37 Gloucester Street Highgate Hill is like the Tardis of homesTalk about maximising space!All 140sq m of floor area at 37 Gloucester Rd, Highgate Hill was accounted for by six bedrooms, two bathrooms, four living spaces, a kitchen and a laundry. A tiny cottage full of possibilities.Combine that with 359sq m of Highgate Hill dirt and you’re looking at a very hot renovation prospect.Belle Property South Brisbane principal, Bettina Jude, said the 1920s home was in dire need of attention which meant buyers were presented with a golden opportunity.“It’s really old. They haven’t done a thing to it,” she said.“It’s just falling apart.”The two-level chamferboard cottage was a rainbow of possibility from its fluoro-green kitchen to a Spartan pink bedroom and aqua blue back facade.More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home3 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor3 hours ago The back of the home included a splash of colour too.The property is scheduled for auction on 5th August at 12:30pm.Follow Kieran Clair at Twitter on @kieranclair of Facebook at Kieran Clair — journo. Sparse — but certainly bright.The property had been home to the Ananda Marga organisation since 1986.The social services group, that teach meditation and yoga, recently purchased another holding just across the street at 36 Gloucester Rd, where they plan to relocate their operation. EMOTIONAL END TO MILLION-DOLLAR AUCTION The time has now come to sell their old centre. There’s even room for a little indoor greenery.Ms Jude said as well as residential renovators, 37 Gloucester Rd had attracted interest from people who want to use the premises for their business.“The position is fantastic,” she said. There was nothing understated about the kitchen.
The proposed Rio Grande LNG export facility (Image courtesy of NextDecade)US liquefied natural gas (LNG) export player, NextDecade appointed Matt Schatzman as the company’s new president.In this newly created position, Schatzman will report to chief executive Kathleen Eisbrenner and will strengthen NextDecade’s management team as it works towards final investment decisions on the Rio Grande LNG and Rio Bravo pipeline projects, the LNG developer said in a statement.Schatzman, 51, was previously executive vice president global energy marketing and shipping and a member of the group executive committee at BG Group, now part of Shell.At BG, Schatzman was responsible for the company’s global marketing, trading and shipping activities for LNG, crude oil and natural gas.Prior to joining NextDecade, Schatzman was president of MKS Energy, LLC, where he provided energy advisory and consulting services.“I am excited to join NextDecade at this stage of its development and to work with Kathleen and the talented team she has assembled,” said Schatzman.“I believe the company has excellent projects in Rio Grande LNG and the Rio Bravo pipeline and NextDecade is well-positioned to be a highly competitive supplier of low cost LNG to global markets,” Schatzman added.
Share FaithLifestyle Vatican holds summit to tackle sex abuse by priests by: – February 7, 2012 Share 22 Views no discussions The Vatican is under pressure to do more to protect the victims of abuse by members of the clergyRoman Catholic leaders have begun an unprecedented summit in Rome on how the church should tackle the sexual abuse of children by priests.In a Vatican statement, Pope Benedict said “healing for victims” should be a major concern as much as “profound renewal of the Church at every level”.The summit aims to produce guidelines on tackling abusive priests and helping police to prosecute paedophile crime.Victims’ groups, who were not invited, have dismissed it as a PR exercise.“You don’t need a jolly in Rome to learn what the right thing to do is,” said Sue Cox of Survivors Voice, a coalition of victim support groups covering Britain, Germany, Ireland, the Netherlands and the US.“This is just a PR stunt. It’s just theatre really. It’s no use whatsoever,” Ms Cox, herself a victim of abuse by a priest, told the AFP news agency.‘Few apologies’Bishops from more than 100 countries and 32 heads of religious orders are among those taking part in the four days of discussions.Monsignor Charles Scicluna, the senior Vatican official in charge of investigating the sexual abuse of children by Catholic priests, said bishops had already been sent a “very clear message” that they must follow civil law on paedophile cases.“When crime has happened and the civil authorities justifiably ask for co-operation and request co-operation, the church cannot decline that co-operation. Concerning reporting mechanisms, our strong advice is to follow the law of the country concerned,” he said.The summit would consider ways to help bishops and other church workers with that process, including establishing an e-learning centre on the internet with advice in several languages, he said.The Vatican is under pressure to concentrate more on protecting victims of sexual abuse rather than, as in the past, rallying to the defence of priests accused of these crimes, the BBC’s David Willey in Rome reports.Only one victim – Marie Collins from Ireland – has been invited to attend the summit.She said her decision to attend was not an easy one.“Despite apologies for the actions of the abusers, there have been few apologies for protection given to them by their superiors,” said Ms Collins, who was raped at age of 13 by a hospital chaplain in Dublin.“There seems to be a lack of penalty for any of these men in leadership who deliberately or negligently covered up for abusers.”BBC News Tweet Share Sharing is caring!
