View Comments Philosophy for Gangsters follows Mafia heiress Callie Rizzoli who has a lot on her plate. A street gang is fighting to take over her territory. She wants to make someone pay for her parents’ deaths. To top it off, she and the philosopher she’s kidnapped are lifted to top slot on the FBI’s Most Wanted List.Philosophy for Gangsters is a clever, provocative comedy about ideas and messy deaths. The cast features Courtney Romano, Tom White, David Demato, Tally Sessions, Bruno Iannone, Shabazz Green, Kyle Robert Carter and Leajato Amara Robinson. Related Shows Show Closed This production ended its run on March 1, 2014 Philosophy For Gangsters Funny like a clown? Do I amuse you? Hopefully! Philosophy for Gangsters begins performances on February 1 off-Broadway. Written and directed by Barry and Reparta Peak, the mobster comedy will play a limited engagement through March 1 at The Beckett Theatre. Opening night is set for February 4.
While many of us spend spring planning our summer vacations, dozens of College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences students are set to embark on the adventure of the lifetime — traveling to Africa, Asia, Latin America and Europe to learn about agriculture and the environment.Some of the college’s most well-traveled students, faculty and staff gathered to celebrate agriculture and another year of learning, service and adventure at the college’s annual International Agricultural Day reception earlier this month.“Everyone in here gets it,” Dean J. Scott Angle told the crowd. “You all understand the importance of international programming. We all work in an industry — whether it’s the environment, health, agriculture — we all are doing something that is going to cause you to go overseas, work overseas and interact with people from other cultures and from countries. You’ve got to be comfortable working in this realm.”The CAES Office of Global Programs, which hosts International Agriculture Day each spring, recognized the students who are using their time in school to broaden their horizons with travel grants and awards.CAES food science and technology student Faustine Sonon and horticulture student Alyson Wells told the crowd gathered at the reception how their study abroad experiences have enhanced their collegiate experience and expanded their horizons.Keynote speaker Prabhu Pingali, director of the Tata-Cornell Agriculture and Nutrition Initiative, shared his program’s strategy for addressing malnutrition and micronutrient deficiencies in developing nations. He told students that developing strong agricultural sectors in developing nations is the key to solving health problems caused by undernutrition.Many students who pursue the Certificate in International Agriculture offered through the CAES Office for Global Programs plan to spend their immediate future strengthening agricultural independence and food security in developing nations.One of these is Emily Urban, who is pursuing her master’s degree in agricultural and environmental education. She took home the inaugural Kanemasu Global Engagement Award to help fund her travels.Named for longtime Office of Global Programs Director Ed Kanemasu and his wife, Karen, the award recognizes a student who goes above and beyond to incorporate international learning experiences into their program of study. Students must complete a service-learning project as part of their travels and show how the travel grant will help prepare them for long-term international projects.Urban plans to use the grant to travel to Brazil during summer 2015 for intensive training in Portuguese. She wants to further improve her Portuguese because of its growing importance in the global market and because it will enable her to work in Mozambique in the summer of 2016.She plans to conduct an internship there that will allow in her to work on gender inequality and food insecurity issues.“Gender issues, like all aspects of development, are highly case specific and multifaceted, but this critical concern has been brought to the forefront by many donors and development agencies,” Urban wrote in grant applications. “I am passionate about women’s empowerment as a necessary component in development and am eager to pursue this route in my career as well.“Coming into Mozambique as an outsider, especially for only few months, I understand the limitations of my position, but this subject is important to me.”In addition to the Kanemasu Global Engagement Award, the Office of Global Programs presented several other travel grants at the celebration.Rachel Wigington, who is pursuing her master’s degree in agricultural and environmental education, received the Veloso Wallick Graduate Scholarship, which helps graduate students complete an international internship to fulfill a requirement of the CAES Certificate in International Agriculture.Doctoral candidates Stephanie L. Bolton, studying plant pathology, Yi Gong, studying food science and technology, and Brad Hounkapati, studying entomology, won the Global Programs Graduate International Travel Awards. These grants are given to graduate students to fund travel for research purposes or to attend conferences.Erin Burnett, pursuing her bachelor’s degree in agricultural communication, was recognized for receiving the Benjamin A. Gilman Scholarship to help fund her study abroad in South Africa this summer.Sungwhan Park, pursuing his bachelor’s degree in food science and technology, won the Undergraduate Global Citizen Award, which recognizes undergraduates who have embraced global citizenship by participating in multiple study abroad and international internship programs.Winners were also announced for the 2015 Agriculture Abroad Photo Contest, including first place Charlotte Goldman with her photo, “Cash Cows and a Little Goat, Too;” second place Pratima Adhikari with her photo “Farming System” and third place Chongxiao Chen with the photo “Free Range.”For more information on the CAES Office of Global Programs, visit www.global.uga.edu.
