Tags: Utah Utes Baseball February 23, 2019 /Sports News – Local Utah Baseball Falls 6-4 to Kansas State Written by Robert Lovell FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailSAN DIEGO – Utah baseball tried to battle its way out of an early 5-0 hole, but couldn’t complete the comeback as Kansas State went on to win 6-4 in the second game of the Tony Gwynn Legacy Tournament in San Diego, California on Saturday, February 23.Leadoff man Dominic Foscalina went 3-5 while scoring a run and also having an RBI. Rykker Tom went 2-3 on the afternoon and also scored a run while having an RBI.After Kansas State got out to a 5-0 lead, Utah started to chip away getting a run in the third and the fourth.Kansas State added one more run and Utah responded once again scoring two in the eighth to trail 6-4 going into the ninth, but the Utes couldn’t get anything going in the final frame.Riley Pierce ended up taking the loss for Utah. Jack Liffrig and David Watson were strong out of the bullpen as the two combined to only give up one run and six hits with eight strikeouts in 6.0 innings pitched.Erick Migueles once again had an RBI for Utah extending his RBI streak to 12 games dating back to last season.Utah will play their final game of the weekend Sunday, February 24 at 3 p.m. against the San Diego Toreros. There will be a stream of the game or fans can follow @UtahBaseball for more info.
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Priestley’s Estate Agency, established in 2010 in Yorkshire, has opened a third branch in Shipley, Bradford and aims to open two more in Harrogate and York in the next 12 months.They say that opening virtual and serviced offices as opposed to shops creates interest without massive overheads. Hiring apprentices and promoting within adds to the winning formula for expansion and growth.The business integrates a ‘family ethos model in all aspects of service’. Priestley’s Regional Manager Samantha Tetley says, “You have to love what you do to succeed and create relationships with clients on a personal level. Corporate organisations can fall into the trap of expanding too quickly, losing the personal touch. Tenants, landlords, vendors, and purchasers can contact our business 24/7. I regularly meet clients to make sure they are happy and my colleagues are like my family – that environment resonates through our service to clients.”Priestley’s manages 700+ rental properties across Yorkshire and continues to expand its sales portfolio. Director, James Priestley believes they have the winning formula, “We have the best atmosphere across all our branches, our priority to ensure our team is happy. When the team is happy, clients are happy”.Priestley Estate Agency Yorkshire agency Samantha Tetley James Priestley September 26, 2019The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Home » News » Agencies & People » Priestley’s expands during ‘crisis’ among peers previous nextAgencies & PeoplePriestley’s expands during ‘crisis’ among peersThe Negotiator26th September 20190144 Views
Jesus College has been gripped by a mania of pie-throwing following the announcement of the official start of ‘Pie Week’ by JCR Social Secretary Chris Smith. Suspense has been high since the appearance of an enigmatically-worded event on the termly Jesus College Social Calendar.The ‘Pie Week’ rules were outlined by Smith in an email sent to the JCR. Participants have to sign a register before being allowed to purchase the pies from the ‘Official Pie Stand’. Pies can only be thrown at those, and by those, who sign the register.Other rules stated, “If one suspects they are about to be Pie-d they must shout “PIE” at the supposed Pie-er. If the accusation is true and the accused be guilty and has a Pie in hand, the failed Pie-er must self pie to the face. On the second occasion with the same hypothetical Pie-ee and failed Pie-er, the self-pie can be to the crotch (at the Pie-ee’s discretion). Pie-ing is an ancient sport of stealth and this rule ensures only Pie’s (sic) of style are successful; punishing the weak (at pieing).”The pies cost 50p and consist of tin-foil trays filled with whipped cream. All money raised goes to charity. Chris Smith stated in the email, “This does mean with each pie you launch you are slowly becoming a better person.”The event has not been uncontroversial. Chris Smith commented, “We were quickly banned from pieing in hall after a student’s aerial pie coated much of a table.”Emilia Carslaw, a second year Classicist, told Cherwell, “it’s been an ex-cream-ly pie-olent few days in Jesus, full of pie-rannical pie-racy. We have all been living in fear, terri-pie-d of the moment the next attack will occur.”All money raised goes to the charity Schistosomiasis Control Iniative (SCI).
A mass of Christian Burial was held Aug. 7 at St. Aedan’s Church for Marie V. Brady, 91. She passed away at Paramount Nursing Care in Somers, N.Y., on Aug. 3, after a long illness. Born in Jersey City, Marie was a resident most of her entire life. She was a graduate of Dickinson High School and employed by Goodman Furniture for over twenty years, retiring in 1989. Marie is a former member of Hudson Catholic and St. Dominic Mother’s Clubs, St. Aedan’s Rosary Society and the A.O.H. Marie was predeceased by her husband Philip E. Brady, her daughter Noreen Bertucci and siblings, Helen Fox, Margaret McLaughlin and Charles Fox. She is survived by her children, Joseph C. Brady (Patricia), Philip L. Brady (Robin) and Moira Brady; her brother, James Fox; grandchildren, Alexandra, Katherine, Philip M. and Kelly Brady, Timothy and Caitlin Bertucci and great grandchild, Brady Bertucci.Services arranged by the McLaughlin Funeral Home, Jersey City.
