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Applications For Reserved Turkey Hunts Start Friday

Applications For Reserved Turkey Hunts Start Friday

first_imgHunters can begin submitting online applications for reserved turkey hunts to be held on certain state and federally owned properties including Muscatatuck National Willdlife Refuge, beginning Jan. 31.The application period runs through March 24 on DNR website.Hunters must possess a valid 2014 spring turkey license, or lifetime license or youth hunt/trap license to apply for any of the reserved hunts. Applicants are allowed to apply for one property, and choose from the available dates for that property.Whether a drawn hunter can bring a hunting buddy varies by property. On DNR properties, drawn hunters are not allowed to bring a buddy. At Muscatatuck, drawn hunters may bring a buddy, but only the drawn hunter can hunt.Hunt dates at Muscatatuck are: April 23-24, 25-26, 27-28, and 29-30.Other hunting properties throughout Indiana can be viewed on the DNR website.last_img read more

The Latest: Cuomo can envision baseball in NYC this summer

The Latest: Cuomo can envision baseball in NYC this summer

first_img April 26, 2020 The team said senior executives took “voluntary salary reductions” to ensure the team could continue to pay staffers. The Indians confirmed they have furloughed “many of our part-time employees and interns.” Those will take effect on May 1.The Indians are one of the few teams to guarantee full-time workers their salaries through June.MLB Commissioner Rob Manfred told teams last week he was suspending non-player personnel contracts on May 1. Many teams agreed to pay employees through May.Baseball has been shut down since March 12 and the start of the season remains unclear.___ ___Italian Premier Giuseppe Conte has announced that professional sports teams can resume training on May 18.The move means that the Serie A soccer league could resume playing games in June.Serie A has been suspended since March 9, when the government ordered a nationwide lockdown.Twelve rounds remain in Serie A, plus four other games that were postponed from the 25th round. The Italian Cup was suspended after the first leg of the semifinals. Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditThe Latest on the effects of the coronavirus outbreak on sports around the world:___New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo says he can envision baseball games being played without fans this summer at Yankee Stadium and the Mets’ Citi Field. For the first time, the Arkansas Derby will be run in two divisions next weekend. Both will carry the full 170 qualifying points for the Kentucky Derby.The race was originally set to have a $1 million purse. Now, each division will be worth $500,000.A total of 22 horses are expected to run on Saturday between the two divisions, including winners of the Breeders’ Cup Juvenile, Rebel Stakes, Tampa Bay Derby and Louisiana Derby.Oaklawn Park in Hot Springs has been racing without fans since March 13 because of the coronavirus.Oaklawn president Louis Cella says that because of the large number of 3-year-olds wanting to run in the 84th edition of the race, the track didn’t want to see any of them left out. The Latest: Cuomo can envision baseball in NYC this summercenter_img Conte also said that athletes in individual sports can resume training on May 4.___Premier League club Everton says it is “appalled” striker Moise Kean flouted the British coronavirus pandemic lockdown restrictions by partying at home with guests.The Italian filmed himself breaching social distancing regulations and is set to face disciplinary action. The Daily Mirror newspaper says the video was posted to friends on social networking site Snapchat.Everton says it was “appalled to learn of an incident in which a first team player ignored government guidance and club policy in relation to the coronavirus crisis. The club has strongly expressed its disappointment to the player and made it clear that such actions are completely unacceptable.” Associated Press “Be creative. Try to figure it out,” the Democrat said during his briefing Sunday. “But if players could get paid more than staying home and owners would get some revenue versus total shutdown, why not? I’d love to watch.”Cuomo says he has spoken with owners of professional sports teams, but he did not identify which ones. They would have to make the economics work without gate revenue but with broadcast revenue.“It would have to be up to them, that they do an economic analysis that says, yeah, some revenue is better than no revenue, and my players are willing to negotiate a contract reduction,” Cuomo said. “Everybody has to think outside the box, right? Because there is no box.”___The Cleveland Indians will pay regular salaries to full-time employees through June 30, but the club has had to furlough others due to the COVID-19 outbreak. The northwest England club says it has been stressing to staff the importance of following government rules to help the National Health Service deal with the COVID-19 outbreak.The 20-year-old Kean has failed to impress in his debut season in England, scoring just once in 26 games for Everton.The Premier League has been suspended since last month.___More AP sports: https://apnews.com/apf-sports and https://twitter.com/AP_Sports,Tampa Bay Lightning advance to face Dallas Stars in Stanley Cup finals, beating New York Islanders 2-1 in OT in Game 6last_img read more

