Palmer Y. Collins

first_imgPalmer Y. Collins, age 82 of Batesville, Indiana passed away on Sunday, October 16, 2016 at Arbor Grove Village in Greensburg, IN.  The son of William and Ethel Collins was born on January 22, 1934 in Knott County, KY. Over 50 years ago he married Gail ‘Wanda’ Collins in 1964 in Penntown, IN.Palmer worked at Union Furniture for 30 years before going to work for Heart Wood Products where he retired from.  He was a farmer at heart, tending to his place for many years, as it was a labor of love.    The US Army Veteran enjoyed vacationing especially fishing trips to Canada.  A favorite hobby of his was driving around in his 1929 Model A Pick-Up truck.  The 1952 Napoleon High School graduate was also known to love his sweets.He will be missed by his loving wife Wanda, 5 nieces, 8 nephews, brothers Ray Collins (Jan), Darol Collins (Toni) and sister Debbie Dieckmann (Glenn).In addition to his parents he is preceded in death by his sisters Sue Guttapfel and Judy Groves, along with his brother-in-law Henry Groves.Visitation will be Tuesday, October 18, 2016 from 5-8pm at Meyers Funeral Home in Batesville.  Funeral Services are Wednesday, October 19, 2016 at 10:00am at Meyers Funeral Home, Batesville.  Rev. Paul Wenning officiating. Burial to follow in the Adams Church Cemetery.Memorials may be given to the Alzheimers Association c/o the funeral home.last_img read more

Elite Leaders’ semi-final set for Victoria tomorrow

first_imgTHE match to determine who will confront the Army in the GFF/STAG Elite League Leaders’ final has been rescheduled for tomorrow evening at the Victoria ground on the East Coast of Demerara.The match-up between Fruta Conquerors and Devcon Victoria Kings, which was originally scheduled for today, will kick off at 19:00hrs and will be preceded by the semi-finals of the inaugural National Women’s League.The first semifinal is fixed for 16:00hrs and will bring together Rupununi’s Paiwomack FC against Fruta Conquerors, after which the Army will tackle St Ignatius also of Region Nine.The extra day’s preparation will give both sides time to be more match-ready for the clash and the right to oppose the unbeaten Army for the first prize worth $1.5M.The final on Sunday will be played at the GDF ground.last_img read more

Defensive mishaps plague No. 10 Syracuse in loss against No. 1 Connecticut

first_img Comments In a scoreless game midway through the first quarter, Connecticut lined up for a penalty corner. Abby Gooderham’s shot deflected off of two Syracuse defenders and under goalie Borg van der Velde’s pads. As the ball dribbled out, midfielder Jamie Martin and back Roos Weers repeatedly swung at it. They never completed the clear. Instead, Connecticut’s Jessica Dembrowski converted, sinking the ball into the back of the cage. This defensive error, along with two others throughout the game, overshadowed an otherwise strong defensive game by the No. 10 Orange in a 3-0 loss to No. 1 Connecticut Sunday afternoon at J.S Coyne Stadium.For the majority of Sunday’s loss, Syracuse’s defenders contained a potent offense. The Orange cleared odd-man rushes and deflected shots away from the cage and goalie Borg van der Velde. Untimely defensive errors where what plagued Syracuse in its second consecutive loss.“Statistically, we were dead even,” SU head coach Ange Bradley said. “It’s a matter of taking big moments and learning from them, which we will.”Connecticut (6-0), didn’t overpower Syracuse (3-2, 0-1 Atlantic Coast) with their offense like it has previous opponents. The Huskies average more than four goals per game, and have scored under 3 goals once. On Sunday, they tied the Orange in shots with six apiece and had what Bradley described as a nearly equal time of possession.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textEarly in the second half, freshman back Sasha Bull’s pass in from the sideline never made it to a Syracuse stick. Pieper intercepted the pass and carried the ball forward. Moments later she reverse hit the ball into the top portion of the Syracuse goal.“It happens,” Weers said regarding Bull’s turnover. “It’s up to me to ask for the ball there in the back, but like I said, it happens. Initially, I wasn’t too happy, but I just had to give her confidence, and she bounced back immediately.”The third UConn goal was similar to its first. With just over a minute left, Gooderham’s shot on the penalty corner was saved by van der Velde. The rebound bounced off of Weers’ shin and onto the stick of Svea Boker’s stick, and her diving shot found the back of the cage.“You have to box out, it’s just like basketball, and not stand up and watch it,” Bradley said regarding her team’s difficulty with clearing rebounds at times during the game. “When you have a 24- or 25-year-old Olympian, you can’t give a wide open shot to somebody like that.”With the exception of these three error, however, the Orange defenders didn’t allow the Connecticut attackers any open pathways to the cage. Less than 2 minutes after her turnover, Bull broke up a centering pass on a Connecticut attack, knocking the ball out of bounds off of a driving Husky. Bull and Weers, along with junior back Claire Webb, played all 70 minutes in the game.The bright spots against a top team are what excites Bradley headed into the ACC schedule.“It’s a learning moment,” she said. “Connecticut’s the gold standard, they haven’t lost a game in 29 games now, dating back to 2016.“We’ve got more opportunities in front of us, and we’ve just have to get out there on our own, practice, and get better,” Bradley continued. “This is an opportunity of where do we want to get in November.” Facebook Twitter Google+center_img Published on September 9, 2018 at 7:14 pm Contact Andrew: arcrane@syr.edu | @CraneAndrewlast_img read more