Mary Ruth King, age 62 of Brookville, IN passed away on Friday, July 1, 2016. Born on February 6, 1954 to Russel & Gladys (Banks) Saterfield in Rushville, IN.Mary worked at the Waters of Batesville as a CNA.She will be dearly missed by her husband, Allen L. King; her children Jeremy (Mary Ellen Buckler) King, James (Danette) King, Katherine (Johnny) Meyer, Lorrie (Clinton) Pardick; her brothers James (Lois) Saterfield, Ronald Saterfield, Danny (Dolly) Saterfield, Dennis Saterfield and Benjamin (Angel) Saterfield; along with 19 grandchildren.In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her granddaughter, Shaylynn Paige Pardick.Visitation Thursday, July 7, 2016 from 10:00am-1:00pm with 1:00pmFuneral Services immediately following all at Meyers Funeral Home in Batesville, IN. Burial in Maple Grove Cemetery. Rev. Mike Holman officiating.Memorials may be given to the family c/o the funeral home.
Students looking for nutritional information around USC are often unable to find sodium content, which is especially problematic as many Americans already have too much in their diets.Overdose · Many restaurants on campus, including those at the Ronald Tutor Campus Center, do not display the amount of sodium in their food on their menus. – Rachel Bracker | Daily TrojanNearly 60 percent of Americans do not know how much sodium they consume each day and 88.2 percent of those who are not at risk for sodium-related health issues exceed the Food and Drug Administration’s recommended daily sodium intake of 2,300 mg, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s recent Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report.USC Hospitality does not have nutritional information available for a majority of its University Park Campus dining locations. According to its website, the information was scheduled to be available in spring 2011, but it is still unavailable.It can be difficult for students eating on campus to stay under the recommended limit.Some food items available at the Ronald Tutor Campus Center, like the “Classic Burrito” with chicken from Wahoo’s Fish Tacos, are under the FDA approved mark with 1695 mg of sodium. Other options like the “Western Bacon Six Dollar Burger” from Carl’s Jr. contains 2440 mg of sodium. If one adds a medium-sized order of “Natural-Cut French Fries” and an “Oreo Cookie Hand-Scooped Ice Cream Shake,” the overall sodium intake of the meal increases to 3680 mg.Vito Campese, professor of medicine and chief of the Keck School of Medicine Division of Nephrology, said students should be wary of fast food.“Fast food is rich in salt and other spices to give it a better taste,” Campese said. “Since cheap food is less tasty, companies add salt to make it more acceptable to consumers.”People with sodium-heavy diets are prone to heart problems, according to the FDA.“The most obvious effect of high sodium is high blood pressure,” Campese said. “Studies have also found a link between high sodium and cardiomegaly, or the enlargement of the heart. In the long run, this may coincide with kidney problems.”Though many places, such as The Coffee Bean and Tea Leaf, display the calories of their items, few have the full nutritional information available on site. Other eateries, like Trojan Grounds, display the calorie amounts for their beverages, but leave muffins, bagels, scones and croissants unmarked.Hannah Getts, a sophomore majoring in critical studies, said visible nutritional labels would change her eating habits.“Seeing something or reading something relating to sodium on a label would make me think about my sodium intake before eating,” Getts said. “Otherwise I won’t think about it.”Marco Guillen, assistant kitchen manager at Everybody’s Kitchen, said EVK does what it can to keep options open for students who are looking to limit their sodium intake. He said some items, like the tri-tip, tend to have higher sodium levels and should be eaten in moderation.“Steamed vegetables are good for students who don’t want too much salt,” Guillen said.Some students said they don’t stop to consider sodium intake before grabbing a bite to eat on campus.Alexa Pace, a junior majoring in psychology, said she never thinks about sodium levels.“I haven’t really noticed [nutritional information] but I’m sure it’s somewhere,” Pace said.Marissa Honda, a graduate student studying music performance, said campus options are sparse for those trying to eat healthily.“I assume [on-campus food options] are not as healthy as the food I make at home, but there are ways you could make it healthy,” Honda said. “Students can get healthy items like salad from the Seeds Marketplace.”Honda said restaurants like Submarina, which was located in The Lot before the opening of the Ronald Tutor Campus Center, provided students with healthier options.Alicia McDonough, professor of physiology and biophysics at the USC Keck School of Medicine, said it can be hard to make healthy choices on campus when there are few low-sodium options.“Even here at the Health Sciences Campus, I’m faced with a cafeteria that has a Panda Express, which has an extremely high sodium content, a little Mexican place and counters and counters of processed food,” McDonough said. “I always think, ‘What are we trying to do here? Are we trying to give people hypertension and cardiovascular disease?’”McDonough had a few words of wisdom for students who are trying to limit their sodium intakes.“Eat a banana or a salad,” she said. “Just try to eat things that look like real food.”
