Pixabay Stock Image.MAYVILLE – A City of Jamestown man was injured after the Chautauqua County Sheriff’s Office says he crashed his vehicle into a pole Wednesday evening.Deputies responded to Chautauqua Suites in Mayville just after 8:30 p.m. for a reported motor vehicle accident.Through investigation, deputies say Nathaniel Barone II, 61, was driving in the parking lot when he struck a light pole.Barone was transported to Westfield Memorial hospital with minor injuries. The Mayville Fire Department assisted Sheriff’s Deputies at the scene. Share:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)
Hey, you, with the pumpkinblast triple latte! Stop being a cliché. Don’t you know how much fun is out there that doesn’t involve squash? There’s Lena Hall and Lauren Worsham taking their bands for a spin, the opening of a highly anticipated new drama, and smart people talking about Tennessee Williams. They’re all part of this week’s picks! Talk Tennessee with Lahr & Kushner September 29 at the 92nd Street Y Books absolutely rule. They’re fun, entertaining, and if they’re big enough you can use one to reach the cookie jar on the top shelf. They also lead to great events such as tonight’s, where New Yorker drama critic John Lahr talks about his new biography of Tennessee Williams (Tennessee Williams: Mad Pilgrimage of the Flesh) with another playwright you may know: Tony Kushner (Angels in America). Click for tickets! Rock on with Lena Hall & Lauren Worsham October 5 at the Mercury Lounge The last thing any of us wants do away from work is work. Thankfully, Broadway stars don’t possess that aversion. Tonight, bands fronted by two favorites share the bill: Lena Hall’s The Deafening and Lauren Worsham’s Sky-Pony. The Deafening captures “the Bowery’s big, bad seventies sound” while Sky-Pony offers “ lush, lyrical, often cheeky indie-pop with a healthy dose of theatrics.” Why can’t our jobs be this kickass? Click for tickets! Board The Last Ship Starts September 29 at the Neil Simon Theatre Rock icon, surprisingly good actor, dreamy yoga enthusiast. Sting isn’t lacking for laurels. It’s time to add another: Broadway musical composer. In The Last Ship, inspired by Sting’s childhood, a man returns to his English seafaring town to find that its heart and soul, the shipyard, is facing hard times. The workers then build a towering representation of the shared dream that has defined their existence. Take three guesses what it is. Click for tickets! Investigate a Curious Incident Starts October 5 at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre In The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time, Christopher, a super-intelligent (and socially impaired) teenager is wrongfully accused of killing his neighbor’s dog. When he investigates who committed the act, he learns more about his life than he can possibly comprehend. Get psyched, folks. This thoughtful drama was an acclaimed hit in the U.K., and we predict big things for newcomer Alex Sharp, who plays Christopher. Click for tickets! View Comments Celebrate a Len-gendary Birthday October 5 at 54 Below There are a few famous Lens: You’ve got Len Dawson, Hall of Fame quarterback, and the late ‘90s group behind this tune. On the Great White Way, there is only one: Len Cariou, who has enchanted audiences for nearly 50 years in everything from Sweeney Todd to A Little Night Music. So join Betty Buckley, James Earl Jones, and Nathan Lane in showing how much Broadway Loves Len: Cariou at 75. Click for tickets!
Krysta Rodriguez, who recently revealed her fight with breast cancer, has been tapped for a recurring role on the second season of ABC Family’s Chasing Life. According to Variety, the Smash star and Broadway.com Audience Choice Award winner will play Vanessa, who inspires fellow cancer patient April (Italia Ricci) to rethink her goals. “The show has such a unique point of view: acknowledging the realities of being a young person with cancer mixed with the vibrancy of still seeking what you want in life,” said Rodriguez. “I can’t wait to contribute.” Rodriguez was last seen on the Great White Way opposite Zachary Levi in the 2013 musical comedy First Date, and took Broadway.com viewers backstage with her popular video blog Kiss & Tell. She won a 2010 Broadway.com Audience Choice Award for Favorite Breakthrough Performance as Wednesday Addams in The Addams Family and has also appeared on the Main Stem in Spring Awakening, A Chorus Line, In the Heights and Good Vibrations. TV viewers know her as Ana Vargas on the second season of NBC’s Smash. View Comments
The annual Sustainable Agriculture Conference and Training session will be Feb. 9-11 at South Georgia College in Douglas, Ga. This year’s theme is “Improving our soil, water and quality of life.”Lodging and meals are free to Georgia farmers as long as space is available. The cost to others is $200.The conference promotes a systems approach to sustainable agriculture. It covers topics like cover crops, equipment, organic farming and ecology. There will be several farmer-led breakout sessions and discussion panels.For more information, call the Coffee County Extension Service at (912) 384-1402, Seven Rivers RC&D at (912) 367-7679 or Natural Resources Conservation Service at (912) 384-4811, extension 3.The program’s cosponsors are the University of Georgia Extension Service, NRCS, Seven Rivers RC&D, Altamaha Soil & Water Conservation District, Satilla River Soil & Water Conservation District, Coffee County Conservation Tillage Alliance, Georgia Conservation Tillage Alliance and Georgia Organics.
