: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Health VideosIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthRemember Them? I’m Sure Their New Net Worth Will Leave You SpeechlessbradofoThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. 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 InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancellast_img read more

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Gore implores Congress to save the planet

first_img 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! WASHINGTON (AP) – Al Gore made an emotional return to Congress Wednesday to plead with lawmakers to fight global warming with moral courage while revealing nothing about whether he’ll join the 2008 presidential race. The former vice president is a Democratic favorite for the presidential nomination even though he says he’s not running. Fresh off a triumphant Hollywood appearance in which his climate-change documentary, “An Inconvenient Truth,” won two Oscars, Gore drew overflow crowds as he testified before House and Senate panels about a “true planetary emergency.” He said the issue should not be partisan or political, but Gore faced skeptical Republicans who questioned his personal commitment to reducing energy usage and the science behind his film. “You’re not just off a little, you’re totally wrong,” said Texas Rep. Joe Barton, the leading Republican on the House Energy and Commerce Committee, as he challenged Gore’s conclusion that carbon dioxide emissions cause rising global temperatures. Barton and Gore’s exchange grew testy at one point – Barton demanding that Gore get to the point and Gore responding that he would like time to answer without being interrupted. “Global warming science is uneven and evolving,” Barton said. Gore insisted that the link is beyond dispute and is the source of broad agreement in the scientific community. “The planet has a fever,” Gore said. “If your baby has a fever, you go to the doctor. If the doctor says you need to intervene here, you don’t say, `Well, I read a science fiction novel that told me it’s not a problem.’ If the crib’s on fire, you don’t speculate that the baby is flame retardant. You take action.” Gore’s congressional testimony marked the first time he had been to Capitol Hill since January 2001, when he was the defeated Democratic presidential nominee still presiding over the Senate in his role as vice president. It comes 20 years after Gore, then a congressman from Tennessee, held the first hearings in Congress on global warming. It also brought him face-to-face with Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton, who could have her front-runner status threatened if Gore decided to challenge her for the party nomination. But there was no political fireworks between them at the Senate Environment and Public Works Committee hearing. Clinton said she found some of Gore’s ideas “extremely intriguing” and asked for more details on proposals such as a carbon-based tax, a cap-and-trade system and a carbon neutral mortgage association. In a day of testimony, Gore first appeared before a joint hearing by two House committees, with his wife, Tipper, sitting behind him and a stack of boxes beside him containing hundreds of thousands of messages asking Congress to act on global warming. Later, he testified before the Senate panel where partisan bickering grew even louder. Republican Sen. James Inhofe of Oklahoma, who has labeled global warming a hoax, complained that the Democratic leadership gave Gore extra time and advantages not afforded typical witnesses. Inhofe then grilled Gore about his personal energy use at his Tennessee mansion and showed the final frame of Gore’s film that read, “Are you ready to change the way you live?” When Gore tried to respond at length, Inhofe cut him off. Democratic Chairwoman Barbara Boxer kept trying to bring order to the hearing. She told Inhofe he can’t control things anymore now that Republicans have lost their majority. “Elections have consequences, so I make the rules,” she said, holding up her gavel to cheers from the audience. Gore sighed heavily and proposed that he and Inhofe have breakfast and privately discuss it away from the cameras. Gore said he hopes whoever is elected president in 2008 “can use his or her political chips” to lead the world toward a new global climate treaty to replace the 1997 Kyoto protocol that requires 35 industrial nations to cut greenhouse gases. The Bush administration argues Kyoto would hurt the U.S. economy and objects that high-polluting developing nations like China and India are not required to reduce emissions. “I fully understand that Kyoto, as a brand if you will, has been demonized,” Gore said. Gore was warmly welcomed back by some of his critics, such as Rep. Ralph Hall, R-Texas, who remembered serving with Gore’s father and bantered with Gore about an evening boat ride they took together. “You’re dear to us, but I just don’t agree with you on this,” Hall said. Gore advised lawmakers to cut carbon dioxide and other warming gases 90 percent by 2050 to avoid a crisis. Doing that, he said, will require a ban on any new coal-burning power plants _ a major source of industrial carbon dioxide _ that lack state-of-the-art controls to capture the gases. He said he foresees a revolution in small-scale electricity producers for replacing coal, likening the development to what the Internet has done for the exchange of information. “There is a sense of hope in this country that this United States Congress will rise to the occasion and present meaningful solutions to this crisis,” Gore said. “Our world faces a true planetary emergency. I know the phrase sounds shrill, and I know it’s a challenge to the moral imagination.”last_img
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No touchline ban for Mourinho after FA charge ‘not proven’