Bertha Jane Pindell, age 87, of Sunman passed away on July 1, 2020 at her home. She was born on July 12, 1932 the daughter of the late Jessie James and Lucinda Sheridan.She graduated high school in Bellevue, Kentucky. After finishing school, she entered the workforce. Bertha spent several years teaching in the Moores Hill School system. She was proud of her accomplishments in teaching and loved being around her students.Bertha was married to Kenneth Hake, the father of her children for 36 years. On July 10, 1999 she married Loren Pindell and they were together until his death in 2014.She was dedicated to her faith and gave numerous bible study lessons. She enjoyed taking care of her flowers and decorating for the holidays. When raising her kids, they traveled and camped across the United States. Bertha was a fairly simple lady but loved jamming to her favorite Christian music and never could understand why there had to be a speed limit. She attended a local Mardi Gras fund raiser for the past several years and like to boogie to the disco music.She will be deeply missed by sons Jeff (Alex) Hake of East Enterprise and Steve (Terri) Hake of Aurora, daughter Kelly (Barry) Bridges of Aurora, brother James Sheridan of California, grandchildren; Brody (Aimeee) Hake, David (Ruth) Hake, Chairmy (Patrick) Ferrari, Daniel (Samantha) Hake, Nolan Bridges, and Major Hake, step children Larry Pindell, Samuel Pindell, Kenneth Pindell, Glynda Wick, Elane Hastings, Coylean Denton, Alice Phillips, Leath Flannery, and Bonnie Marshall. She was preceded in death by her parents, son Daniel, grandson Justin Hake, great grandson Everett, husband Loren Pindell, and stepson Shelby Pindell.A public visitation will be held on Monday July 6, 2020 from 10-12 at Neals Funeral Home in Osgood. Funeral services will be held Monday at 12 pm. also at Neals Funeral Home with burial following at Hogan Hill Baptist. Memorials may be given to Children’s Advocacy Center of Southeastern Indiana in care of the funeral home. Online condolences can be left at Nealsfuneralhome.net
Press Association Italian Ranieri signed a three-year deal to replace Nigel Pearson at the King Power Stadium and added the east midlands club to a long list of employees that includes the likes of Chelsea, Juventus and Atletico Madrid. However, the vastly experienced 63-year-old, who has been out of work since being dismissed by Greece in the wake of their embarrassing home loss to the Faroe Islands in November, has been labelled an “uninspiring” choice by ex-Leicester striker Gary Lineker. The television pundit told BreatheSport: “Claudio Ranieri is clearly experienced, but this is an uninspired choice by Leicester. “It’s amazing how the same old names keep getting a go on the managerial merry-go-round.” The Foxes were keen on recruiting a high-profile boss to succeed Pearson and Martin O’Neill was heavily linked with a return to the club while Guus Hiddink was also tipped to be in the frame. However, it was another ex-Chelsea manager in his 60s that the Foxes hierarchy opted for, bringing Ranieri back to England following his four-year spell at Stamford Bridge between 2000 and 2004. In explaining Ranieri’s appointment, vice chairman Aiyawatt Srivaddhanaprabha told the club’s official website: “His achievements in the game, his knowledge of English football and his record of successfully coaching some of the world’s finest players made him the outstanding candidate for the job and his ambitions for the future reflect our own. “To have attracted one of the world’s elite managers speaks volumes both for the progress Leicester City has made in recent years and for the potential that remains for the club’s long-term development.” Ranieri’s 29-year managerial career has spanned five countries and 14 teams but he revealed he had always harboured aspirations of returning to English football’s top flight. The Italian, who earned the nickname ‘the Tinkerman’ during his time in west London due to his penchant for changing his tactics, guided Chelsea to a second-placed finish in the 2003-04 campaign behind Arsenal’s ‘Invincibles’ and was knocked out of the Champions League semi-fin als by Monaco. “I have worked at many great clubs, in many top leagues, but since I left Chelsea I have dreamt of another chance to work in the best league in the world again,” Ranieri said. ”I wish to thank the owner, his son and all the executives of the club for the opportunity they are giving me. Now I’ve only one way for returning their trust: squeeze all my energies to getting the best results for the team.” Leicester claimed they had acquired “one of the world’s elite managers” when they tempted Claudio Ranieri to take up the reins on Monday, but one of the Foxes’ most famous former players questioned the move.
