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first_imgDisney On Ice Presents Let’s Celebrate! Presented By Stonyfield YoKids Organic Yogurt Skates Evansville and will host a “Very Happy Un-Birthday Party” with a special group of children from Wish Upon A Star. The children will be treated to a party with treats and gifts and a special meet and greet with the stars of the show. As part of the celebration, 100 complimentary tickets will be given to “Wish Upon A Star” for the evening’s performance.Thursday, April 21, 20165-6 p.m. Happy Un-Birthday Party in The Ford Center Private Party Room5:40-6 p.m. Meet and Greet with Stars of the Show7 p.m. Disney On Ice performanceDisney On Ice presents Let’s Celebrate! Presented by Stonyfield YoKids Organic Yogurt is bringing a colossal party on ice to Evansville beginning Thursday, April 21 through Sunday, April 24 at The Ford Center and is pleased to give back to the community with this special event. For more information, www.disneyonice.comContact:  Lisa Finch, Disney On Ice Publicist, 317-710-6664 mobile, [email protected] Washburn, Executive Director at Wish Upon A Star, 812-204-5068 mobile,[email protected] FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

Video masterclass: Roasted Sweet Potato and Rosemary Loaf

first_imgWayne Caddy, head of bakery at The School of Artisan Food, shows British Baker how to make a Roasted Sweet Potato and Rosemary Loaf.To see the full recipe, see pages 12 and 13 of the Craft & Artisan Supplement in the 21 September issue of British Baker.For more information on The School of Artisan Food, visit: www.schoolofartisanfood.orgMusic: Wheels by Jason Shaw (Creative Commons licence)YouTube link: http://youtu.be/DPqojzkMmtQlast_img

Jury fail to reach verdict on police chief accused over Hillsborough stadium crush

first_imgPRESTON, England (Reuters) – A jury at the trial of a former police chief in charge of operations at the 1989 Hillsborough soccer stadium crush that killed 96 Liverpool supporters failed yesterday to reach a verdict on whether he was guilty of manslaughter.The victims, many young, died in an overcrowded, fenced-in enclosure at the Hillsborough stadium in Sheffield, northern England, at an FA Cup semi-final against Nottingham Forest on a warm, sunny afternoon in April, 27 years ago.Harrowing images of young fans crushed against metal fences, bodies lying on the pitch and spectators using wooden advertising hoardings as makeshift stretchers horrified the nation.Police at first blamed the disaster on drunken fans, an explanation that was always rejected by survivors, relatives of the victims and the wider Liverpool community who spent years fighting to find out what had happened.Later inquests and a damning independent inquiry absolved the fans of any responsibility.After a 10-week trial and eight days of deliberation, a jury at Preston Crown Court yesterday failed to reach a decision on charges of manslaughter by gross negligence against former Chief Supt David Duckenfield, the police officer in charge on the day. He had denied the charge.“We have discussed the matter carefully with counsel and I can confirm the CPS will seek a retrial against Mr Duckenfield,” Sue Hemming from the Crown Prosecution Service said in a statement.The jury did, however, find former Sheffield Wednesday club secretary Graham Mackrell guilty of a charge under the Health and Safety at Work Act.The Hillsborough tragedy, which happened within minutes of kick-off, changed the face of English soccer. Banks of terracing and metal fences around pitches disappeared, replaced by modern, all-seated venues and better security.The jury had heard that 96 died as a result of a crush. However, under the law at the time, there could be no prosecution for the 96th victim as he died more than a year after the tragedy.“While forthcoming legal proceedings restrict comment on the outcome of the trial, we acknowledge the guilty verdict for Graham Mackrell and can empathise with the frustration shared by everyone affected by the Hillsborough tragedy that the outcome was not definitive,” Liverpool FC said in a statement.“Furthermore, the journey not only to reach today’s stage and continue is testament to the perseverance and determination of all involved in the ongoing campaign for justice which is now into its 30th year.”last_img read more

Korean Centre Graduates 70 Kids in Taekwondo

first_imgOlawale Ajimotokan and Udora Orizu in AbujaThe Korean Cultural Centre in Nigeria (KCCN), Abuja has graduated 70 kids into their next ranks in Taekwondo as the first semester comes to an end.Aisha Jelilove, Chizea Chisom and Chizea Ikechukwu received the Excellence Award in the under-8 beginners, under-8 coloured belt and over-8 coloured belt categories respectively. Speaking during the graduation ceremony in Abuja, the Director of Korean Cultural Centre, Lee Jin-Su said at KCCN, they want to develop the game rapidly in Nigeria and make it a Taekwando nation.Lee expressed optimism that the kids will make the dreams of KCCN come to pass in the future.He said: “KCCN has produced so many students. The students have come a long way but still have a long way to go. I urge them to continuously develop their skills. For us to become greater as a team in Taekwondo, there is a long way to go.”The Taekwondo coach, Abdulmalik Mohammed said during the promotion test about 10 were absent, while 58 of the remaining 60 passed.“In the under 8 category sometimes we don’t promote because of their ages, we wanted them to have fun and not think so much about the belt. In the under 8 colored belt category almost all of them passed except for one.“In over 8 beginners category only one passed, the remaining travelled to their various countries for vacation and missed their promotion test. Then in the coloured belt over 8 category they all passed, ” Mohammad said.The coach explained that emerging the best student is determined by performance in the grading test and character in class.“Taekwondo doesn’t just improve you physically but also mentally. We want to promote future good leaders of this country.” He added.Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegramlast_img read more

