They had a share of it last year, but the Nederland Lady Bulldogs need only to beat seventh-place Dayton tonight to claim this year’s district volleyball title outright. Nederland hosts Dayton in 22-4A play. Port Neches-Groves host Beaumont Ozen in another game. In District 21-5A, Memorial entertains West Brook.
Lamar sports informationHUNTSVLLE — The Lamar University Cardinals Southland Conference tournament hopes now rest in the hands of other teams.The Cardinals (11-18 overall, 7-11) failed to clinch a berth Wednesday as they dropped a 78-75 decision at Sam Houston State (11-16, 7-10) in their regular-season finale. Lamar is still alive for a tournament berth, but that bid will be determined by results from other Southland Conference games Thursday and Saturday. The Cardinals are the only SLC team with no regular-season games remaining. Right now, Lamar holds the eighth, and final berth. Houston Baptist is 7-9 with two games remaining, while Houston State and Nicholls are 7-10 with one game remaining. Texas A&M-Corpus Christi remains in the hunt at 6-10 with two games remaining.Lamar is definitely in if Texas A&M-Corpus Christi loses its remaining two games. However, there are a myriad of scenarios, some with positive outcomes for LU some with negative outcomes, depending on the results of the remaining games.Lamar would have wrapped up a tourney berth win a win Wednesday, but saw Sam Houston State (11-16, 7-10) rally from a 41-35 halftime deficit to boost its postseason hopes.“We gave them too many chances in the second half,” Lamar coach Robin Harmony said. “They had 11 offensive rebounds in the second half. We did not do a good job of boxing out. We broke down on defense.”LU sophomore Laka Blache had her third straight double-double, finishing with 10 points and 13 rebounds, but the Cardinals couldn’t handle Sam Houston State’s Angela Beadle, who had 28 points and 15 rebounds. Sam Houston State finished with a 19-6 advantage in second-chance points.Lamar also suffered from woes at the free-throw line. The Cardinals shot just 59.3 percent (16-of-27) from the charity stripe.“You can’t win when you shoot 59 percent on free throws,” Harmony said. We didn’t handle the pressure well. Give Sam Houston credit, they had some PTPers who stepped up tonight. We don’t have that yet.”The Cardinals held a 68-64 lead with 4:30 remaining after a Kiara Desamours layup, only to see the Bearkats rally for the lead. LU had a pair of chances to tie the game or take the lead in the final minute, but a traveling call against LU when the score was 77-75 with 10 seconds remaining hurt. The Cards had one more chance to send the game into overtime after Beadle made just one of two free throws with five seconds remaining, but LU failed to get off a 3-point shot in its final possession.LU saw all four of its freshmen score in double figures as Chastadie Barrs had 13 points and eight assists, while Kiara Desamours, Khali Pippins-Tryon and DeJa Roberts had 10 points each. Sophomore Baileigh O’Dell had a team-high 14 points for the Cardinals.“We’re giving our young players valuable experience,” Harmony said. Hopefully, they can get some postseason experience next week. This will definitely help us for next season.”Laurynn McGowen also had a double-double for Sam Houston State, finishing with 17 points and 10 rebounds. The Bearkats shot 50 percent (27-of-54) from the field. The Bearkats outrebounded LU 44-37, holding a 24-13 edge over the final two quarters.“Boxing out is desire, and we didn’t have enough of that tonight,” Harmony said. “But we will learn from this. We have another solid recruiting class coming in, and they will compete for jobs and push these players. If you don’t want to compete, we will sit you and play someone who will.”The final seedings won’t be announced until after the regular season concludes Saturday evening.
Robert Earl Riley, 81, of Vidor passed away on Wednesday, June 15, 2016 at his residence.Robert was born on March 22, 1935 in Port Arthur, Texas to parents Katie D. (Hardin) and Robert Amadis Riley. He lived in the Vidor area since 1982; prior in Port Arthur. He was a Thomas Jefferson High School graduate of the Class of 1953. He was a veteran of the US Army serving his country in the Korean Conflict. He owned and operated Robert Riley Farmers Insurance in Port Arthur for many years and retired from Huntsman after 46 years of service in Management. Robert was a member of the Masonic Lodge #1264, selected to be a Jester and was a past President of the Shriners. He enjoyed going fishing, hunting and antique shopping. Robert was a loving man who will be missed dearly. A 2 pm funeral service will be held on Tuesday, June 21, 2016 at Clayton Thompson Funeral Home, with a gathering of family and friends from 1 pm until service time. Burial will follow at Greenlawn Memorial Park. He was preceded in death by his parents, and seven siblings.Robert is survived by his wife, Carol Ann (Scott) Riley; children, Kurt Riley Sr. of Port Arthur; Carol Ann Doty of Port Neches; Tommy Park, Bobby Park Jr., Cindy McGlothin, all of Vidor. He is also survived by fifteen grandchildren and four great children. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in the memory of Robert Riley to Pine Forest Baptist Church 4800 North Main Vidor, TX 77662.