As they seem to do each fall, cross country runners from Liverpool and Cicero-North Syracuse would have a large presence in Saturday’s New York State Public High School Athletic Association Class A championships.This year’s state meet took place at SUNY-Plattsburgh, where snow covered the ground and temperatures were in the 20s at the time the races got underway.In the girls state Class A race, two Liverpool stars, senior Jenna Schulz and junior Sydney Carlson, were part of the field, as was C-NS freshman Kate Putman. Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story The North Carolina State-bound Schulz was sensational, covering the 2.8-mile Plattsburgh course (shortened from 3.1 miles due to safety concerns) in 16 minutes, 14.2 seconds, the fourth-fastest time of the entire day.Among Class A runners, Schulz was third behind North Rockland’s Katelyn Tuohy (15:36.5) and Fayetteville-Manlius’ Claire Walters (16:01.8), with Walters again leading F-M to a state championship after it lost by one point to Saratoga Springs in this same race in 2018.Meanwhile, Putman and Carlson had strong races, too. In a time of 17:39.5, Putman claimed 27th place, while Carlson made her way to 36th place in 17:53.3. Together, they, along with Schulz, Miranda Gilbert (Oswego, 37th) and Emily Toth-Ratazzi (Rome Free Academy), helped Section III finish second in the team event behind Section II. Tags: C-NScross countryliverpool Earlier, the boys state Class A race featured Liverpool junior Carter Rodriguez, whose sensational race helped propel Section III to a state team title as it earned 193 points to Section II’s runner-up total of 305 points.It was the first race of the morning, with the wind chill still in single digits, but Rodriguez tore through the Plattsburgh course in 14 minutes, 53.1 seconds, which put him seventh, not far from the winning 14:32.7 by Warwick Valley’s Behailu Bekele-Arcuri.Rodriguez led a group of Section III All-Stars that had Rome Free Academy’s Nick Ferretti tearing to ninth place in 14:54.5 as Ferretti’s teammate, Nate Sletten finished 16th in 15:04 flat.West Genesee’s Matt Bartolotta, in his third state meet, got 22nd place in 15:10.7, and the team title was clinched when Baldwinsville’s Jack Michaels finished 36th in 15:18.5.In addition to all this, F-M, who repeated as state Class A champions, had three of the top five individual finishers in Peyton Geehrer (second, 14:35.5), Sam Otis (third, 14:39.5) and Geoff Howles (fifth, 14:50.5).Section III dominated the state meet as a whole. Aside from F-M,Camden in Class C girls and Beaver River in Class D boys won team championships.Also, Section III won five of the eight sectional team competitions to go with individual wins by Caleb Bender (Skaneateles, boys Class C), Elizabeth Lucason (Camden, girls Class C) and Tully’s Brooke Rauber, who took her fourth straight state Class D crown.