The property at 16 Hilda St, Mermaid Beach sold under the hammer for more than $1.7 million at the weekend.SWELTERING conditions did little to deter house hunters from descending on Mermaid Beach in the hope of snapping up a classic beach shack at auction on Saturday.While hundreds of people were cooling down in the surf, about 70 others were fighting for a spot in the shade at the front of the Hilda St property.There were 10 registered bidders vying for the three-bedroom house just metres from the beach. It has three bedrooms and two bathrooms.“Being low-rise and so close to everything, it offers a pretty phenomenal lifestyle.”He said buyers were willing to spend millions of dollars for property in the area as they were such good investments.“They’re not buying it as a short term plan,” he said.It comes a week after another older Mermaid Beach property a few streets south on Hedges Ave sold under the hammer for $1,771,500. There was fierce competition for the dated brick house, which was snapped up by a Melbourne buyer.Prior to that, the deceased estate last sold in 1956.Meanwhile, an old Currumbin Waters property also sold at auction last week.The Prudhoe Place house sold under the hammer for $830,000. It is the first time it has had a new owner in almost 40 years.Property records show the 941sq m block with 21m of water frontage last sold in August 1979 for $19,500.Marketing agent Matt Arnold, of Ray White Gold Coast South Network, said it was “authentically original right down to its psychedelic wall paper and green ceramic kitchen tiles”. The classic beach shack is just metres from the beach. MORE NEWS: Outside-the-box design sets mansion apart It’s been updated inside to give it a more modern style.The auction kicked off with a bid of $1.45 million before quickly climbing to $1.7 million.Bids in $1000 and $5000 increments slowly raised the price to $1.721 million when the hammer came down.A local buyer who was bidding by phone made the final bid.London Estate Agents principal Ron London, who marketed the property, said the new owner had big plans for the highly sought-after site.“They’ll eventually build their dream home there in the next couple of years,” he said.Property records show the house was built in 1960 and last sold in November 1999 for $403,000.MORE NEWS: Why rents on the Coast are going up Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 1:58Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -1:58 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD576p576p360p360p216p216pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenWhy location is everything in real estate01:59 The north facing character home is on a 438sq m block and has an open floorplan, high ceilings and an updated kitchen.More from news02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa12 hours ago02:37Gold Coast property: Sovereign Islands mega mansion hits market with $16m price tag2 days agoIt was on the market for about a month before it went to auction.“It’s been a great campaign with lots of interest,” Mr London said.“We had a lot of social media traction as well.”He said it was becoming harder to find classic beach shacks in the area as many had been replaced with million-dollar mansions or townhouses.“It’s a rare offering,” Mr London said. The kitchen has also been updated.