Jordan Spieth fails to find Hogan’s Alley and suffers Open collapse

first_imgJordan Spieth Tiger Woods lights up the Open but Claret Jug slips through his grasp European Tour The Open 2018: Francesco Molinari wins title on day of drama – as it happened Read more The Open 2018 Topics Share on WhatsApp Share on LinkedIn Support The Guardian Since you’re here… Carnoustie’s 6th is a 580-yard par-five that runs inland from the sea. The fairway is split, to one side there is a track, which is out of bounds, and on the other is a set of four bunkers. They call it Hogan’s Alley, because when Ben Hogan won the Open here in 1953 he is said to have slotted the ball down the left and through that narrow little corridor, a gap around 25ft wide, on all four days he played. It was here, 65 years later, that Jordan Spieth, the greatest golfer to come out of Texas since Hogan finished, settled his championship, with a drive that flew wide the other side.Spieth started the day at nine under, in a three-way tie with two men who had never won a major before, Kevin Kisner and Xander Schauffele. He was the favourite, then, and set to become the first man under 25 to win two Open championships back-to-back since Young Tom Morris did it back in the 19th century. Dan Jenkins, doyen of the US golf writers, and as Texan as a 10-gallon hat, described Spieth as “the perfect Texas pro” with “the will and focus of Ben Hogan, the likability of Byron Nelson, and the putting stroke of Ben Crenshaw”. Francesco Molinari works magic to win the Open on thrilling final day Read more Share on Pinterest featurescenter_img Share on Facebook PGA Tour Golf Spieth needed only one birdie to get back in it. But it just would not come. His putting touch, which he was convinced he had fixed, was not quite there. And when he finally had a good opportunity, on the par-five 14th, he missed from 4ft. That made it eight successive pars. There were two bogeys coming home, so he finally signed for 76.“Well, I’m not going to win every single time,” Spieth said. “I’ve already gone through the frustration. I’m kind of on acceptance.” Still, Hogan’s Alley has a new feature now. Spieth’s shrub. … we have a small favour to ask. More people, like you, are reading and supporting the Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many news organisations, we made the choice to keep our reporting open for all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford to pay.The Guardian will engage with the most critical issues of our time – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We hope you will consider supporting us today. We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism that’s open and independent. Every reader contribution, however big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. Share via Email The Open Share on Twitter Which is true, but Spieth has got a volatile streak in him, too. He just does a very good impression of a man who is in complete control of himself. He keeps a tight lid on the wild and temperamental side. But sometimes that Hoganesque “will and focus” slips. Which is why he blew up when he was leading the Masters in 2014, with back-to-back bogeys at the 8th and 9th, and again two years later, when he took a quadruple bogey at the 12th. Then when he won last year’s Open, of course, he did it with that extraordinary shot from off the practice grounds behind the 13th.With Spieth, you can be sure there will be a wobble sooner or later. The only question is whether it is going to throw him right off or not. This time, it did. You could see it coming when Spieth was playing the first four holes, which he covered in even-par. He was teetering. The gusting wind seemed to throw his sense of which club to use and when. He was criticising himself for using the “wrong stick, man” at the 2nd, and he got it wrong again at the 3rd. US sports Read more His putter was running cold, too. It has done all year long. At the 5th he hit his drive into a bunker and had to flop out, which cost him a shot.Then he came to the 6th. Where Hogan went left, Spieth tried to fight the wind and his ball flew right, into the crowd. He ordered them back and chose to play a three‑wood. The ball shot off over the brow of a hill as he cried “fore!” It landed with a thump in a thick gorse bush, the only one in that corner of the course, and was lost from sight. Spieth’s mind immediately went into crisis mode, as he started work on all the little decisions he would need to make to get out of this mess. First he had to find the thing. “Did anybody see exactly where it went?”Spieth made a point of stopping to listen to the one man in crowd who was speaking with any certainty, then said “can we get as many hands on deck as possible, please?” and everyone piled in to try and help him find it. He cut his hands on the thorns, and was just about to pull on a jumper for protection when someone called out with a shout. It was a David Dawson, a member here, working as a marshal for the week. “I’m used to looking for balls in gorse bushes,” Dawson said with a grin. Spieth picked up the ball and called an unplayable lie.It all felt very familiar. It was even the same rules official Spieth had been negotiating with in 2017. The difference was that then, Spieth managed to scramble out of trouble with a bogey. This time, he clipped his next shot on to the back of the green before taking three putts to get in from 30ft. Which made it a double. He had dropped three shots in two holes, and lost the outright lead. He spent the next seven holes grinding away, hurrying through the turn because he was on the clock for playing so slowly. Share on Messenger Reuse this contentlast_img read more