Related Stories Hidden wounds: After a slew of unpublicized injuries derailed Syracuse last year, the program makes adjustments to stay healthy in 2012In the clear: Marcus Sales enters the 2012 season refocused and rededicated to football following his season-long suspensionOn the bright side: In his first season at Syracuse, veteran coach Donnie Henderson aims to turn the struggling secondary around’The new Temple’: Coming off a 9-4 season and bowl victory, the Owls are looking to prove they’re here to stay in their second go-around in the Big EastBack on the warpath: Florida State poised to return to championship discussion behind swarming defense Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on August 30, 2012 at 3:48 am Contact Chris: firstname.lastname@example.org | @chris_iseman Ashton Broyld doesn’t feel pressure, and he insists there isn’t any to begin with.Broyld’s name has become synonymous with Syracuse’s plans to make “big plays” that can be the difference between a win and a loss. He’s the dynamic weapon the unit has lacked in recent seasons — someone who can line up in various positions and attack defenses in multiple ways.The mere mention of the freshman’s name elicits hype from fans who believe Broyld is the player who can take the Orange to the next level.Broyld doesn’t hear any of it.“I don’t feel pressure; there is no pressure,” Broyld said. “My job is just to come in here and do what I can do for the team, and that’s all I’m going to try to do.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWhere exactly the 6-foot-4, 229-pound Broyld fits into the Orange’s offense remains to be seen, but he is expected to be a big part of Syracuse’s game plan. The Orange’s offense in recent seasons has been based mostly on short, methodical passes up the field. Since the spring, head coach Doug Marrone has preached the need for “big plays,” and Broyld is almost certain to become a big part of that.“Where he’s going to be, I don’t know,” offensive coordinator Nathaniel Hackett said. “I want to see what he can grasp the most. Whatever we can do to get him on the field is what I’m going to want to do. Where he goes from here is really going to be determined in the fall.”The Orange’s offense needs a boost after finishing 84th in the nation and seventh in the Big East in scoring last season with an average of 24.7 points per game. It was 95th in rushing offense and sixth in the conference at 120.4 yards per game.With the Orange’s nonconference schedule, settling into the offense quickly will be critical.Former Syracuse head coach Dick MacPherson said how the team plays early will set up the rest of the season and give clues as to how Marrone is trying to change the offense and the program as a whole.“I think it’s a very, very tough schedule to open up with Northwestern and Southern Cal and then go into the league, is a very, very tough grind,” MacPherson said. “I say right after the month, we’ll be able to tell exactly who he is and who the football team overall will be.”At the team’s media day to open training camp, Marrone said Broyld will line up at running back and in the slot. Broyld will also take snaps in a wildcat formation, which gives opposing defenses another aspect to prepare for each week.Broyld’s skill set is what Marrone and the Orange have been searching for to send the offense to a higher level and come through with big plays.“It’s accountability that when it’s there, we need to take it. That’s how you create it,” Marrone said. “You also create it through speed. You don’t really see the lack of a big play with the lack of some type of speed, so we’ve helped ourselves in that area.”As a senior at Rush-Henrietta High School, Broyld passed for 1,961 yards and 24 touchdowns and rushed for an astounding 1,540 yards and 24 touchdowns.Playing defense isn’t beyond his ability level either.Joe Montesano was among the first to see that firsthand.In the 2010 state championship game against Troy High School, Rush-Henrietta traded touchdowns for the entire game. Whenever Troy scored, Broyld brought the Royal Comets back into the game.He threw a 66-yard touchdown pass, and he scrambled for 8- and 15-yard touchdown runs. But late in the game, Troy started to make a comeback, and Montesano, the Rush-Henrietta head coach, knew his team needed a big defensive stop.Montesano put Broyld in at safety in the biggest game of the season.“We threw him in there because we were kind of on our heels a little bit defensively,” Montesano said. “He made three plays in a row and basically closed out the game for us.”Arguably his biggest defensive play came when he sacked Troy quarterback Brian Marsh for an 11-yard loss at the Flying Horses’ 27-yard line.Broyld’s stat line earned him the game’s Most Valuable Player honors, as he rushed 23 times for 196 yards and two touchdowns and completed five of his 11 passes for 94 yards and one score.“I’ve never had a kid who you feel like you can put him anywhere, and he can just take a game over,” Montesano said. “He’s just a football player.”Montesano said Broyld has a unique combination of speed and strength. Once he gets free into open space, he can break tackles with his size and elude them with his feet.After playing at Rush-Henrietta, Broyld attended Milford Academy for a semester to improve his grades before enrolling at SU in January. Both schools ran spread offenses, giving Broyld a chance to make plays outside the pocket.At Milford, he threw for 427 yards and six touchdowns, and rushed for 259 yards and six touchdowns.Milford head coach Bill Chaplick said Broyld understood the team’s offense from the start.