Rowe’s the bakers has started supplying supermarkets in the south-west with the first individually hand-crimped frozen pasty for customers to bake at home. The Rowe’s branded product, in a traditional steak flavour, has been launched in 36 Sainsbury’s and 25 Morrisons stores this October.The Cornish-based baker said the hand-crimped pasty marks a new concept that combines the company’s reputation with craft baking, with the convenience needs of consumers. The bakery, which already hand-crimps 50,000 pasties per day, will be increasing production by another 5,000 pasties a week in order to meet expected demand.“The traditionally underperforming frozen bake-off market is now experiencing something of a resurgence,” explained Paul Pearce, marketing manager at Rowe’s. “We’re delighted to be first-to-market with a product that reflects our company values while giving the consumer a convenient take-home product that can be transferred from the freezer at the supermarket to the freezer at home.”The pasties will be available in packs of two and priced at £2.49.
Here’s a quick roundup of stories you may have missed today. Sting to Lead New York Return of The Last ShipSting will sail his short-lived Broadway musical The Last Ship back to the Big Apple for one-night-only on May 19 at The Heath at The McKittrick Hotel. The two performances of his Tony nominated score will benefit The Actors Fund, and the Grammy winner will be joined by special guest Jimmy Nail (who he replaced in the tuner in an attempt to keep it afloat). We know that those lucky enough to get their hands on a ticket will have an incredible evening up close and personal with this Englishman in New York.Rob McClure, Jason Gotay & More Set for WoodsThe MUNY Into the Woods casting just keeps getting starrier! Recent Honeymoon in Vegas headliner Rob McClure will play the Baker, with Jason Gotay as Jack, Ellen Harvey as Cinderella’s Stepmother, Andrew Samonsky as Cinderella’s Prince/Wolf, Sara Kapner as Little Red Ridinghood, Samantha Massell as Rapunzel and Michael McCormick as Mysterious Man/Cinderella’s Father in the St. Louis production July 21 through July 27. They join the previously reported Heather Headley, Erin Dilly, Ken Page and Ryan Silverman.Nathan Lane & Matthew Broderick Recall Bad ReviewsNathan Lane and Matthew Broderick are currently treading the boards in It’s Only a Play and recently stopped by The Talk to chat about the show, which is set behind-the-scenes at a Broadway opening night. The legendary Tony-winning theatrical duo were asked if they remembered any of their bad reviews? Lane volunteered this description of himself: “an irrepressible force who should be forcibly repressed.” Broderick on the other hand had not been able to get this critique out of his mind: “good at first, quickly becomes cloying.” Check out the hilarious interview below and then the Terrence McNally comedy through June 7 at the Bernard B. Jacobs Theatre. Star Files View Comments Something Rotten! First ListenReady to hear Shakespeare sing?! As previously reported, Something Rotten! will release a cast album digitally on June 2 and in stores on July 17. Check out below a first listen of the opening track, “Welcome to the Renaissance.” The new musical comedy, which has been nominated for 10 Tonys, is playing at the St. James Theatre. Nathan Lane
Water summits in Tifton, Georgia, this week and across the U.S. provide fruit and vegetable growers with an opportunity to discuss water use on farms and simplification of existing water regulation standards with Food and Drug Administration (FDA) officials.The FDA received negative feedback concerning the complexity of quality standards and testing requirements established in the Food Safety Modernization Act and Produce Safety rule from fruit and vegetable industry stakeholders. These two-day listening summits are a result.The FDA held a water summit at the University of Georgia Cooperative Extension office in Tifton, Georgia, on Tuesday, Feb. 27, and Wednesday, Feb. 28. At the event, producers, fruit and vegetable industry representatives, educators, and researchers shared their thoughts about changes to the regulation system.The rule established nationwide, science-based, minimum standards for safe growing, harvesting, packing and holding of fruits and vegetables grown for human consumption. It represents the first time such a rule has been put into place in the U.S. Most comments at the summit dealt with the complexity of these regulations and the high costs associated with required testing.Currently, the rule requires that farms that use surface water sources, likes ponds or lakes, where the water that contacts the edible parts of the crop establish an initial water quality profile consisting of at least 20 samples. These samples must be collected close to harvesttime from each water source over two to four years.If groundwater, like water that comes from a well, is the farm’s water source, then the initial profile must consist of four samples.Findings from water testing determine whether the water meets the required microbial quality criteria.After the initial survey, the rule requires an annual survey of at least five samples of each surface water source or one sample of each groundwater source in order to update the microbial water quality calculations. These new samples become part of an ongoing record of samples. The record drops the oldest calculations to create a rolling database that provides confirmation that the water is appropriate for use with fresh produce.“We anticipate additional changes in water regulations, and FDA and the Produce Safety Alliance want feedback from growers and the produce industry,” said UGA Extension food safety specialist Judy Harrison. “These meetings allow farmers to let their voices be heard on ways to simplify requirements while still maintaining safety and what they like about the current system. They do want to try to simplify the regulations.”Water can harbor human pathogens that cause widespread foodborne illnesses. Farmers frequently use irrigation systems to produce crops, so regulations are in place and water quality testing is necessary to protect public health, she said.“You have to be really cautious about the quality of the water you’re using, whether you’re using it for irrigation or for frost protection. We’re talking about any of the uses where that water, before harvest, is likely to come in contact with the edible part of the crop,” Harrison said. “The way to contaminate a lot of produce really quickly is to use contaminated water that’s going to come in contact with the edible part of that crop.”The 2016 farm gate value for Georgia’s fruits and nuts was $745.2 million, and $1.1 billion for vegetables, according to the UGA Center for Agribusiness and Economic Development. Prevention of foodborne illnesses is crucial to protecting public health and Georgia’s fruit and vegetable industry.
