Tag: 贵人传媒是真的假的

A look inside: Currier House

first_img Warm welcome Tewolde welcomes friend Patricia Machado, who works in Currier House’s dining services. And a chat, too Always nice to chat with a resident. Yukkin’ it up Tewolde shares a laugh with residents Peter Davis ’12 (center) and Alexander Ramek ’12. Man in uniform Grounds keeper Currier House security guard Yohannes Tewolde patrols and protects. Man with a badge Everyone loves a man in uniform. Currier’s courier Lachlan Macintosh ’13 picks up a parcel from Tewolde. Friend to all Richard Maopolski ’13 shares a laugh with Tewolde. Friendly smiles Outside Currier House, Tewolde strolls by Suzanna Bobadilla ’13, who waits for the bus. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer Five staff photographers will offer close-ups of the interests, activities, and personalities inside five Harvard Houses in installments over the course of the academic year.Five nights a week, “Your Highness” sits behind the bell desk at Currier House in the Radcliffe Quad, the lord of all he surveys. Students sometimes bring him ice cream or other food offerings. When incoming Currier freshmen arrive for their spring visit, he is proudly sought out for introductions.Unlike the royalty the name suggests, he readily hops out of his chair to give bear hugs and hearty hellos and to retrieve packages sent from home. He has a thick photo album with hundreds of pictures of himself posed with Currier students. When his shift as a security guard ends at midnight, he heads downstairs to beat a student or two at Ping-Pong.Yohannes Tewolde long ago gave up trying to teach others to pronounce the nuances of his first name, and so is known simply as “Your Highness.” An Ethiopian native with master’s degrees in electrical engineering and divinity, Tewolde lives in Allston with his wife and two young children. He began working at Harvard in 2007.Last year, when asked to speak at a “Scholars Night,” he was surprised when the expected 20-30 students turned into an overflow audience of more than 100.He calls Nadejda Marques the “First Lady” because she and her husband, Jim Cavallaro, are the House masters. As for the students, he says, “I hope I’m making a difference in their lives, encouraging them if they’re down. I tell them they’re doing a good job, and I pray for them. Sometimes I tell them to take a nap and get some rest. They tell me I’m like a mom or a dad.”last_img read more