Some readers can really take you back

Some readers can really take you back

first_imgOnce upon a time, I responded by hand to the good people who bothered to write me. I’m ashamed to admit that, spoiled by the ease of e-mail, I seldom touch bases anymore using stationery and stamp. Such is the case of Mr. Legreid; I’ve yet to acknowledge a single note. I immediately recognize the penmanship on his envelopes – all-caps print that usually includes some clever little extra. The latest categorizes me as: “COLUMNIST-PANELIST-FREELANCER.” He scrawled his clarification on a clip of my recent tale about Queen Mary ghost sightings: “THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN A COLUMNIST AND A PANELIST.” Arrows indicate that a horizontal three-column column is not a column at all but, to be precise, a panel. “I DON’T HAVE E-MAIL, WEB-SITE OR CELL PHONE ABILITY,” Mr. Legreid wrote in his letter. “MOST OF MY FAMILY (AND, I GUESS, MOST OF THE USA) DOES. I STILL HAVE ROTARY DIAL PHONE.” As someone perpetually confused about which channel changer, and then which button, turns on the TV, I can totally relate. I leave all uploading of photos and downloading of music to my husband and kids. “I STILL ENJOY YOUR PANELS FROM TIME TO TIME,” Mr. Legreid said, reiterating his contention that real columns are vertical. “EVEN YOUR PHOTO BRINGS YOU MORE UP TO DATE FROM THE JUST-PAST TEENAGER I FIRST KNEW YOU AS.” Another reason to appreciate this man! He thinks I’m younger than I am! Back when I was a just-past teenager yuppie, I covered such topics as the futility of sitting through a wine-tasting class: “My brain does not store facts; it admires them from afar.” As well as a screenplay writing class, full of Hollywood-philes: “I didn’t imagine anyone present cared to hear about the vending machine I’d done lunch with that afternoon.” I lamented my lack of cool health club attire: “I am not color-coordinated. I am not any kind of coordinated.” And “signs of advanced adulthood”: “You suddenly feel silly wearing things like purple hose and heart-shaped barrettes.” I chronicled the advent of my first PC (now, there’s a historical milestone), which I dubbed Ms. Dos (remember MS-DOS?): “If she is to remain under my fine roof, she shall earn her room and board. For starters, Ms. Dos must write my Great American Novel. And then keep her boastful yap shut when I take all the credit.” Hard to believe I ever felt this way, but I even expressed mixed emotions over becoming “Aunt Su” to my sister’s toddler: “To me, the designation conjured up images of a round, doting spinster: `Opie, sweetheart, come over here and give your Aunt Bee a big hug!”‘ The more things change, the more things remain changed. Susan Christian Goulding’s column appears Saturdays. She is an award-winning writer and freelance journalist. She can be contacted by e-mail at susangoulding@aol.com.160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREStriving toward a more perfect me: Doug McIntyre The point is, I gave up my column like a dog gives up a bone, figuring that no job would ever grant me such a privilege again. Time marched on. I married. I had babies. I quit my staff position and discovered the joy (and low pay) of self-employment. This is why I refer to my former life as: Before Breeding vs. After Breeding. One era barely resembles the other. Eventually, the Breeze had the splendid sense to revive my column, different though it may be in its reincarnation. Presto chango! I went from the consummate single woman at large to a team mom who rarely drives her van out of the neighborhood. Occasionally, I still receive correspondence from readers who did, in fact, know this about me. My most dedicated old friend is John O. Legreid of Santa Monica. You might not know this about me, but in my former life I wrote a column. For the Daily Breeze, no less. Well, technically, not for the Breeze but its sister paper, The Outlook in Santa Monica. Both were owned by The Copley Press at the time, so they shared material. Then, in the late 1980s, I left to work for the Orange County bureau of MegaNewspaper. (Nowadays, it’s hard to think of any newspaper as “mega,” since the entire industry – so critical to open government – has become an underdog to other media.) I actually had the nerve and naivete to “tell” my new editors that I planned to continue my South Bay/Westside column on a freelance basis, arguing there would be little to no readership overlap. Needless to say, they argued otherwise and won. last_img