EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Community News Make a comment 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. Subscribe faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes First Heatwave Expected Next Week Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website More Cool Stuff Herbeauty15 things only girls who live life to the maximum understandHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Special Beauty Tips That Make Indian Women So BeautifulHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyA Mental Health Chatbot Which Helps People With DepressionHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Strong Female TV Characters Who Deserve To Have A SpinoffHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThe Most Heartwarming Moments Between Father And DaughterHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThis Is What Happens To Your Face After DermaplaningHerbeautyHerbeauty 7 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Human rights lawyer Bryan Stevenson will speak in the All Saints Rectorâ€™s Forum at 10:15 a.m. on Sunday, March 16. Founder and executive director of the Equal Justice Initiative, a private, non-profit organization headquartered in Montgomery, Alabama. Stevenson is dedicated to helping the poor, the incarcerated and the condemned. One recent victory: A ban on sentences of life imprisonment without parole imposed on children convicted of most crimes in the U.S.Stevenson is also a professor at New York University School of Law. He has gained national acclaim for his work challenging bias against the poor and people of color in the criminal justice system.All Saints Church is at 132 N. Euclid Avenue, Pasadena (directly across Euclid from Pasadena City Hall). For more information, visit http://www.allsaints-pas.org/. Top of the News Business News Community News Faith & Religion Events Human Rights Attorney Bryan Stevenson at All Saints Church From STAFF REPORTS Published on Monday, March 3, 2014 | 5:46 pm Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena
A nearly packed house looks on Friday as Ocean City squares off against St. Augustine. By TIM KELLY It was the Carnell Davis Show. The wide receiver transfer from Absegami made a spectacular debut for St. Augustine Prep on Friday night as the Hermits rolled to a 35-3 defeat of Ocean City in a West Jersey Football League inter-division game.Davis, eligible for his first game following his transfer, caught three Austin Lehman touchdown passes of 60, 31 and 35 yards to spark the Hermits before a raucous, near-capacity crowd at St. Augustine’s Richland campus.“Obviously, we’re disappointed in the result, but not the effort,” Ocean City Head Coach Kevin Smith said after the Raiders fell to 4-1 overall for the season.They remain alone at the top of the West Jersey Independence Division with a 3-0 division mark, and still are in an excellent position to make the NJSIAA playoffs despite the loss. St. Augustine, playing its first home game of the season, improved to 2-3 overall and remains winless in the American Division at 0-2. That will probably change next week when the Hermits, who were ranked No. 5 in South Jersey despite their losing record, host winless Rancocas Valley. Ocean City has a bye week and will return home on October 18.Ocean City quarterback Joe Repetti looks to pass against the tough St. Augustine defense.Ocean City did not back down all night, and at the outset looked more like the team that started the season with four straight lopsided wins. The Raiders’ defense held the Prep to a 3-and-out on its first possession and had some success running the football on the first series. Isaac Wilson had runs for 9 and 13 yards and a Sean Mazzitelli 6-yard jaunt moved the chains and advanced the ball inside the Hermit 40.But quarterback Joe Repetti, who came into the game completing 80 percent of his passes, was sacked and threw the first of five straight incompletions in the half to end the threat.On a third-and-13 from their own 40, the Hermits drew first blood when OC bit on a Lehman play fake. Davis sneaked behind the Raider defensive backs and was wide open for the touchdown. Luke Snyder booted the first of five successful extra points to make it 7-0.After the teams swapped failed drives, the Raiders answered. Will Drain’s second tackle for a loss pinned the Hermits back at their own 10 and after a punt, OC got the ball at the St. Augustine 42.Two Wilson runs of 4 yards each and a nearly 2-yarder by Mazzitelli brought up a fourth and inches situation, which Ripetti converted with a quarterback sneak. He then hooked up with Jake Schneider for 13 yards and a Wilson run picked up a first down at the St. Augustine 7. St. Augustine Prep Hermits move the ball upfield, looking to score.From there the drive stalled on three incompletions, including a near touchdown to Brian Beckmann, who made the catch but could not get his foot down in bounds. The possible game-tying drive instead ended with a Brendan McGonigle field goal to draw to within 7-3 with 9:19 to play in the half. But that was as close as OC would get.St. Augustine embarked on a nine-play, 72-yard drive capped by another long scoring pass to Davis, this time a 31-yarder on the way to 28 unanswered points.The final score didn’t really indicate the level of competition OC gave St. Augustine, which improved to 8-0 over the Raiders all time. “We did some good things in the game, especially on defense,” Smith said. “(St. Augustine) just had a few athletes we didn’t have an answer for. We will learn from this and get better.”The scoreboard tells the tale at Richland as Ocean City loses its first game of the year.
A public health professor conducting research on COVID-19. An international student attending virtual classes in a different time zone. A staff member still reporting to work on an eerily quiet campus. A group of alumni sharing work from home tips. These are all valuable stories from a pandemic, and the Harvard University Archives wants to capture thousands like them with the new COVID-19 Community Archiving Project.The project aims to preserve history as it is happening by collecting multimedia, first-person documentation from the broad Harvard community.It is intended to show how thousands of Harvard students, alumni, faculty, and staff, plus Cambridge residents and business owners, experienced this pandemic. Through the project, Harvard University Archives (HUA) staff hope to learn about Harvard community members’ recent and daily experience; on campus, in the lab, at home, or elsewhere.“To do this project, we need your help,” archivists wrote on the project website. “We would like to collect the materials you are creating right now that document this time and submit them to this project for archiving and future research.”,HUA staff think the archive will provide valuable information for future historians, doctors and scientists, public policy experts, Harvard administrators, and others. It will illustrate for them how our community reacted to the COVID-19 pandemic, and how the community responded at Harvard and, with others, in helping to support the broader world.This idea was in part inspired by materials in our archives documenting Harvard’s experiences during the 1918 flu pandemic, which we are learning from today.Contributions to the project could include documentation of students’ last hours on campus; images of remote work spaces or University spaces repurposed during campus closures; screen captures of virtual teaching schedules or social media connecting Harvard community members; and artwork inspired by the “new normal.”Materials — in the form of digital photographs, text files, PDFs, spreadsheets, presentations, audio files, or video files — should be submitted using the COVID-19 Community Archiving Project submission form.If you are interested in submitting materials and have questions about the project, please see our frequently asked questions or contact Virginia Hunt, Associate University Archivist for Collection Development and Records Management Services. Read Full Story
Ryan Housefield (left) and Tony Rizzo While the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic has shifted credit unions’ focus from in-person to digital channels, the truly successful credit unions are those that help members smoothly transition from one channel to the other, picking up financial conversations right where they left off from their last visit.What ties those channels together? Data. Marquis helps credit unions use data to make those conversations with members meaningful, productive, and more efficient.In this podcast, sponsored by Marquis, Tony Rizzo, chief marketing and creative officer for Marquis, and Ryan Housefield, senior vice president of sales, describe how credit unions that use data on the front lines can provide the engagement tools employees need to drive sales and decision-making while improving the bottom line. This is placeholder text continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr This post is currently collecting data…
Statewide—While fall bonfires and s’ mores make great memories, we want to remind Hoosiers that due to a lack of rainfall throughout much of Indiana many counties are abnormally dry. Having a bonfire can become a potential hazard due to these dry conditions.If your county is under a burn ban, please adhere to the local laws governing your county. If you are not under a burn ban, you should continue to exercise caution while open burning and ensure you have a fire extinguisher or garden hose available to extinguish any fire quickly before it gets out of hand.