“He has no problem picking it up. He won’t have a problem. You just have to give him the time to do it,” Chaplick said. “We were multiple, we ran the ball, we did stuff out of the shotgun with him. He can do just about anything.”When Broyld first met running back Jerome Smith, he told him just that, listing off every position he could play.Smith didn’t think Broyld could possibly have any quickness. Broyld simply looked too big to be able to move freely in open space, but Smith soon saw him go to work on the field.“And then he’ll give you a move here and there, and you’re like, ‘Whoa,’” Smith said. “He’s a natural running back; he’s a natural playmaker.”Hopefully for the Orange, one who can make those elusive “big plays.”It’s a determination to provide a different element to SU’s offense, which rarely caught opposing defenses off guard. Syracuse quarterback Ryan Nassib has a young weapon to hand the ball off or throw to.Getting the ball in his hands is the ultimate key.“Ashton’s definitely a talented player. He’s got some skills that can really help us,” Nassib said. “Myself and the coaches just really have to do a good job of getting him in the right place, getting him the ball in areas where he can show off those talents, do what he can do.”Broyld said the coaches slowly teaching him Syracuse’s system paid off. While Broyld adjusted to the college game, he said he also understood the offense and his role in it better by the day.How he helps the team, where he plays and how he challenges opposing defenses should unfold early in the season. Broyld said he doesn’t care where he lines up.“I’ve really like began to grasp and get a feel for the game because it’s much faster, and things happen way quicker, and guys react a hundred times faster,” Broyld said. “And I’m just trying to help the team win.“I just want to be back on top with the Orange, and I think we can do it.” Comments
Photo courtesy of Evan SaundersWith limited parking spaces, unreliable Uber drivers, and confusing public transit schedules, transportation around USC and the greater Los Angeles area is often a difficult task. The URB-E Mobility Hub, set to open in the USC Village this summer, aims to provide students and faculty with the information and tools to help make their commutes and travel times a little easier. Evan Saunders, URB-E’s head of sales and marketing, hoped that the mobility hub would transform the way USC students think about transportation and equip them with the necessary information to get the most out of their own commutes. “We’ve been working with USC for about 15, 16 months now on the planning and execution,” Saunders said. “The mobility hub is all about providing visitors with transportation options that really help them efficiently commute, both in and around and outside of the USC campus. We understand that people have commutes of all shapes and sizes. The mobility hub is a resource, an innovation center, to help empower students and faculty with transportation options that help save time and money.” According to Saunders, URB-E is the first and only manufacturer of light, foldable electric vehicles, and is a more efficient and compact alternative to a bicycle. URB-E’s CEO and cofounder, Peter Lee, graduated with a master’s from the Marshall School of Business. When offered the opportunity to set up a space in the USC Village, Lee jumped at the chance to work in conjunction with his alma mater. “The school came to us because URB-E is an expert in urban mobility: getting around places and relieving congestion,” Lee said. “USC came to us and asked if they could create a partnership to develop a mobility hub that would allow students and faculty to get around the University and the city more efficiently.”But the mobility hub won’t solely be dedicated to showcasing the URB-E vehicles. The sleek, high-tech space will employ TVs and tablets that will allow visitors to learn more about people’s individual commutes as well as gather information for reducing their own commute time. URB-E also plans to employ USC students to assist with potential customers. “The vision was to create a warm and exciting space,” Saunders said. “We have a very forward thinking space. We’ll showcase transportation around campus via videos, photos, big monitors, iPads Pros that are interactive, that you can take off the wall. We’ll have URB-Es there that people can test ride and purchase.” Sophia Greenberg, a junior majoring in economics, is an intern for URB-E. When tasked with doing research on all the different transportation options that the University has to offer, Greenberg was surprised to find just how numerous they were. “I was in charge of looking up everything USC has to offer, and I was surprised to learn so many things that I didn’t know,” Greenberg said. “For example, that there’s an Enterprise Rent-a-Car on campus, and they’ll waive your minor status as a renter on campus. They’ll waive that fee, and I wish more people knew that.” Greenberg hoped that the URB-E mobility hub would become a valuable resource for the student body. She believed that arming students with such information would push them to explore beyond campus and more easily take advantage of everything Los Angeles has to offer. “I really hope that students will be able to take advantage of it,” Greenberg said. “I’m so happy that it’s in the [USC] Village, right in the middle of everything. I think it will serve as a good starting point for people who are interested in what L.A. is all about.”