Roque Ramirez passed away in Groves, TX on Sunday, October 2, 2016.He was bornAugust 15, 1921 in Torreón, Mexico to Genovevo and Basilia Ramirez.Roque lived most of his life in Groves, TX. He graduated from Thomas Jefferson HighSchool in 1942 and served in the Army during WWII as a radio operator. He married Teresa Ramirez in1947 and was married for 67 years. He was a beloved husband, father, grandfather, great grandfather, and great-great grandfather. Next UpRoque was preceded in death by his parents Genovevo and Basilia Ramirez; wifeTheresa Ramirez; and brothers James Ramirez, Frank Ramirez, Luz Ramirez, and JesseRamirez; and sisters Andrea and Lus Ramirez. He is survived by son Roland Ramirez and wife Barbara; granddaughter Rusti Girolamo and husband Troy; brothers Isabel Ramirez, Carlos Ramirez, Augustine Ramirez, and Felix Ramirez; two great grandsons, and two great-great grandsons along with numerous nieces and nephews.Visitation for family and friends will be on Tuesday, October 4, 2016 from 5:00 PM to 7:00 PM at Clayton Thompson Funeral Home in Groves. Service to honor Roque’s life will be celebrated at 2:00 PM Wednesday, October 5, 2016 in the Thompson Memorial Chapel at Clayton Thompson. Entombment with full Military Honors will follow in Greenlawn Memorial Park.
Ralph M. Singleton III, Broussard’s, McFaddin Avenue, Beaumont. 11 a.m.Lloyd L. Allen, Ridgewood Baptist Church, Port Arthur, 10 a.m.Karen Lynn Hammer, Faith Tabernacle Church, Port Arthur, 2 p.m. Death noticesDudley P. Malveaux, 82, of Port Arthur died Friday, Nov. 11, 2016. Gabriel Funeral Home.Patricia Ann Cherry, 58, of Beaumont died Thursday, Nov. 10, 2016. Broussard’s, Major Drive, Beaumont. Cop Thi Tran, Queen of Vietnam Catholic Church, Port Arthur, 8 a.m.Nam Pham, Queen of Vietnam Catholic Church, Port Arthur, 10 a.m.Gene Lene, Greenlawn Memorial Park, Groves, 2 p.m. Services todayGloria Dyer, St. John Catholic Church, Port Arthur, 10 a.m.
Show Closed This production ended its run on June 15, 2014 Related Shows Denzel Washington A Raisin in the Sun Lorraine Hansbury’s A Raisin in the Sun tells the story of three generations of a family living and struggling together under one roof. The Youngers—Mama, her children Beneatha and Walter Lee, and his wife Ruth and their son Travis—live on Chicago’s South Side in the 1950s. It is a place in which dreams, like the raisin in the Langston Hughes’ poem from which the play takes its title, wither and die if nothing is done with them. Are Tony winner Anika Noni Rose and Oscar nominee Sophie Okonedo moving into the Younger household? According to Showbiz411.com, the actresses may join Tony and Oscar winner Denzel Washington in the previously rumored Broadway revival of A Raisin in the Sun. Kenny Leon, who directed Washington in Fences, will helm the new production, produced by Scott Rudin. Washington is eyeing the role of Walter Younger in the classic drama. Star Files Rose recently appeared in the Encores! staging of The Cradle Will Rock. She won a 2004 Tony Award for her performance in Caroline, or Change, having previously appeared in Footloose. Rose followed up her Tony win with a starring role in the 2008 revival of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. Her film credits include The Princess and the Frog, For Colored Girls and Dreamgirls. Okonedo received a 2004 Oscar nomination for her performance in Hotel Rwanda. Her other film credits include Aeon Flux, Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls, Dirty Pretty Things and The Secret Life of Bees. A Raisin in the Sun first premiered on Broadway on March 11, 1959 at the Barrymore Theatre. The play earned four Tony Award nominations including Best Play as well as acting nods for stars Sidney Poitier and Claudia McNeil. The 2004 revival won Tonys for Phylicia Rashad and Audra McDonald. The production starred Sean Combs as Walter in his Broadway debut. Sophie Okonedo View Comments
The Henry Hewes Design Award for Best Scenic Design went to Mimi Lien for Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812, Best Costume Design went to Tony winner Ann Roth for The Nance, Best Lighting Design went to Jane Cox for The Flick and Notable Effects in Sound Design went to Peter Nigrini for Here Lies Love. The winners will be recognized in a ceremony on October 21. The gorgeous Broadway production of The Nance, as well as the off-Broadway shows Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812, The Flick and Here Lies Love received 2013 Henry Hewes Design Awards. These four productions beat out 84 other nominees for the prestigious design awards in set, costume, lighting and notable effects. The awards, which honor outstanding design in New York City theater, were founded back in 1965 and were originally called the Maharam Awards. Later they were renamed the American Theatre Wing Design Awards, and in 1999 they became the Henry Hewes, named for the noted critic who created the awards and served as a board member for the Wing until his death in 2006. View Comments
Most People In Bernalillo County opt to drive, and for good reason: New Mexico is home to 25 magnificent scenic byways, totaling over 2,900 miles across a diverse landscape. Route 66 slices across the entire state — from border to border — and before a 1937 realignment, it made a loop to Santa Fe then rejoined the main highway at Albuquerque.For those flying, there is a major airport right in Albuquerque with numerous air carriers. There is a municipal airport about an hour outside of Albuquerque in Santa Fe, New Mexico.The county has a reliable public transportation system, and the area is served by Greyhound and Amtrak.