Volume XXIXNumber 1Page 6 By George BoyhanUniversity of GeorgiaYou may have heard of organic gardening or that a vegetable hasbeen grown organically. What exactly does this mean?Organic production relies on naturally occurring materials andprocesses to produce a crop. Neither pesticides nor manufacturedfertilizers are used.Organic gardeners often refer to “feeding the soil, not theplant,” when discussing organic gardening. And this is the mainidea in this type of garden. Build a healthy, biologicallyactive, nutrient-rich soil, and plants will thrive.The most important part of organic gardening is increasing theorganic content of the soil. Compost is the most common materialused to do this.Compost is the product of formerly living tissue that hasundergone aerobic (requiring air) decomposition. You can buycompost by the bag or the truckload, or you can make it yourself.Buy it?Your local garden center will have bagged compost, but this mightget expensive for a vegetable garden. Truckload amounts may be abetter choice at a modest price.Making your own compost involves collecting kitchen scraps, yardwaste and similar items and building a compost pile. If it’s doneright, this material will break down fast into compost. To learnmore about composting, contact your county University of GeorgiaExtension Service agent.Ideally, in organic gardening, your garden soil should have atleast 5 percent organic matter. Plant nutrients are supplied fromthe compost.Other ‘food’You can supplement them with other natural, organic materialsthat may have higher amounts of plant nutrients. These includethings like blood meal, poultry litter and fish emulsion.Other methods important to organic gardening include croprotation, in which crops that add fertility to the soil, such asbeans and peas, are followed by crops that require high amountsof fertility, such as corn and cabbage.Another important method is green manuring. This is the processof growing a crop solely for the purpose of turning it under toadd organic matter to the soil.Organic gardening may be more challenging in the short run. Butin the long run, it can be very rewarding and good for theenvironment. Check it out.(George Boyhan is an Extension Service horticulturist with theUniversity of Georgia College of Agricultural and EnvironmentalSciences.)
Talmadge “Tal” Clifton DuVall, a celebrated public leader, businessman and military veteran who served more than 30 years in the University of Georgia Cooperative Extension Service, died on Aug. 21 after a brief illness. He was 84.His memorial service will be held on Sept. 3 at 2 p.m. at the First Methodist Church in Athens. A family visitation will be at the church in the Wesley Parlor following the memorial service.Born in Greensboro, Georgia, in 1933, DuVall grew up working on his family’s dairy farm. He attended the University of Georgia, where he received three degrees: a bachelor’s degree in dairy science, a master’s degree in extension education and a doctorate in public administration.After serving in the U.S. Army in Panama, DuVall returned to Georgia and began his extension career in 1956 as an assistant county agent for Carroll County. The following year he was promoted to county agent, and he was appointed county agent for Clarke County in 1965.He went on to serve as district agent for Northeast Georgia in 1967 and Northwest Georgia in 1969. He was named assistant director of extension in 1972. Capping his career, DuVall was appointed director of the Georgia Extension Service in 1977, the position he held until his retirement in 1988.“He was the director of extension when I was a 4-H’er and later when I was a student at UGA,” said Laura Perry Johnson, associate dean for UGA Extension. “Tal DuVall was larger than life. He was a visionary man that was very progressive and ahead of his time in many of his ideas. He was very interested in the prosperity of rural Georgia and was one of the first people to begin talking about the two Georgias. He had a tremendous impact on UGA Extension, the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences and the state of Georgia.”Among many other accomplishments during his extension career, DuVall led efforts to establish the Jekyll Island 4-H Center and the renovation of the Rock Eagle 4-H Center. He was responsible for the publication of the “Georgia County Guide,” a book filled with detailed information about agriculture, geography, education, crime and other vital statistics that has proven invaluable for elected officials, policymakers, researchers and extension agents.“Tal was bigger than life and lived life to its fullest,” said Bo Ryles, retired 4-H leader and director. “Tal inspired me. He motivated me. He helped us see what we could be. That’s what he did everyday for all those around him. He was a visionary leader that changed our world.”As extension director, DuVall supervised the Integrated Pest Management Program of Georgia, which became the national model for reducing agricultural pesticide costs while providing a database resource for agricultural research.In addition to his extraordinary career in extension, DuVall was also a celebrated public official and civic leader. He served for six years as a county commissioner for the unified Athens-Clarke County government, and he was a member of the Athens-Clarke County Economic Development Authority, the Athens-Clarke County Planning Commission, and the Athens Area Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors.His many awards include being chosen to be a member of the United States Agricultural Education Delegation to People’s Republic of China in 1980; being the Georgia Adult Educator of the Year in 1980; Distinguished Service Award, National Association of 4-H Agents in 1987; Man of the Year in Georgia Agriculture by Progressive Farmer in 1988; Athens Regional Medical Center J.W. Fanning Humanitarian Award; and being inducted into the Georgia Agriculture Hall of Fame in 2010.He was scheduled to be recognized as a recipient of the 2017 Graduate School Alumni of Distinction Award on Oct. 19.He is survived by his wife, Carole; son, Mike DuVall and daughter-in-law, Tara DuVall of Buford, Georgia; daughter, Lori Rosemond and son-in-law, Kevin Rosemond of Durham, North Carolina; grandchildren, Caroleann DuVall, Charlie Rosemond, Anna Rosemond, Sarah DuVall and Abby DuVall; his brothers, Melvin DuVall and Lewis DuVall and numerous nieces and nephews.