The kitchen has been renovated but keeps with the classic character style of the home.New life had been brought to the house through renovations, with a lick of paint, a new kitchen and modern bathrooms, while retaining the character features of the home. One of the downstairs living areas.Neighbours introduced themselves and congratulated the new owners, and Mr Parker told The Courier-Mail all parties were pleased with the result.“The sellers are very happy and the buyers are over the moon as well,” he said.“We actually auctioned the buyers’ property last year.”Mr Parker said potential buyers had been drawn to the location, as the house was on a 556sq m corner block across from Oriel Park, as well as the low-maintenance style of the home. The expansive master bedroom had a beautiful bay window.Not long after Ray White auctioneer Philip Parker invited opening bids, a gentleman kicked the auction off with a strong $1 million offer.However, it quickly got away from him, with bids of $100,000 flying back and forth to $1.4 million, before breaking down further to $50,000, $25,000 and $5000 bids. The house at 23 Wren St, Ascot, sold under the hammer for $1.715 million.Heads snapped from side to side as onlookers tried to keep up with who was bidding at a rapid-fire Ascot auction yesterday.A crowd of about 30 gathered in the shaded yard of 23 Wren St about 10am Saturday morning, as five registered bidders battled for the five-bedroom character home. The ensuite has a classically styled soaker bath.In a matter of minutes, hearts were in the throats of bystanders and bidding stalled at $1.705 million.After a short pause in the auction as Mr Parker and marketing agent David Treloar conferred with the vendors and the bidders, the property was announced on the market at $1.71 million, a bid that was held by a couple.One last spurt of $1000 bids in a desperate attempt to secure the property proved futile for another bidder, as the gavel was dropped on a bid of $1.715 million to the couple.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus13 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market13 hours ago The kitchen and a living room flow into the dining room and then outside.Polished timber floorboards flowed through the abode, with VJ walls upstairs, but a bedroom being used as an office is one of the most breathtaking areas of the house.It had rich brown panelled timber walls, and a coffered ceiling, with a look you would expect of a Harvard law professor’s home office. The office was the showstopper of the house.Property records show the house last changed hands in 2007 for $1.1 million and CoreLogic data lists Ascot’s median house sale price at $1.6 million.In Brisbane’s west, a house marketed by Brett Andreassen of Plum Property, at 325 Swann Rd, St Lucia, sold under the hammer for $1,128,800.Plum Property’s principal Daniel Lee also had 49 Gregory St, Taringa, sell at auction for $960,000.Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 1:44Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -1:44 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD540p540p288p288p180p180pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenHow to bid at auction for your dream home? 01:45
HealthLifestyle Alzheimer’s could be stopped from progressing after scientists find disease ‘spreads like an infection’ by: – February 2, 2012 17 Views no discussions Share Sharing is caring! Tweet Share Brain effect: This computer graphic shows a slice of the brain of an Alzheimer patient (left) compared with a normal brain (right). The Alzheimer’s brain is considerably shrunkenAlzheimer’s disease spreads in a predictable pattern like an infection, going from one brain cell to another along linked circuits known as synapses, researchers say.The findings, published in the online journal PloS One, suggest that blocking the process early on may keep the disease from spreading.‘This is a phenomenon that is increasingly recognised and potentially very important,’ said Dr Samuel Gandy, of the Mount Sinai Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center in New York.‘If we understood this process, we could potentially arrest progression at an early stage.’Imaging studies in people have suggested that Alzheimer’s spreads from region to region in the brain rather than popping up spontaneously in different areas, but the evidence was not strong enough to say for sure.‘Everyone talks about Alzheimer’s ‘spreading’, but there really has not been a standard theory,’ study authors Dr Karen Duff and Dr Scott Small from the Columbia University Medical Center in New York, said.‘In the past, we have asked many of our colleagues in the field of Alzheimer’s research what they mean when they say ‘spread’. Most think that the disease just pops up in different areas of the brain over time, not that the disease actively jumps from one area to the next,’ they said.