Community Counseling ProgramThe Community Counseling Program (CCP) uses a holistic approach to assist people with overcoming some of life’s most difficult challenges. The CCP team is composed of licensed clinicians who provide short-term, nonmedical counseling to individuals, couples and families. Some of our areas of specialty include, but are not limited to, grief and loss, marital issues, parent-child relationships, communication and anger management. CCP also provides case management services and suicide prevention outreach through the Marine Intercept Program. CCP has two convenient locations and referrals are accepted via phone and internet request through the CCP website. Walk-ins are also accepted. CCP can be reached on the west side at 703-432-6442 in Cox Hall, 24009 Montezuma Ave., Camp Barrett, and on the main side at 703-784-3523 in Little Hall, 2034 Barnett Ave.Consolidated Substance Abuse Counseling CenterThe Consolidated Substance Abuse Counseling Center (CSACC) provides a continuum of substance abuse treatment and prevention services that are individualized and tailored to meet the specific needs of Marines, retirees and their family members 18 years and older.Substance abuse treatment services are delivered in the form of group and individual sessions consisting of individual assessment and screenings, outpatient and intensive outpatient groups, relapse prevention groups, family support groups, individual counseling sessions and referrals to residential treatment programs. Our prevention services consist of early intervention groups and workshops that are tailored to meet the needs of individuals, units and commands. CSACC can be reached on the west side at 703-432-6442 in Cox Hall, 24009 Montezuma Ave., Camp Barrett, and on the main side at 703-784-3502 in Little Hall, 2034 Barnett Ave.Exceptional Family Member ProgramThe Exceptional Family Member Program (EFMP) is a mandatory enrollment program for active-duty personnel who have authorized family members with diagnosed medical or educational conditions. The primary goal of the program is to ensure that military sponsors are assigned to locations where services exist to support the Exceptional Family Member (spouse, child, stepchild, adopted child, foster child or a dependent parent) residing with the sponsor who may require special medical or educational services based upon a diagnosed physical, intellectual or emotional hardship. The program also provides support services to include respite care, educational and informational forums on various topics specific to persons with disabilities, and a support group and volunteer network to families. EFMP is on the main side at 122 Neville Road. For more information, call 571-931-0524 and on the west side of Cox Hall, 24009 Montezuma Ave., Camp Barrett, call 703-432-6442.Family Advocacy ProgramThe Family Advocacy Program (FAP) is a command-sponsored program that incorporates a multidisciplinary approach to preventing family violence and child abuse by protecting victims and providing prevention, education and treatment services. Through this approach, the FAP addresses risk factors; underlying causes and effects of family violence on both adult and child victims; and rehabilitation. Services provided on an ongoing basis include stress and anger management; relationship and communication workshops; conflict management; domestic violence groups for victims and offenders; and groups for children exposed to family violence. FAP also offers individual, marital and family counseling services. The Family Advocacy Program has two offices and can be reached on main side at 703-784-2570 in Little Hall, 2034 Barnett Ave., and on the west side at 703-432-6442 in Cox Hall, 24009 Montezuma Ave., Camp Barrett. The 24/7 FAP Victim Advocacy Helpline number is 703-350-1688.Family Readiness ProgramFamily readiness is a combat multiplier, as important as individual, equipment and combat readiness. It is the ability of the individual Marine and their family to successfully balance life, career and mission events through active and reserve service, and is supported by the enduring partnership between the unit’s Family Readiness Command Team and Marine Corps Community Services. It is an obligation between the Corps, the Marine and their entire family. The individual Marine is responsible and accountable for his personal and family readiness.The Unit Family Readiness Program is the responsibility of the commanding officer. Marine Corps Community Services (MCCS) is responsible for supporting the