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St. Vincent Evansville Birth Announcements

first_img Monica Bradley and Titus Chambers Jr., Owensville, IN, daughter, Avery Marie, Sept. 24Kimberly Adler, Evansville, daughter, Willow Jean, Sept. 24Kelsey and Cullen Mcgiff, Newburgh, daughter, Quinn Harper, Sept. 24Chrisney McGowan and Randall Johnson Jr., Evansville, daughter, Hailey Ann-Marie, Sept. 25Courtney and Nicholas Bullington, Evansville, daughter, Eliza Kaylynn, Sept. 25An and Joe Nguyen, Evansville, son, Xander Jayce, Sept. 25Emma and Stephen Garcia, Mount Carmel, IN, daughter, Maggie Laine, Sept. 26Miho and Charles Wichman, Evansville, daughter, Veronica Hope, Sept. 26Autumn and William Mattingly Jr., Oakland City, IN, son, Kaden Michael, Sept. 26Samantha and Luke Stauber, Evansville, son, Henry Duane, Sept. 27Lacey Melton and Joseph Wersich, Evansville, daughter, Myra Jo Melton, Sept. 28Maria and Nathan Mull, Henderson, KY, son, Cedric  Nigel King, Sept. 28Mindy and Daniel Enlow, Evansville, son, Oliver Quinn, Sept. 28Kristi Barajas and Alexander Barajas Quiroz, Evansville, son, Giovanni Alexander, Sept. 28Hally Ray and Kevin Wheeler Jr., Evansville, daughter, Elena Rene’e, Sept. 29Jennifer and Eric Bradshaw, Fort Branch, IN, daughter, Ida June, Sept. 29Lachelle and Zac Harper, West Salem, IL, son, Xander Kai, Sept. 30FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more


Notre Dame decks the halls for Christmas

first_imgWith lights lining the dining halls, Christmas music blasting out of windows and wreaths dotting the doors of buildings campus-wide, the only thing keeping Notre Dame from being a winter wonderland is the conspicuous lack of snow, though students are still decking the halls. McGlinn and O’Neill Halls put up large wreaths the week before Thanksgiving break. According to McGlinn rector Sister Mary Lynch, the wreath is a beloved tradition. “Our shamrock wreath was made by one of the McGlinn residents a few years ago,” Lynch said. “She made it with wire, and we had the maintenance shop back it with metal and hang it up each year since.” The wreaths, shaped like the McGlinn shamrock and the O’Neill “O,” are not necessarily Christmas themed, but Lynch finds them seasonally significant nonetheless. “We thought about keeping them up all year, but then it would lose its wintertime effect,” she said. Not content to have decorations exclusively outdoors, freshmen roommates Maggie Lawrence and Rachel Miceli of McGlinn Hall decorated their room on the first day back from Thanksgiving break. “We have Christmas lights up, gingerbread men across the window and paper chains in Christmas-inspired colors zigzagging across the ceiling,” Lawrence said. “Our entire section decorated, so there are giant paper snowflakes and ornaments dangling in the hallways,” Miceli said. “There are bells on the doorknob and giant red bows on the door too.” According to the maintenance office, trees have been set up in Bond Hall, O’Shaughnessy Hall, the Jordan Hall of Science, the Hesburgh Center, the Basilica, the Eck Visitor’s Center, the Main Building and the Stepan Hall of Chemistry. The individual departments purchase the ornaments and decorations, and maintenance teams have been working to set up the arrangements according to the departments’ instructions. Employees decorated the dining halls, and many hall council members oversaw the decorations for their respective dorms. Notable decorations beyond the wreaths on McGlinn and O’Neill Halls include the “Have a Phoxy Christmas” banner outside Pangborn Hall and the cutouts of Santa and Mrs. Claus in the lobby of Walsh Hall. Other campus traditions include Carroll Christmas, an annual Christmas party put on by the men of Carroll Hall, complete with a tree-lighting, a Glee Club performance and refreshments. Another major event is the Dillon Hall Light Show on South Quad, which begins with a performance Sunday at 7 p.m., another show at 9 p.m. and continued performances throughout the week. According to senior Thomas Catanach, one of the organizers, about 6,000 LED lights are used to create the show. “Basically, we have a bunch of strands of Christmas lights suspended from the building and divided into different sectors,” Catanach said. “The sectors are choreographed to Christmas songs, and it’s all coordinated by computer.” Although impending finals can add great stress to the last few weeks of the semester, many students said they refuse to let them put a damper on their holiday joy. “We make up for the sadness and stress that finals bring by decorating and celebrating Christmas,” Miceli said.last_img read more