first_imgHe also made a gesture with his right hand while speaking, pointing with his little finger.But a statement issued by the FA said: “A charge against Jose Mourinho for allegedly using language which was abusive and/or insulting and/or improper has been found not proven following an Independent Regulatory Commission hearing today.“It related to an incident at the end of the Manchester United versus Newcastle United game on 6 October 2018.“Written reasons for the decision of the Independent Regulatory Commission will be published in due course. This decision is subject to appeal.”The full written reasons are likely to be published next week, when the FA’s disciplinary department will consider whether to lodge an appeal.Mourinho had been under intense pressure heading into the Newcastle game at Old Trafford amid speculation he would be sacked, regardless of the result, with United not having won any of their four previous matches.Newcastle went 2-0 up inside 10 minutes but United recovered to win, with Alexis Sanchez’s 90th-minute goal sealing victory.The 55-year-old Mourinho, who said after the match he was the subject of a media “manhunt”, added when asked about the gesture: “It is a finger. Smaller than the others, but it is a finger.”0Shares0000(Visited 1 times, 1 visits today) 0Shares0000A Football Association charge against Manchester United manager Jose Mourinho for using foul and abusive language has been declared “not proven” © AFP/File / Oli SCARFFLONDON, United Kingdom, Oct 31 – The threat of a touchline ban hanging over Jose Mourinho was removed Wednesday when a Football Association charge brought against the Manchester United manager for using foul language was declared “not proven”.Television footage showed Mourinho saying something, apparently in his native Portuguese, while at one point looking into a camera, as he headed towards the tunnel after the final whistle of the comeback win over Newcastle.last_img read more

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Five generations of family and one barn