1 Aug 2013 Harriet wins marathon play-off for U15 crown Shropshire’s Harriet Allsebrook survived a birdie blitz and a marathon play-off to win the English U15 girls’ open championship at Tiverton, Devon.She produced her own birdie on the fifth extra hole to end the spirited challenge of Warwickshire’s Victoria Mallett, who had come from seven shots behind to force the play-off.“I managed to hole a 3ft putt,” said Harriet, 14, from Shifnal (image © Leaderboard Photography).“My legs were like jelly – it was awful. I’m glad it’s over!” On the previous hole, she’d sunk a testing eight-footer to stay in the play-off.Harriet started today with a two-stroke lead and, after scoring one-under 73 in the third round, she was five shots clear of her closest challenger, Annabel Bailey of Notts Ladies. At that stage she was seven ahead of her playing partner, Victoria Mallett of Sutton Coldfield Ladies’.With nine holes left to play Harriet was still five clear – but it was then that Victoria began her charge. She had a blistering back nine of three-under par, while Harriet was two-over – and both players were tied on three-over par after 72 holes.That was something of a surprise for Harriet, who revealed: “I didn’t know what her score was, I hadn’t a clue because I was concentrating so hard on my game. Then I found out it was a play-off, it was a bit of a disappointment because I’d had a five-shot lead, but I won, so it was all right.“When I looked at the card I realised she’d played really, really well to get back, she was awesome.”Harriet, the new Shropshire girls’ champion, came in to the event aiming for a top five finish. “I played in it for the first time last year and didn’t make the cut, but it was a good experience. This year I knew I was on form so I wanted to finish in the top five – and I’ve actually won, so I’m very happy!”Final leading scoresPar 74 CSS 74 74 74 74299 Harriet Allsebrook (Shifnal) 75 72 73 79; Victoria Mallett (Sutton Coldfield Ladies’) 77 72 78 72 Allsebrook won at the 5th play-off hole301 Annabel Bailey (Notts Ladies’) 77 75 73 76302 Emily Price (Cleobury Mortimer) 76 77 73 76303 Samantha Fuller (Roehampton) 72 78 75 78305 Mollie Lawrence (Rochester & Cobham Park) 79 78 74 74306 Olivia Hamilton (Cleckheaton & District) 75 80 77 74
Yorkshire and Gloucestershire were the winners on an ace first day at the English Men’s County Finals at Aldeburgh, Suffolk.Gloucestershire’s Nick Day provided the highlight with a hole-in-one on the 4th en route to a win in the morning foursomes. Then, the English mid-amateur champion followed up by delivering the winning point in the singles, taking the team to a 5-4 win over BB&O (Berks, Bucks & Oxon).Gloucestershire were put on the back foot after the three foursomes when only Day (pictured top) and his partner, Alex Ireland, managed to win. The hole in one helped, although BB&O’s George Baylis almost answered him, with a shot which ran round the rim of the hole before settling a foot away. “It couldn’t have been closer without going in,” said referee Graham Webb.However, the South West team quickly grabbed the initiative in the singles. International Joe Long rocketed off to win 7/5, followed by Joe Harvey who posted a score of 7/6 and then the 3/2 win of England player Mitch Waite.Gloucestershire needed one more point and Day provided it when he came out on top after a very close match against Tim Shin. “It was a real topsy-turvy game,” he said after finishing 2up.Day had been 2up on the outward half, only to drop behind around the turn. The par three 13th and 15th, which he played in birdie, par, changed his fortunes and gave him a narrow lead which he clung to resolutely as the pressure built.Team captain Gary Ward praised his team: “They were awesome. They really dug deep.”The day’s other match saw Yorkshire beat Lincolnshire 6.5-2.5 in an intriguing encounter. All of the Lincolnshire players work and play golf in their spare time; only one of the Yorkshire players has a full-time job. He’s Lewis Hollingworth, (pictured left) a PE teacher at Maltby Academy, Rotherham – and he played a key role in today’s victory.Hollingworth, playing in his first County Finals, teamed up with Sam Bairstow to give Yorkshire a 2-1 lead after the morning foursomes. They hadn’t been in front since winning the first hole, but they turned the game around when they parred the 17th to go 1up and then held on to win when the 18th was halved. The team’s other foursomes point was provided by Sam Rook and Bailey Gill, who also won 1up.In the afternoon Yorkshire were quick to put more points on the board with internationals David Hague and Gill both winning 6/4 at the top of the order.Then it fell to Hollingworth to take the team over the winning line on the 14th with his 5/4 win. “Darryl (team captain) said on the 13th tee that we were looking all right, but that if I could get over the line it would be good,” said Hollingworth, who duly obeyed orders with a pair of pars.The Yorkshire total was further boosted by Bairstow, who won 3/1, and by Rook, the county champion, who halved his game.Yorkshire captain Darryl Berry has enormous confidence in his players’ ability in the singles – although the big names in his team mean they’re always a target. “We have a lot of players who would be big scalps for other teams, but I’m always confident they will win. It helps for us to have those players because the whole team bounce off each other,” he said.• Gloucestershire secretary James McPherson and his wife, Carole, took the phrase ‘flying the flag’ to heart (pictured below). They carried their county flag around the course – while a contingent of BB&O players took pleasure in standing in front of it to block the view!Tomorrow Yorkshire will play BB&O while Gloucestershire take on Lincolnshire. 28 Sep 2018 Yorkshire and Gloucestershire forge ahead on an ace day Tags: Aldeburgh Golf Club, BB&O, County Finals, Gloucestershire, Lincolnshire, Men’s Golf, Yorkshire