Program strives for inclusivity, participants say

first_imgA gender-inclusive option currently exists in two apartments on the floor. Participants live in rooms with students who identify with the same gender but share the apartment with students of all genders.Elizabeth Soriano, a junior majoring in communications who lives on the Rainbow Floor, said living in one of the gender-inclusive apartments has improved her USC housing experience.“It’s a really good experience so far because I’ve had previous experiences with housing…and compared to this housing experience, I feel like I’m in a better place,” Soriano said.Vigil said so far, residents of the gender-inclusive apartments have had positive experiences.“The rooms have not had any major conflicts as of now,” Vigil said.He went on to say that though the pilot program is new for USC, many universities already offer comparable housing options.“Other institutions have been doing something similar on their LGBT-themed floors for years,” Vigil said.Kevin Steen, the floor’s resident adviser, said the gender-inclusive apartments integrated smoothly into the rest of the building.“It has really added to the diversity of the floor and has really legitimized our movement toward gender-friendly housing at USC,” Steen said. “The Rainbow Floor is really a reflection of the community, and USC really leads the way in terms of movements and changing mentality.”Soriano said living in a gender-inclusive apartment and on the Rainbow Floor is preferable to past housing options.“It makes me feel much more comfortable to know that identity won’t be a factor with any conflicts that would rise up among my apartment mates,” Soriano said. “So far, it’s been great.”Other California universities, including Stanford, have made the shift to offer gender-neutral housing. Gender-neutral housing allows students to live in the same room, regardless of their gender identification, as opposed to gender-inclusive housing, which allows students of opposite sexes to live in the same apartment but not the same bedroom.“This transition toward gender-inclusive housing is a way for USC to make the Rainbow Floor more inclusive and create a safe environment,” Vigil said. “This was not a move to make the USC campus gender-neutral.”Vigil said in order to make the shift, the university would have to invest many resources to renovate the current traditional-style dorms and build gender-neutral bathrooms where each stall and shower is enclosed from floor to ceiling. He also said that the case for adopting gender-neutral housing must come from the students.“At Stanford, student government put petitions together and took surveys of the student body,” Vigil said. “In order to have gender-neutral housing at USC, students need to advocate for it. Just like every other issue on campus, students need to move it forward.”Though there has not been a huge push for gender-neutral housing so far, Steen said he feels encouraged by the response the program has received.“I’ve had members of the Greek community and people in Residential Education checking in with me to see how its going, so I feel like we have a lot of support,” Steen said.A wider-reaching program would come at a great benefit to students, Soriano said.“I feel like it would be great if it could be expanded, the Rainbow Floor included,” Soriano said. “I feel like a lot of other people can benefit more than I can currently.” A new pilot program that offers gender-inclusive housing on a LGBT-themed floor has been dubbed a success, according to Vincent Vigil, director of the LGBT Resource Center.According to Vigil, the program, which was approved last March, aims to make the LGBT-themed Rainbow Floor in Century Apartments more inclusive for transgender or gender-variant students.Diversity · The Rainbow Floor in Century Apartments offers gender-inclusive apartments for tenants of both sexes to create a comforting and accepting environment for residents and at USC as a whole. – Ricardo Galvez | Daily Trojanlast_img read more


USC falls to Cardinal, reaches third place game

first_imgThe men’s water polo team suffered its first loss Sunday afternoon at the hands of Stanford, 6-5,  in the semifinal match at the Kap7 NorCal Invitational in Palo Alto, California.After being held scoreless in the first half and entering the break down 0-3, USC was able to make a comeback and entered the fourth period behind by only one goal, 4-3. They would eventually tie the game, but were ultimately unable to take the lead against the Cardinal, who pulled out the one-goal victory.With the loss, USC was forced to settle for the third place game, where they would take on Cal for the second consecutive year.In last year’s match, they fell to the Golden Bears, 11-10, giving them a fourth place finish. Results of the match were unavailable at press time.The Trojans got to the semifinal match by crushing their opening two opponents in the NorCal Invitational Saturday. USC has 27-3 and 12-4 wins over Redlands and UC Irvine, respectively.In their opening match of the tournament, the Trojans scored the 19 straight goals against Redlands while keeping them scoreless for the entire first half.Fifteen different Trojans scored in the game, including the first career goal for freshman Nick Lavayen.  Redshirt freshman Chase Koplow led the scoring for USC with a career-high four goals, all coming in the third period.  Redshirt senior Mac Carden followed close behind with a hat trick.USC then advanced to an afternoon match against No. 8 UC Irvine, during which they dominated its fellow MPSF rival.In the first period USC jumped out to a 6-1 lead on goals from six different players. UC Irvine fought back in the second period and the halftime score was a 6-3 lead for USC.From there, USC turned up the heat and was able to push through to a final score of 12-4.  The lone goal that the Trojans allowed in the second half was during the third period.USC’s scoring was led by a hat trick from Luke Helton. Nine other Trojans scored single goals as well.Sophomore All-American goalie McQuin Baron had a successful Saturday with 16 saves, 14 of them coming in the second game against UC Irvine.After this weekend, the Trojans will get the chance to enjoy some home cookie, as they head back to  Uytengsu Aquatics Center to host a three-game home stand against a trio of MPSF foes.They will face off against Long Beach State next Saturday, Sept. 26, and then will take on on Stanford and San Jose State the following weekend.last_img read more