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest Including my children, five generations of the Reese family have worked and played in the old barn on my parent’s property — that is a lot of pitchforking and hay fort building.When faced with a decision about the future of this incredible, historic structure, my parents made the decision in 2010 to hire a gifted Amish crew to give it a major makeover for future generations of Reeses to continue to work and play beneath the ancient rafters of this grand old barn. Based on the saw marks on the beams, the style and the roofing material, it has been estimated that the barn was built between 1870 and 1880. Think about how Ohio agriculture has changed since then!My parents are the third generation of the Reese family to own the farm. My great-grandfather, Pearl Jay Reese, and his wife, Jessie Mae, purchased the farm in 1918. Here is more about the barn from the Hancock Historical Society.For three generations, the 1,200 square foot barn housed a dairy operation. The barn is a typical, three-bay, English ground barn, and the size and design of are reminiscent of a New England style. While some of the material is hand hewn, the smaller braces (scantlings) are circular sawn. The barn builders probably made use of some of the last old-growth material available in the area that could span the whole length of the barn as one piece of lumber. Both the plates and purlins are one piece (“one stick”). The orientation of the bracing in the barn is unique. The whitewash on the walls from the old milking parlor on the east side of the barn is still visible, and there is evidence that the milking parlor replaced an earlier grainery. The Reese barn is one of seven that will be featured on the third annual Hancock Historical Museum Historic Barn Tour on Sept. 12. The tours have proven to be a great way for non-farmers to connect with agriculture, but also a great way for modern farmers to re-connect with their agricultural heritage.This year’s tour features the oldest set of barns overall, though the area may have actually been settled later than parts of the county on previous tours. In several cases, the younger barns from earlier tours were the second barns built on the farms.Retired Hancock County Extension educator Gary Wilson was instrumental in getting the tour started and was surprised about how much he has learned about his community and heritage in the process.“This has been a look at the farm heritage here. I have learned a lot about these barns. I discovered I have one 8-inch by 8-inch beam in my barn that is 70 feet long. A neighbor has one that is 80 feet long,” Wilson said. “The Hancock Historical Museum has professionals on staff who know how to look into the records and property deeds and each barn owner on the tour gets a rundown of the history of their barns. Those things are really interesting. Many of these farm families go back several generations and these tours bring back family to see the barns. It is like a family reunion.”Wilson has learned much about his own family history in recent years, in part through the barn tour.“We have my great grandmother’s farm records from 1895 to 1928 — if they bought a pair of boots they wrote it down. They fit everything they bought for a year on a half piece of paper. They bought hardly anything,” he said. “Some years they grossed less than $400, but yet they built a house and a barn. I have the bill of sale for when they built the barn in 1905 — it cost $1,465. That was the only year they had more expenses than they had income. You couldn’t just go to Ag Credit and get an operating loan in those days. They just used what they had.”Because of the value of the tour for local farming, the area’s agricultural community has been very supportive of the tour in terms of sponsorships. Sponsors for the event include the Hancock County Farm Bureau, Ag Credit, Findlay Implement, Legacy Cooperative, Advanced Drainage Systems, Inc., and Archbold Equipment Co. Other sponsors are Citizens National Bank, Reineke Family Dealerships, and Findlay-Hancock County Convention & Visitors Bureau.Ultimately, the inherent appeal of the barns attracts the initial attention for tour goers, but it is what can be learned about the people who built the amazing structures and their descendants that really resonates with those on the tour. Those dynamic craftsmen from yesteryear left their legacy in the timbers and the ingenuity that has defied the elements and laws of nature for generations.“Everybody can trace themselves back to the farm. When you go back, that barn was the centerpiece of the farm. It was the first place you went and the last place you left every day. Those days have changed, but many people are still using them on the farm and some people have kept them up,” Wilson said. “They built things to last back then and they didn’t use nails and screws and bolts. They didn’t have engineers with graduate degree or blueprints. They didn’t have rulers — just something similar to a framing square. They cut out sticks of certain lengths for measuring. It was just common sense based on knowledge that had been passed down from their fathers. It is fascinating to think about how these barns were built.”Today that craftsmanship provides glimpses into a lifestyle that is hard for us to imagine. Some say those were the good old days, though a look at the harsh realities that had to be endured back then may encourage you to think otherwise. Either way, the ghosts of our forefathers inhabiting Ohio’s rural barns offer something people are looking for — insight into a way of life that is tough to fathom, but fascinating to contemplate.The third annual Historic Barn Tour on Saturday, Sept. 12 from 10-4. It is a self-guided tour of seven historic barns in western Hancock County. Pre-sale tickets for $10 are available at the Hancock Historical Museum and sponsor locations in Findlay. Tickets can be purchased online at http://historicbarntour.brownpapertickets.com. For more information and a map of the tour, visit hancockhistoricalmuseum.org or call 419-423-4433.last_img read more

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Soybeans faced challenges, but still producing well in 2016