The shock of last week’s embarrassing 34-point loss to Stanford has had a week to sink in.The Trojan faithful want to forget about that game and move on to a new one. But I’m not talking about UCLA, the Trojans’ next opponent.Hot seat · Trojan fans are not satisfied with playcaller Jeremy Bates (center), but finding one person to blame is not so easy in football. – Dieuwertje Kast | Daily TrojanThe Trojans’ biggest opponent right now is the blame game. Because people want answers.With a week to rant and rave about every aspect that has gone wrong this season for the usually dominant USC football team, it has become ugly.When a team that has been the standard of college football excellence for the entire decade starts falling apart, fans need a scapegoat. In the case of the Trojans, fans are taking shots at everybody, whether the complaints are justified or not.Already, people are calling for first-year playcaller Jeremy Bates’ head. For all the complaining Trojan fans did about former offensive coordinator Steve Sarkisian last season, they’d probably do anything to have him back now.Bates isn’t creative, people whine. Bates is too NFL. Bates is too conservative.Last time I checked, USC had given up a combined 102 points in its last two lopsided defeats. Unless I wasn’t notified, Bates didn’t switch to defensive coordinator those games.Then it must be defensive coordinator Rocky Seto’s fault, right? He’s the one that ravenous fans can hang in effigy.But isn’t he running the same schemes that USC has been running throughout its dominant decade? Aren’t they the same ones defense-first coach Pete Carroll engineered and has complete control over?Seto shouldn’t be held accountable then. He’s not inventing new defensive schemes every week. He’s sticking to the book, doing the same things that got USC to the golden pedestal it was just dethroned from.Bates is in the same boat. Even though he is in his first year with the Trojans, he’s still running the same offense that Sarkisian ran before him, and Lane Kiffin before that.It must be the players then, right? The best guys must not be getting playing time. Yet the field is still packed with blue-chip recruits from all over the country and the top recruiting classes keep coming in year after year.But still, fans want heads to roll.Maybe it’s human nature. When things go wrong, it’s natural to want to know why.But when it comes to football, arguably more than any other sport, there’s never a simple answer.As much as people may want to point to one reason and say, “If we do x, then everything will be back to normal,” it just never works that way.Plus, when the Trojans are losing games by more than three touchdowns, a different play call here or there wouldn’t have made the least bit of difference.Football is the consummate team sport. From all levels of the coaching staff and the depth chart, everyone contributes. And everyone must be on the same page for football team to run smoothly.We saw firsthand Saturday how easily that can change from week to week. Stanford looked like it could win the national title based on the way it came into the Coliseum and crushed USC last week.One week later, it all came crashing down against Cal.That is just the nature of the game. Stanford found out what USC has been accustomed to for some time now: It’s hard to keep all those elements together week in and week out.But fans have a hard time understanding that. We’d rather start a website promoting the firing of our coach the second things go wrong than give him time to work out the kinks.Maybe Carroll will fire some of his staff this offseason. Maybe some duties will be reassigned. Maybe he’ll take back more control.Or maybe he’ll leave it all alone. The pieces are all there for the Trojans, they just need to come together. One new coach or one new player is not going to change that.As much as fans may want to find the one cancer that is causing USC to become mortal again, they won’t. The Trojans are all in this together.So if you’re going to point fingers at who’s really to blame for USC’s recent troubles, you’re going to need a lot more hands.“Middle Ground” runs Mondays. To comment on this article, visit dailytrojan.com or email Joshat email@example.com.
Published on December 10, 2016 at 7:39 pm Contact Andrew: firstname.lastname@example.org | @A_E_Graham Syracuse (5-8-5, 4-2-2 College Hockey America) fell to No. 4 Clarkson (15-3-4, 9-0-1 Eastern College Athletic) 4-1 on Saturday afternoon at Cheel Arena in Potsdam, New York.The Golden Knights unleashed a strong offensive attack on the Orange. CU started the scoring early, as Corie Jacobson fired a slapshot from the point to beat goaltender Abbey Miller high on her glove side in the first period.At 8:17 in the second period, Cassidy Vinkle extended Clarkson’s lead to two goals and put SU in dangerous territory. Any more CU scoring and things would get out of hand for Syracuse.Then about three minutes later, Clarkson’s offense exploded for two goals in just 45 seconds. First it was captain Cayley Mercer. Jessica Gillham followed up Mercer’s goal with one of her own. Four different Golden Knights had goals and seven CU players recorded a point.It seemed as though Syracuse would be staring at a four-goal deficit heading into the final 20 minutes. But with 3:45 left in the second period, Heather Schwarz scored her team-leading ninth goal to make the score 4-1 in favor of Clarkson.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAfter Miller gave up her fourth goal, SU head coach Paul Flanagan opted to bench the junior for her sophomore compatriot, Maddi Welch, who stopped all 16 shots she faced.Syracuse does not play again until it faces No. 6 Boston College on Wednesday, Jan. 4 in Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts. Comments Facebook Twitter Google+