‘Our findings show for the first time that the latter might be true.’More than five million Americans and 465,000 people in the UK suffer from Alzheimer’s, a brain disease that causes dementia.Despite costly efforts, no drug has been found that can keep the disease from progressing.For their study, the team used mice that were genetically engineered to accumulate deposits of tau in a key memory center of the brain known as the entorhinal cortex, which is where that toxic protein starts to deposit in people.Their aim was to map the progression of tau, an abnormal protein that forms tangles of protein fibers in the brains of people with Alzheimer’s disease.The team analysed the brains of the mice periodically over a period of 22 months to see how the disease progressed.They found that as the mice aged, the abnormal human tau spread along a linked pathway, traveling from the entorhinal cortex to the hippocampus to the neocortex, areas of the brain needed to form and store memories.That pattern closely follows the progression of Alzheimer’s as it passes through various stages in people, Dr Duff said.The team also saw signs that tau moved from brain cell to brain cell across synapses, connection points that allow nerve cells to communicate.The researchers think those findings suggest new strategies for diagnosing and treating Alzheimer’s disease.‘First, it would suggest that imaging tools that can detect entorhinal cortex dysfunction will be particularly helpful in diagnosing the earliest stages of the disease,’ they said.‘More importantly, it might suggest ways of improving treatment.‘The implication of our study is that if it were possible to ‘treat’ Alzheimer’s when it was first detected in the entorhinal cortex, this would prevent spread,’ they said.They likened the approach to treating cancer early, when it is still in one spot, and not waiting until it has spread.The study may bring a new focus to diagnostics and treatments that focus on tau, rather than amyloid, the protein that causes plaques to form in the brain.Current imaging agents used with PET scanners can identify amyloid deposits in the brain, but not tau.Most late-stage Alzheimer’s drugs, including Eli Lilly and Co’s solanezumab, and Johnson & Johnson and Pfizer’s bapineuzumab, take aim at amyloid, which accumulates silently 15 to 20 years before signs of dementia appear.By Reuters ReporterDaily Mail Share
highlights India’s junior footballers to play Mexico, USA and Slovenia.Boys born on or after January 1, 2004 are a part of the group.In Italy, the team will be participating in the MU-15 Championship. “USA, Mexico, and Slovenia are big teams. It will be good for the boys to play against such developed sides. We conducted trials throughout the country and scouted boys from different parts like Kohlapur, Goa, Kerala, Mizoram, Manipur,” he added.The coach believes that although his team is shaping up well, the boys still need to work on their basics.”We still have to work on the basics on a few areas. But the boys are learning quickly,” said Bibiano. “From having the previous team to building a new one, it’s been quite a learning curve for me as a coach as well.”Six boys from last season’s U-16 team including Rohit Danu, Vikram Partap Singh, Gurkirat Singh were part of Indian Arrows’ I-League campaign in the 2018-19 season. Danu went on to score four goals, becoming the youngest-ever goal-scorer in I-League history, while Vikram netted one. For all the Latest Sports News News, Football News News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps. New Delhi : Keeping an eye on the AFC U-16 Qualifiers, the Indian junior national team departed for an exposure trip to Italy, where they will be playing against USA, Mexico, and Slovenia. Boys born on or after January 1, 2004 are a part of the group, and are being coached by Bibiano Fernandes, who had guided the U-15 colts to the quarterfinals of the AFC U-16 Championship in Malaysia 2018. In Italy, the team will be participating in the MU-15 Championship.They were a match away from a direct qualification into the FIFA U-17 World Cup, but eventually went down to Korea Republic by a solitary goal. “We had good success with the previous batch, and are looking to build a similar setup this time too,” Bibiano said.
REGISTRATION forms for the country’s Premier Softball Cup competition can be uplifted today at the conclusion of the official launching of the three-day tournament.The launch is scheduled for the Everest Cricket Club ground pavilion from 12:00hrs, and according to the organising committee, captains for each participating local team are asked to be a part of the ceremony.Robert FranceNamed the ‘Prime Minister’s Cup’, the three-day tournament is billed for October 27, 28 and 29.The tournament will be played in two categories: the Masters and All Stars, and entry is open to any number of teams interested to be a part of the tournament.To date, a number local teams have confirmed their participation. To add some international flavour to the event, Toronto Cup Masters Softball cricket tournament 2017 winners SVC Mafia and New York Hustlers, along with New York President’s X1 and Try State Masters, have confirmed their participation as well.Players must be over the age of 45 in order to play in the Masters category, while the All Stars format is open to all ages.Teams registering for the Over-45 category must submit photo identification, preferably valid passports for every member of their 15-man squad.The Over-45 category will make the champions $500 000 richer, while in the All Stars category the winning team will collect $600 000. Entrance is free.A number of top government officials, including Minister of Social Cohesion, Dr. George Norton, who recently assumed responsibility for Culture, Youth and Sport and Director of Sport Christopher Jones among others are expected to grace the occasion.