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest Though the August rains provided some much-needed hope for 2016 soybean yields, there have still been plenty of pleasant surprises on yield monitors this fall.“The soybean yields have been outstanding in almost every situation. There are a few areas that were dry and stressed but 80% to 90% of the territory I cover is seeing some of the most outstanding yields they have had in the history of their farming operations,” said Chasitie Euler, Pioneer account manager in Henry, Fulton, Williams, and Lucas counties. “We are approximately 40% to 45% wrapped up with soybean harvest. We are getting a lot done with this beautiful weather. Hopefully the rain will hold off so we can get a lot of these acres wrapped up.”That does not mean, however, that the soybean harvest is free from challenges. Green stems have been a fairly widespread problem around the state, which has made for some slow going.“We received a few comments about soybeans having mature pods, but the stems remaining green. Similar observations were made in 2012 — another dry year. Green stems on soybean may be a result of a source/sink problem. With the hot and dry conditions this year, pod set was likely reduced. With a limited number of pods (sink), there are fewer places for the plant’s photosynthates (source) to go,” wrote Laura Lindsey, Kelly Tilmon, and Andy Michel with Ohio State University in a recent CORN Newsletter. “From previously conducted work by Dr. Jim Beuerlein, when soybean pods were removed from a plant node when they first formed and started to expand, the leaf at that node stayed green after the rest of the plant matured. If all the small pods were removed from a branch on a plant, that branch did not mature. Further, if setting of pods were prevented on the main stem of a plant but pods allowed to develop normally on the branches, those branches matured normally while the main stem stayed green and held onto its leaves. Anatomical studies of the flow of carbohydrates within a plant show that each leaf fills the pods at its node only, but if all its carbohydrates are not needed at that node, the extra will move to the next lower node. Therefore, soybean plants digest their leaves, petioles and stems to complete the pod filling process and add a few more bushels per acre. If the digestion of plant parts is not needed to complete pod fill, then these plant parts remain green.”Insect feeding can also lead to challenges with green stems on dry soybeans.“Another possible cause of stay green syndrome might be stink bug feeding. As the bugs feed, they inject saliva, which may impact the plant’s physiology to remain green. In 2012, some acres of green stem were known to have stink bug infestations, especially along the edge,” the group wrote. “We have seen similar fields with stink bug pressure in 2016. To check for stink bug feeding, open a few pods and look for shriveled or flat seeds that may indicate stink bug feeding.”In addition to green stems, soybeans have also been inconsistently maturing.“I’ve heard numerous remarks such as ‘my 3.5 maturity soybeans will be ready before my 2.9 soybeans and I planted them at the same time!’ So why are soybeans maturing inconsistently?” said Luke Schulte, Field Agronomist, CCA, for Beck’s Hybrids. “The environmental conditions of this past season may be a contributing factor to the inconsistency in soybean maturity we are experiencing across our geography. Throughout much of Ohio, we experienced very hot and dry conditions during June and July. While some areas received very timely rainfall during these months, most areas — particularly the northwest area of the state — did not. Unfortunately, we entered the reproductive stages of our soybean life cycle at the same time we were experiencing the brutal conditions of late June and July. This meant that the dual stress of heat and/or drought caused tremendous stress in our soybean crops.”Those tough conditions can impact maturities differently.“Depending on maturity of the variety planted, the length of time it takes a soybean to flower and set pods will vary. For shorter season soybeans, that length of time is much more compact than mid- to late-season soybean maturities. Since we were enduring such extreme stress during this flowering and pod set time frame, the natural tendency of the soybean plant was to abort pods to preserve energy and survive.”When most of the state finally received some relief in mid-August with some very timely and yield producing rains, it triggered the soybean plants to continue reproduction and further set pods.“Later maturity soybeans were able to add more pods as they were not as far along in their development. Shorter season soybeans however, had a relatively low number of potential pods to be added to each plant due to their growth stage at that time,” Schulte said. “This inconsistency is a reflection of pods aborted or pods remaining on the plant. When pods and/or seeds are aborted, the plant redistributes sugars and nutrients (photosynthate) to the rest of the plant. This redistribution then causes an increase in the concentration of photosynthate in the remaining plant tissue (leaves, stems, branches). This results in soybean plants with significantly fewer pods having significantly more green foliage, meaning it will not ripen or mature as quickly. Higher stress areas within the same field that were more drought stricken (hills, sandy or gravel areas) more than likely aborted more pods when stressed than higher water retaining soils. In those areas, we are seeing slower maturation due to the sugar and nutrients being held in the stems and leaves with less pods present on those plants.“This same scenario also occurred in situations where we are seeing 3.5 maturity soybeans ripen or mature faster than 2.9 maturity soybeans planted at the same time. The 2.9 maturity soybeans added fewer pods when the rains in early August came through compared to the 3.5 maturity soybeans.  This was because the sugars and nutrients of these plants had to move to foliage, rather than pods, with fewer pods available.”last_img read more

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Youth Assistant Coach EOI Information – Girls 17’s

