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first_imgThe Mahindra Humanities Center welcomes all Harvard graduate students to submit proposals to coordinate an Interdisciplinary Graduate Student Conference. Funding for the conference will be available up to the amount of $8,000. The Barker Center’s Thompson Room has been reserved on Friday, April 20 and Saturday, April 21, 2018. Proposals should consist of a one- to two-page description, outlining the proposed theme, structure, timeline, keynote speaker (if applicable), and well-thought-out budget. Conference topic should be interdisciplinary, and proposal should make the case for its innovative approaches and relevance to a range of fields. Please submit proposals via email to [email protected] by Monday, Oct. 2, 2017. For complete guidelines, visit the link below. Read Full Storylast_img read more

first_imgOn December 15, 2011 the VMBB issued $43.7 million in 2011 Series 5 Bonds to assist 26 municipalities to refinance outstanding debt issued through the US Department of Agriculture-Rural Development. The USDA-RD debt was originally issued to fund principally municipal drinking water and sewer projects. The refinancing bonds will save participating municipalities over $4,109,786 in future debt service payments.Through the December 15, 2011 issue of $25.9 million in 2011 Series 6 Refinancing Bonds, the Bond Bank was able to refinance its 2003 Series 2 bonds resulting in $1,750,000 in future debt service payment savings for 27 Vermont municipalities and school districts. Loans from the 2003 Series 2 bonds were originally used mainly for ‘bricks and mortar’ construction and renovation projects.About VMBBThe Vermont Municipal Bond Bank has been assisting Vermont’s municipalities with access to tax-exempt bond financing for over 40 years. Since 1970, the VMBB has issued over $1.24 billion through 64 new money and refunding bonds to finance various projects for over 400 of Vermont’s municipalities.For more information regarding the VMBB, please visit our website at www.vmbb.org(link is external) or contact Robert Giroux, Executive Director, at 802-654-7377 or [email protected](link sends e-mail).last_img read more

first_imgRoman M. Johannigman, 91, Millhousen, passed away on March 25, 2020 at his home surrounded by his family.Born, March 15, 1929 in Decatur County, he was the son of Mathias and Cecilia (Thole) Johannigman.Roman graduated from Napoleon High School.  He joined the Army and served his country during the Korean Conflict from 1951 until 1953.  Roman worked as a farmer and owned Johannigman Excavating in Millhousen.  He was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic Church and the Knights of St. John both in Millhousen.Roman was married to Marjorie L. Scheidler on August 2, 1952 and she preceded him in death on January 13, 2005.Roman is survived by seven sons; Roman J. (Jean) Johannigman, Jr., Greensburg, John W. (Cindy) Johannigman, Millhousen, Edward M. (June) Johannigman, Millhousen, Paul J. (Marcie) Johannigman, Millhousen, James A. (Peggy) Johannigman, Millhousen, Joseph D. (Donna) Johannigman, Millhousen, William C. (Nicole) Johannigman, Millhousen, three daughters; Jane Ann (Kevin) Faulconer, Greensburg, Jean (Mike) Hooton, Osgood, Joan C. (Jimmy) Arnold, Milford, one sister; Carolyn Gallagher, Indianapolis, 28 grandchildren, and 29 great grandchildren.He was preceded in death by his parents, wife; Marjorie Johannigman, and two brothers; Urban Johannigman, Justin Johannigman.Due to the recent public health safety mandate of limited gatherings, a private graveside service will be held for the immediate family on Saturday, March 28, 2020 at the Immaculate Conception Catholic Cemetery in Millhousen with Rev. John Meyer officiating.  A memorial Mass will occur at a later date.The family is going to pray the rosary on Friday evening at 8:30 and would like everyone at home to pray with them if possible.Memorial contributions may be made through Porter-Oliger-Pearson Funeral Home to the Immaculate Conception Cemetery Fund or Our Hospice.Online condolences can be made to the family at www.popfuneralhome.comlast_img read more

first_img Published on February 1, 2012 at 12:00 pm Contact Michael: [email protected] | @Michael_Cohen13 Greg Adkins and Scott Shafer already had their feet in the door. On Sept. 18, they kicked the door wide open.With Syracuse’s acceptance into the Atlantic Coast Conference, the narrow inroads made by two of the Orange’s principle recruiters significantly widened. The ability of potential recruits to play in front of family and friends for ACC conference games only strengthened their pitch.‘Oh, yeah, I loved that idea,’ said James Washington, who signed an official letter of intent Wednesday to become part of SU’s 2012 class.Washington was one of five members in the 22-player class from southern states, due in part to the Orange’s impending move to the ACC. Syracuse inked three players from Georgia, where Adkins previously coached, and two from Florida, where Shafer has begun to dip his toes into the talent pool of late. Of those five, only one said the change of conference played no part in his decision to sign with SU.‘A move from a conference, obviously, that can open up some things for you,’ Syracuse head coach Doug Marrone said during his press conference Wednesday. ‘Parents want to make sure they see their son play in just about every game, so that becomes a factor in some instances when you go into recruiting.’AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWashington, a 6-foot-3, 225-pound linebacker from Winter Park, Fla., said signing his letter of intent felt even better than he imagined. And the idea of playing in the ACC only made it sweeter.He believed the move to the ACC was likely a big draw for the other recruits Syracuse signed from Georgia and Florida as well.Josh Manley, a defensive end, and George Morris, a running back, both hail from Georgia. And Washington was joined by defensive back Julian Whigham from Florida.Washington’s thoughts on the ACC as a recruiting tool were echoed by John Garcia Jr., a publisher and recruiting analyst for Scout.com.‘A number of those guys have said that the ACC was, if not the No. 1 thing that lured them to Syracuse, it was close. It was up there,’ Garcia said. ‘… You talk about Adkins, that’s a nationally known recruiter from his days in the SEC, so there is your Georgia influence with guys like Josh Parris and George Morris as well.’Garcia feels Morris is likely the third-best prospect in SU’s class behind four-star standouts Ron Thompson, a tight end, and Wayne Morgan, a defensive back.Joining Morgan in the ranks of the SU secondary is Whigham, who was a standout safety at the powerhouse Dwyer High School in Florida. The 6-foot-1, 175-pound Whigham is slightly undersized, but he had 10 interceptions during the 2011 season for Dwyer.Garcia said prior to the surprise signing of Morgan, Whigham was told he would be working at cornerback. But now that could be changing.Whigham’s mother, Wanda, said her son was already interested in Syracuse before the news that SU would be switching conferences. And when the move was finalized, it only made the deal better.‘Actually, I think he had an interest long before they made that change, but it’s definitely an exciting change for him,’ Wanda Whigham said.With the news coming suddenly only a few weeks into the semester, it provided a bit of a challenge for Marrone and his recruiting staff. Pitches had to be revised, targets re-evaluated and a strategy developed for the new pool of potential athletes.But in just a few short hours after the signing period began, Syracuse had put together arguably one of its best recruiting classes in Marrone’s tenure. And nearly one-fourth of that group came from the heart of ACC territory.‘We’re starting to see the benefits of our ability to have been down there since we’ve been here,’ Marrone said. ‘But now we’re in there a little bit harder, and we have a little bit more to sell at the end of the day. We have to sell the ACC, and that’s helped us quite a bit with those players.’[email protected]  Facebook Twitter Google+center_img Commentslast_img read more

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