LUCKNOW, India (CMC) – West Indies spin duo Jomel Warrican and Rahkeem Cornwall exploited friendly conditions to combine for nine wickets as the Caribbean side took control of their tour match against an Afghanistan Cricket Board XI here yesterday.Left-armer Warrican snatched five for 38 and off-spinner Cornwall, four for 54 – two accurate and unrelenting spells which saw the hosts crumble for 158 in their first innings and concede a 10-run lead to the Windies.Opener Javed Ahmad converted his overnight 21 into a top score of 56. No other batsman shone.Sunil Ambris then slammed a stroke-filled 66 while Roston Chase fashioned a patient 57 as West Indies reached 217 for seven in their second innings at the close.Left-hander Shimron Hetmyer yet again got a start with 30 while Shai Hope got 20, but opener John Campbell (17) failed again along with Shamarh Brooks (7).Hamza Hotak again led the attack with three for 59 while fellow left-arm spinner Zia-ur-Rehman picked up two for 54.Resuming the second day at the Atal Bihari Vajpayee International Stadium on 49 for three, the Board XI started strongly as Ahmadi added 41 for the fourth wicket with Asghar Afghan (10).But Warrican and Cornwall quickly became acclimatised to conditions and asserted themselves, scything through the middle and lower order as the Board XI lost their seven wickets for 68 runs.Cornwall looked menacing throughout his 22-over spell and got generous turn while Warrican, who has played seven Tests, demonstrated immaculate control in his 23.1 overs.Warrican’s fifth wicket was the highlight of the day – Cornwall pulling off a tremendous low catch at first slip to dismiss Hotak to end the innings 20 minutes after lunch.Speaking to CWI Media at the ground after the day’s play, Warrican expressed great satisfaction with his performance and indicated he was eagerly looking forward to next week’s one-off inaugural Test here.“We had a plan to bowl them out under our total, so we were very clear in our minds what had to be done out there …, especially in the morning session,” the 27-year-old said.“They started at three wickets down for about 50 runs, so we were playing with just over 100 runs … things had to be very tight.”He continued: “The pitch helped us as spinners but as the ball got older it got softer, so you had to be very disciplined and be patient. I did that today and that brought me the five wickets.“You had to vary your pace and work with what was available. I thought I did that really well and I believe I’m in the right frame of mind for when the Test starts next week.”In their second turn at the crease, West Indies lost Brathwaite in the second over without scoring, caught by the keeper low down in front of first slip off seamer Nijat Masood.Campbell was then trapped in front by Hotak after adding 39 for the second wicket with Ambris, paving the way for a 76-run, third-wicket stand between Ambris and Chase.Ambris, promoted to number three, dominated the bowling in an enterprising 69-ball knock which included 11 fours and a six – a blow which easily cleared the 75-metre boundary at long-off by about 20 metres.Chase, meanwhile, continued his solid form with seven fours in an innings requiring 110 balls and spanning two-hours and 20 minutes either side of the tea.The match will conclude today after both teams agreed to reduce the fixture from four days to three.
AMID much anticipation and expectation, the 2020 season of the Guinness ‘Greatest of the Streets’ Championship will commence this evening with Linden Zone at the Silver City tarmac.Eight elimination matches will be staged, with the opening match pitting Retrieve Unknown against Quiet Storm from 19:00hrs.This will be followed by former champion Dave & Celina’s All-Stars battling Amazings from 19:30hrs, while Wisroc will oppose Presidential from 20:00hrs, and Assassa Ballers will engage defending champions High Rollers from 20:30hrs.In the fifth clash, Coomacka lock horns with NK Ballers from 21:00hrs while former winner Amelia’s Ward Russians take aim at Capital Storm from 21:30hrs. In the final two matches, Swag Entertainment battle Barsenal from 22:00hrs and Silver Bullets match skills with Haynes Hitters from 22:30hrs. According to a release from the tournament coordinators, the zone will last for the duration of four nights and will be played using a knockout format, adding that “all 16 teams will play on the first night”.The winning eight teams will advance to the quarterfinals which will be held the following night. The losing eight teams will enter the Plate Exhibition Round on the quarterfinal night. The winning teams from the quarterfinals will then advance to the semi-finals, while the four losing quarterfinalists will also enter the Plate round.”“The winning teams from the semi-final round will progress to the championship round, with the losers facing off in the Playoff round. The final of the Plate Round will also occur on that evening,” the release stated.The other playing nights for the tournament are January 26 (quarterfinal round, February 7 (semi-final round) and February 8 (final). The Berbice Zonal tournament is scheduled to commence after the conclusion of the Linden tournament.