Anglican and Lutheran leaders and other religious groups supported the truce between Salvadoran gangs on November 17, which has contributed to diminishing murder rates in the country, from a daily average to less than half than before, a journalist reported to AFP. “It is time to join in support of this truce, the benefits of which concern us, and we must all contribute to seeking a lasting peace without violence,” said the Salvadoran Anglican bishop, Martín Barahona. Religious leaders, together with Military priest Fabio Colindres, one of the mediators in the gang truce, participated in a ceremony that took place in a San Salvador square on November 17, where they committed to supporting initiatives that will achieve “social peace,” from the gang truce, Lutheran Bishop Medardo Gómez explained. During a brief speech between attendees, among which there were gang members with their families, the Military priest assured that “2,300 people have been saved” from death since the truce started. On March 9, under the mediation of former guerrilla commander Raún Mijango and Colindres, the Mara Salvatrucha (MS-13) and Barrio 18 gangs agreed on a truce to cease hostilities, which placed the country among the most violent in the world. After the agreement, homicides in El Salvador dropped from a daily average of 14 to 5.5, according to government figures. On October 3, another five minor Salvadoran gangs announced their alignment to the process. Ten thousand gang members are held in Salvadoran prisons, while another 50,000 run free in neighborhoods and streets, according to official data. By Dialogo November 23, 2012
ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr The Federal Reserve continue reading » Michelle Bowman was confirmed by the Senate last week to a full, 14-year term on the Federal Reserve’s Board of Governors. She was confirmed in November for a term that was set to expire Jan. 31. NAFCU and its Board of Directors are set to meet with Bowman later this year to review the association’s Annual Report on Credit Unions.At her first nomination hearing, the former Kansas state bank commissioner offered support for reducing the regulatory burden facing community-based financial institutions by better tailoring regulations.NAFCU’s Annual Report on Credit Unions is based on feedback received member credit unions on their greatest strategic challenges. NAFCU serves as the industry’s Washington Watchdog and the report allows the organization to report members’ concerns directly to the highest levels of office. The publication has been referenced by the Treasury Department.
continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr COVID-19 will be an event talked about for many years to come. It will be known as the time when everyday lives changed and a new normal was adapted. However, one thing that will never change: Fraudsters and money launderers will always find ways to exploit new situations. Fraudsters adapt, sometimes more quickly than their prey. Credit unions must ensure they have evolved their detection and prevention practices to best protect their members.Methods Fraudsters Are Likely to UseAs a majority of Americans receive relief funds and stimulus checks, the fraudsters are licking their lips to get as much of that as possible. Below are the top fraud vectors expected to increase in the new environment.1. Phishing, Vishing, Smishing. These types of exploits will rise at an exponential rate as fraudsters use this pandemic as a scare tactic. They smell blood in the water and are taking advantage of the fear.
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A coastal storm dropped several inches of snow on Long Island early Saturday morning, setting the stage for what is likely to be a messy day on the Island. By early morning, some areas in Nassau and Suffolk counties were hit with up to 5 inches of snow. By the time most Long Islanders had rolled out of bed, the snow had already been replaced with either rain or freezing rain, or a mix of both. In some areas, the temperature at daybreak had already reached Saturday’s predicted high of 34. Long Island, which is under a winter weather advisory until 6 p.m. Saturday, should see a wintry mix of sleet and rain throughout the day before the preciptiation transitions back to snow in the late afternoon. “At that point, by late afternoon perception as a whole is starting to wind down,” said John Murray, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service office in Upton.