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first_img Read Full Story The Harvard Alumni Association (HAA) has announced its 2012 HAA Award winners. The award, which recognizes outstanding service to Harvard University through alumni activities, was established in 1990 and has been an annual tradition since. This year’s recipients have devoted countless hours of service and work on behalf of the University and include former HAA presidents, chief marshals, class secretaries, and committee members.They are: Teresita Alvarez-Bjelland, A.B. ’76, M.B.A. ’79, of Oslo, Norway; F. Gorham Brigham, A.B. ’37, M.B.A. ’39, of West Newton, Mass.; Deborah Gelin, A.B. ’79, M.B.A. ’83, of Washington, D.C.; Joseph K. Hurd Jr., A.B. ’60, M.D. ’64, of Wellesley, Mass.; Judge John Paul Kennedy, A.B. ’63, of Salt Lake City, Utah; and Michael G. Yamin, A.B. ’53, LL.B. ’58, of New York City, New York.last_img read more

Chenango County has 4 more COVID-19 recoveries

December 8, 2020 | zelepmlo | No Comments

first_imgThe health department reported on Saturday that there were 244 individuals in mandatory quarantine, and 46 in precautionary quarantine. While those numbers were declining, on Sunday, the number of individuals in precautionary quarantine has increased by 14 to 60. The Chenango County Health Department says there are 61 positive cases, while on Saturday, they reported 60 positive cases bringing the number up by one. For more coronavirus coverage, click here. CHENANGO COUNTY, N.Y. (WBNG) — The Chenango County Health Department gave an update regarding coronavirus numbers on Sunday. Despite that incline, the number of individuals in mandatory quarantine is continuing to decline. On Saturday, the health department reported that there were 244 individuals in mandatory quarantine, while on Sunday, they reported 218. That brings the number of individuals in mandatory quarantine down by 26. The county has reported administering 332 total tests. Additionally, the health department says there are 17 total recoveries, which is four more than Saturday’s report. They also say there are nine active hospitalizations. last_img read more

first_img Published on February 28, 2012 at 12:00 pm Facebook Twitter Google+ Commentscenter_img As freshman roommates, Aleah Marrow and Maddie Kobelt became fast friends and shared countless laughs together in their South Campus apartment.Little did they know that their relationship would extend onto the court the next season.‘Right when we first met, we clicked really well off the court because we both liked to laugh a lot,’ Kobelt said. ‘That definitely carried over to the court. We smile a lot when we play together, regardless of the score. If there’s any tension or pressure we try to smile it off because we know that we always have each other’s back.’The countless hours that Marrow and Kobelt spent together last year helped set the foundation for the duo’s relaxed, loose style of play as doubles partners. Both players developed during their freshman campaigns and returned as experienced ‘bruisers’ in the Syracuse doubles lineup. If the No. 39 Orange wants to clinch a berth in the NCAA tournament, it will need key contributions from the sophomore pair.Marrow and Kobelt have compiled a 7-5 record, including a 4-0 mark in Big East play, as they have continued to find their groove under head coach Luke Jensen’s aggressive coaching style.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAnd both players made large strides in development in their first year at Syracuse. Kobelt learned under senior Emily Harman. She paid attention to detail and emulated Harman’s intense play. Marrow took a similar path, learning the complexities of the doubles game by playing with senior Simone Kalhorn.When Jensen made his decision to pair Marrow and Kobelt together, the head coach knew it would take some time before the two players felt comfortable communicating with one another on the court.Kobelt, however, was optimistic that she and her old roommate could be successful against quality competition.‘When we started playing with each other, everything became so natural,’ Kobelt said. ‘Being able to have the relationship off the court, that friendship definitely helped smoothen the transition of playing with a new partner.’Marrow and Kobelt have also given Jensen a reason to smile. Their consistent play has filled a hole in the Orange doubles lineup, which lacked a competitive pairing.The duo was productive right out of the gates. In the season opener against a ranked South Florida squad, Marrow and Kobelt were again sharing laughs, this time under the shining Florida sun. Both players fed off each other’s energy, using their chemistry on the court to communicate and establish a sense of rhythm.Marrow and Kobelt won the only doubles game for the Orange in that USF match and haven’t looked back since.Jensen has been steadfast in his decision not to fiddle with his sophomore tandem. With an infusion of freshmen on the roster, Jensen said he has tried mixing and matching different doubles combinations to find what works best for the team.But he has left the Marrow-and-Kobelt pairing alone and has shown confidence in the two players who have played more doubles matches together than any other SU pair this season.And as the two players gain more repetition in doubles, their ability to compete at a high level will continue to rise.‘Our personalities clashed well,’ Marrow said. ‘We’re more of a silly pair, we know how to stay relaxed, but we know when to be serious when we play.‘It works with us, that’s just how our relationship is.’[email protected] last_img read more