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a day agoTottenham push for major clearout

first_imgTagsTransfersAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your say Tottenham push for major clearoutby Paul Vegasa day agoSend to a friendShare the loveTottenham are planning a major sales spree in 2020.The Daily Mail says moving on some of their stars who are either unsettled or don’t fit into manager Mauricio Pochettino’s long-term plans is an ongoing process they hope to continue in January.Spurs will be open to offers for Serge Aurier, Christian Eriksen, Victor Wanyama, Eric Dier and Danny Rose.Meanwhile the futures of Toby Alderweireld and Jan Vertonghen remain in doubt with both players’ deals due to expire next summer. last_img read more

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HC upholds cancellation of LS poll in Vellore

first_imgChennai: The Madras High Court Wednesday upheld the Election Commission’s decision cancelling the election in Tamil Nadu’s Vellore Lok Sabha constituency.A bench of justices S Manikumar and Subramonium Prasad dismissed petitions filed by AIADMK-led alliance candidate in the constituency, A C Shanmugham, and an Independent, K Sugumar, seeking to set aside the order cancelling the election which was slated for Thursday. The EC had on Tuesday cancelled the polls in Vellore — one of the 39 Lok Sabha constituencies in the state — over allegations of excess use of money power. President Ram Nath Kovind had rescinded the notification to hold election to the seat based on an EC recommendation after “black money” worth Rs 11.53 crore, allegedly linked to DMK candidate Kathir Anand, was seized by the Income Tax Department on the intervening night of March 29-30. When the petitions were taken up for urgent hearing, the counsel for the EC submitted a report in a sealed cover to the court. Citing a Supreme Court verdict in its order, the bench said, “Legislatures are no Prophets, but pragmatic. Hence, comprehensive provisions have been made in Art 324 of the Constitution to take care of surprise situations.” The bench also said the EC, which has the power to issue notification for conducting polls, also has the power to recommend cancellation if it has arrived at the view that it is necessary to countermand it. The EC, after going through various reports of the Income Tax Authorities, Special Observers for Expenditure had come to the conclusion that there was enough material to cancel the election, it said. The commission informed the court that the cash was packed in covers with names and slips with details of whom it was to be paid to, the bench noted. Senior counsel Satish Parasaran, appearing for Shanmugham, contended the cancellation of the election due to seizure of cash allegedly linked to the DMK candidate was illegal, arbitrary and disproportionate. Referring to Section 8A of the Representation of the People Act, he argued appropriate remedy in cases of corrupt practices was disqualification of the concerned candidate and not countermanding the election as a whole in the constituency. The legislature in its wisdom had envisaged countermanding or adjournment of elections only in such cases as law and order violations and natural disasters and not in cases of corrupt practices, he added. The Union Law Ministry, which issued the order, and the President, who rescinded the notification, have no such powers after the announcement of the elections, Parasaran contended.last_img read more

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Inzaghi proud of Lazios performance

first_imgLazio manager Simone Inzaghi says he’s lucky to have so many attacking choices after his team crushed SPAL 4-1 at home on Sunday.Lazio put the disappointment of losing 3-0 at home to Inter Milan behind them by demolishing SPAL 4-1 at the Stadio Olimpico.“We put in a good performance against a very good side,” Inzaghi told Football Italia.“The lads did well to get back on track after the disappointment of the Inter game.SS Lazio v AS Roma - TIM CupMatch Preview: SS Lazio vs AS Roma Boro Tanchev – August 31, 2019 Lazio will host Roma to the Olimpico Stadium in the first Derby della Capitale of the 2019-20 Serie A campaign.“Felipe Caicedo and Ciro Immobile performed well, but so did Joaquin Correa when he came off the bench. I am fortunate to have so many choices in attack.”It was a reunion between brothers Sergej and Vanja Milinkovic-Savic, but the Lazio midfielder has been less than impressive this season.“I expect more quality and quantity from everyone, not just Sergej. Last season he scored 13-14 goals and that raised expectations perhaps too much, but he is improving after the new experience of the World Cup affected his pre-season.”last_img read more

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