Down by a goal going into the second period, Syracuse needed a spark. Orange head coach Paul Flanagan looked to the end of his bench, turning to his fourth line to provide some energy.The fourth line consisting of Cara Johnson, Sadie St. Germain and Jacquie Greco did just that. They pushed the tempo and constantly pressured the McGill players to regain momentum for SU.‘They led the charge for us in the second period,’ Flanagan said. ‘They inspired the rest of the team by how fast they were getting in the zone and just dogging and going after the McGill defensemen.’Led by that reserve line, the Orange came out of the intermission with a purpose and scored two goals to take the lead in the second period. SU held on to beat McGill 2-1 in an exhibition matchup Friday in front of 220 at Tennity Ice Pavilion. The trio of Syracuse reserves provided an energy boost and keyed the Orange’s offensive attack in the decisive second period.The offense scored the game-winning goal with increased pressure by SU on both ends of the ice. Pressure that led to a clean breakaway opportunity for Johnson with the scored tied 1-1 with 2:31 to go in the second period.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe sophomore forward received a leading pass from Caitlin Roach that went through two McGill defenders, leaving her in a one-on-one with goaltender Taylor Salisbury. Johnson buried the puck past McGill’s Salisbury in what proved to be the game-winner for SU, giving the Orange a 2-1 advantage.‘I know the fourth line works really, really hard in practice,’ Johnson said. ‘We try every practice, every game. It was great to get out there and get a goal.’By that point, the momentum had already shifted in SU’s favor. The Orange notchedits first goal to even the score earlier in the period when the Orange picked up a power-play goal — an area the Orange offense has struggled with throughout the season.The goal came when freshman defender Kaillie Goodnough wound up for a slap shot, and junior forward Holly Carrie-Mattimoe deflected the puck into the back of the net.Immediately following the score by Syracuse, McGill head coach Peter Smith called a timeout to talk things over with his Martlet squad. Even before the goal was deposited, Smith could tell Syracuse was playing with an aggressive attitude in the second period.‘I thought we were getting outbattled,’ Smith said. ‘It wasn’t just about the goal. They scored the goal on the power play, so it wasn’t really about the goal. But I just thought we were getting outbattled.’In the first period, McGill dictated the pace of the game. The Martlets outshot the Orange 9-2 and got on the board with a score from forward Ann-Sophie Bettez, who went top shelf with a wrist shot against SU starting goaltender Jenesica Drinkwater.But the momentum shifted in favor of the Orange after the first intermission. The Syracuse forecheck pushed McGill on its heels. The only time the Martlets held onto the puck is when they conservatively passed back and forth in the defensive zone.And it all comes back to the much-needed lift the fourth line provided.Johnson said the role of her line is to be pests, constantly getting in its opponents’ faces and bringing an up-tempo style to the ice.‘I like being out there and bring the energy to the team,’ Johnson said. ‘In the first period, we were really down, and me and Sadie knew we had to get out there and raise the energy. Jacquie Greco as well, she brings a lot of energy to the team.’Even in an exhibition, SU played with intensity to take down McGill. Flanagan said his team didn’t treat it as a meaningless game. Although he said exhibition games can be a concern in getting his team prepared, the head coach thought his team went into the game ready for a fight.‘They had a real good focus,’ Flanagan said. ‘Sometimes you play an exhibition game against some no-name team that comes down here, and it’s tough to generate excitement. The girls were definitely into it, and I thought they did a real good job of it.’firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook Twitter Google+ Comments Published on November 6, 2011 at 12:00 pm