Hobnail Trekking Co., an adventure travel outfitter based in Nashville, will conduct its “Everest Base Camp Trek Experience” presentation in Asheville at Diamond Brand Outdoors’ “Sherpa Night” on Tuesday, Oct. 17. The free event at 6:30 pm is co-sponsored by Sherpa Adventure Gear, an international apparel company founded in Kathmandu, and Diamond Brand Outdoors, Asheville’s most-tenured outdoor retailer.“When most people hear the words ‘Mt. Everest,’ they think of adventurers attempting to climb the world’s tallest mountain at the risk of their lives,” says Mark Johnson, Hobnail Trekking Co. owner. “But we deal only with trekking to Everest Base Camp, not climbing the mountain. The trek is an iconic, life-changing experience that is within reach of many people, both financially and physically. No mountaineering experience is required; this is just an awe-inspiring hike through the most revered mountain range on the planet.”Dawa Jangbu Lama, an Everest region Sherpa and longtime trekking guide who sees as Hobnail Trekking Company’s director of Nepali operations, will be a speaker during the event and will be available to answer questions.“I’m excited to visit Asheville,” says Lama, who has lived in the U.S. part-time since 2014. “Part of our mission at Hobnail Trekking is to let Americans know that experiencing the Himalayas is not as far-fetched as it might seem. A lot of it is actually very similar to North Carolina’s mountains.”Diamond Brand Outdoors Marketing Manager Chris Bubenik says “Sherpa Night” will be one of the store’s most anticipated and exciting events of the year.“When we decided to bring Sherpa Adventure Gear into our store, we knew we wanted to highlight what stands at the very foundation of the brand: the Sherpa,” explains Bubenik. “We knew from the beginning we wanted to invite Dawa Jangbu Lama to be part of Sherpa Night. As the only outfitter based in the eastern U.S. that provides treks to Nepal, Hobnail Trekking Company embodies the same spirit as Sherpa Adventure Gear, Diamond Brand Outdoors, and, of course, the Sherpas who make the routes, carry the loads, and set the ropes to the top of the treacherous slopes of the Himalayas and back.”Bubenik says Hobnail Trekking Co. will cover the details of trek — including pricing, itinerary, travel, food, and lodging — and will conduct a question-and-answer session with Lama. Sherpa Adventure Gear will also show a video documentary focusing on Nepalese culture, provide authentic Nepali food, and will offer giveaways and prizes. A portion of proceeds for Sherpa Adventure Gear sales will be donated to provide scholarships to children who grow up in remote Himalayan villages.
2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Although the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) is not expected to take up consumer protection policy issues associated with overdraft programs until later this year, the bureau has taken action against a large Alabama-based bank for violating federal rules prohibiting charging overdraft fees to consumers who have not opted in to overdraft protection programs.Federal rules enacted in 2010 state a consumer must opt in to certain overdraft programs to be covered by their protections for one-time debit and ATM transactions and charged a fee for their services.CFPB alleges Regions Bank of Birmingham, Ala., did not always limit overdraft fees to bank customers that had specifically opted in to its programs. Regions Bank also is accused of charging overdraft and non-sufficient funds fees on certain products despite its claims that it would not.The CFPB announced Tuesday that the bank has been fined $7.5 million for illegal actions. The bureau noted that Regions already had refunded “hundreds of thousands of consumers” roughly $49 million in fees, and that a consent order in the case requires the bank to fully refund all remaining consumers. continue reading »
Brad Kark, director of Path of Life, says hayrides aren’t the only thing they have for the guests. “We’re going to be adding a bonfire,” Kark said. “A lot of homemade food. We’re going to be doing the inflatables. Things like that. A lot of family, kid-friendly things.” Path of Life will be holding them on Friday nights. SANITARIA SPRINGS (WBNG) — Path of Life is offering hayrides to the public. In the past, the organization would only hold hayrides for private groups. But because of the pandemic, organizers felt it would be a great option to offer hayrides to the public this fall. Guests are required to wear masks during the hayride and along with festivities, and admission is $8 per person.