individual Marine, their family and the Unit Family Readiness Program. Contact your unit’s family readiness officer or the trainer at 703-634-2765 or 703-634-2678 or visit www.quantico.usmc-mccs.org/index.cfm/marine-family/family-readiness.Lifestyle, Insights, Networking, Knowledge and SkillsLifestyle, Insights, Networking, Knowledge and Skills (L.I.N.K.S.) is a volunteer, team-mentoring program designed by Marine Corps spouses. The program offers an orientation to the Marine Corps lifestyle, helping spouses, Marines, children, teens, parents and extended family members understand and adapt to the unique challenges military life often presents. While the curriculum targets those who are new to the Marine Corps community, the information is very beneficial at all levels of Marine Corps experience. For information, contact the trainer at 703-634-2663 or visit www.quantico.usmc-mccs.org.Military and Family Life Counselor ProgramThe Military and Family Life Counselor Program (MFLC) provides confidential short-term nonmedical counseling and psycho-education services to service members and their families. MFLCs offer flexible services and may meet for services on or off the installation. For more information, call 703-414-9882/9888.New Parent Support ProgramThe New Parent Support Program (NPSP) is a prevention and outreach program that offers in-home visits, parenting education, support groups, and information and referral for the Marine Corps community who are expecting a child or who are parenting young children up to 6 years old. It is designed to empower expectant and parents of all experience levels to meet the challenges of parenthood and military life. The NPSP Home Visitors are registered nurses, licensed social workers and licensed marriage and family therapists. The purpose of home visits is to provide individualized parenting education and support to parents of young children. The groups and classes include Understanding Pregnancy, Baby Boot Camp, breast-feeding support, Baby and Me, and Toddler Time. To learn more about NPSP’s many programs, contact the west side at 703-432-6442 in Cox Hall, 24009 Montezuma Ave., Camp Barrett, and on main side at 703-784-4248 in Little Hall, 2034 Barnett Ave.Women, Infants and Children ProgramThe Women Infants and Children Program (WIC) program is a special supplemental nutrition program for Women, Infants and Children. Military families who meet program requirements are eligible to receive services free of charge. Participants in the program receive vouchers for milk, eggs, cheese, juice, hot and cold cereal, dried beans, peas, fresh fruit and vegetables, peanut butter, formula and whole grains. WIC serves pregnant women and children from birth up to age 5. WIC services are available on Monday and Wednesday in the New Parent Support office in Little Hall, 2034 Barnett Ave. For more information, call 703-792-7319 or email [email protected]
Sept. 24, 1990: Last Standard Depot Level Maintenance on A7 Corsair at NADEP completed.May 24, 1991: NAS Jacksonville is presented Commander Installation Excellence Award for Best Base in the Navy in ceremonies at the Pentagon.September 1991: First SH-60 helicopter is assigned to HS-3 arrived on-station. It will eventually replace all SH-3 Sea King helicopters.May 21, 1993: Lt. Cmdr. Kathryn P. Hire is the first woman assigned to a Navy combat aircraft. She is assigned to Patrol Squadron VP-62 at NAS Jacksonville.Jan. 6, 1994: First F-14 Tomcats (two) arrive at NADEP Jacksonville for rework.Jan. 14, 1994: Patrol squadron VP-49 holds a disestablishment and 50th Anniversary Ceremony.April 19, 1996: Patriots’ Grove dedicated. Seventy-nine historic trees will memorialize Navy Medal of Honor recipients since World War II. Former U.S. Congressman Charles E. Bennett is the keynote speaker.Oct. 18, 1996: Hangar 30 is officially dedicated. The $24 million project was built by local construction firm Perry-McCall.June 19, 1997: HS-1 disestablishment ceremony is held.Nov. 20, 1997: Sea Control squadron VS-30 arrives at NAS Jacksonville from NAS Cecil Field.Nov. 24, 1997: Sea Control squadron VS-31 arrives at NAS Jacksonville from NAS Cecil Field.Dec. 12, 1997: Sea Control squadron VS-22 arrives at NAS Jacksonville from NAS Cecil Field.Dec. 16, 1997: Sea Control Wing Atlantic completes its move from NAS Cecil Field to NAS Jacksonville. Barnett Bank closes after 53 years aboard the station.March 31, 1998: VS-32 returns from deployment to its new home at NAS Jacksonville.Aug. 26, 1999: Squadron VQ-6 disestablishment ceremony.