Changing his script to embrace the moments

This is one in a series of profiles showcasing some of Harvard’s stellar graduates.Casey Khang Moore is a master of one of the most elusive human struggles — living in the moment. He doesn’t linger on the past, or worry about the future. He’s comfortable with today and he makes the most of it, no matter what.“That’s always been me: Go with the flow and whatever seems interesting or exciting at the time is what I want to be doing,” Moore said.He isn’t sure if embracing spontaneity is part of his personality, or if he learned it along his life’s circuitous path.Moore, 21, was born in Vietnam and adopted before his first birthday by a couple from Knoxville, Tenn. When he was 7, his life was upended by the unexpected death of his father, followed by his mother’s battle with depression and a debilitating accident that left her bedridden for nearly a year.“I was too young to understand what all that meant. I was an only child and had to become independent really fast, taking care of my mom, as well as myself,” Moore said. “It was a touch-and-go thing, but it allowed freedom in a way.”That freedom came from realizing year by year that he could rely on himself — to fill acting roles, civic leadership roles, and the role of a Harvard student.Professor Stephen Mitchell, Robert S. and Ilse Friend Professor of Scandinavian and Folklore, traveled with Moore to Denmark last year for a Harvard Summer School course excavating a Viking Age Pit House, where they lived, worked, and explored together for two months.“Casey wears well and is a great presence,” said Mitchell. “He’s creative, thoughtful, innovative, and mirthful — and filled with enough energy that it’d make coffee nervous.”Moore’s character is central to his adaptability. When he was 11, his mother picked him up from his Christian middle school and, on a whim, took him to an open audition. Within weeks he had an agent, and Moore and his mother packed up and headed to Los Angeles to pursue his acting career.“Although my mom is disabled, she is really fun and adventurous,” Moore said. “We would be living in a new and big place for the first time, but moving to L.A. was a great opportunity for us to put the past behind us.”It wasn’t as easy as they had hoped. They missed their family, and struggled with the cost of living, bouncing between apartments in their search for affordable housing. It was high school that provided the foundation Moore needed to build on his identity.“I was in this big public school for the first time and my ninth-grade English teacher saw something in me I had never had the opportunity to express,” Moore said. “She bumped me to all advanced placement classes, where she thought I would be better fitted, and I was suddenly on the track of academia.”Moore’s focus shifted from acting to academics, leading to civic leadership and redirecting his ambition. His freshman year he joined the California YMCA Youth & Government program, and eventually served on the board of directors.“Youth & Government drove me to grow as a person and achieve academically,” Moore said. “I was surrounded by people who dreamed of going to Ivy League schools and it helped me realize, I can do that too.”But it was not just politics that expanded his ideologies. Moore’s exposure to myriad viewpoints let his ethnicity surface — a complex issue for a young man who accepted his identity as an Asian-American without question.“I never felt alienated, but eventually had to come to terms with what it means to have been raised in America, in an American culture, separate from my Asian culture but having Asian roots,” he said. “Harvard is a pretty diverse and spectacular place to think about these types of issues.”In another serendipitous turn, Moore changed his focus from Government to Visual and Environmental Studies (VES). He recently completed a short film touching on issues of the Asian-American experience.“I never did art before college, but it’s about doing whatever draws you in at the moment, because that’s how you learn, achieve, and grow,” Moore said.Enticed by the course Archaeology of Harvard Yard, he discovered a love of archaeology, his secondary concentration. It led him to Mitchell, who Moore said is almost like a father to him.“Steve led my study-abroad trip … and that experience affirmed that I don’t place a strong ideal on blood relations,” Moore said. “It’s more about connecting to the roots of my identity and where I come from, rather than who I come from.”Moore also found a family with the Harvard Callbacks, where he forged another role with his talent for vocal percussion and beatboxing. He recalls being on a retreat with the group as freshman and waking up to people singing and cooking together in the kitchen — reinforcing his inclination to pay attention to what matters.“The Callbacks is more than singing, it’s an amazing family support unit where people actually care about you,” he said. “Being part of the group now as an upperclassman and passing down some of the traditions has been really special.”Traditions have taught him a lot and given him something interesting to think about, but … Back to the Moment: He intends to travel to Vietnam to explore his own history, and enjoyed a recent trip with his mother to Las Vegas.“When I got to Harvard, I was pretty sure what I wanted to do,” Moore said. “But the fact my mom was willing to spontaneously uproot our lives in the first place probably rubbed off on me. Who knows, I might take a stab at being a professional poker player.” read more

Mary Louise Richards, 94

first_imgMary Louise Richards, 94, Greensburg, died on Sunday, February 11, 2018 at the Decatur County Memorial Hospital in Greensburg.Born, August 10, 1923 in Clarksburg, Indiana, she was the daughter of Alex and Alma (Hellmich) Wenning.Mary Louise was a 1941 graduate of Clarksburg High School. She worked for over 20 years at the North Decatur High School cafeteria.  She was a member of the St. Mary’s Catholic Church, the Daughters of Isabella, and the Adams Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary.She was married to Paul E. Richards on January 2, 1946 and he preceded her in death on October 21, 2004.She is survived by; five sons, David (Jill) Richards, Greensburg, Phil (Debbie) Richards, Greensburg, Michael Richards, St. Paul, Kevin (Marcia) Richards, Greensburg, Scott (Mandy) Richards, Greensburg; five daughters, Eileen (Gale) Palmer, North Carolina, Linda Fairman, Carmel, Karen (Mark) Holmes, Anderson, Ruth (Roger) Wenning, Greensburg, Marilyn (Eddie) Sasser, Liberty; three sisters, Sue Koors, Greensburg, Marjorie Geis, Greensburg, Norma Schebler, Batesville; twenty five grandchildren and 21 great grandchildren.She was preceded in death by her parents, husband; 1 son, Roger Anthony Richards; four sisters, Mildred Berkemeier, Thelma Wenning, Jane Koors, Sara Wenning.Family and friends will gather at 3:30 p.m. on Wednesday at the funeral home to pray the rosary.   Visitation will follow until 8:00 p.m. at the Porter-Oliger-Pearson Funeral Home in Greensburg.   The family will also receive friends from 9:00 a.m. until the funeral mass at 10:00 a.m. on Thursday, February 15, 2018 at the St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Greensburg with Rev. John Meyer officiating.Interment will be held in the St. Mary’s Catholic Cemetery in Greensburg.Memorials may be made to the St. Mary’s Catholic Church Building Fund or to the St. Mary’s School Fund.Online condolences can be made to the family at www.popfuneralhome.comlast_img read more

‘Whisky City Competitive Cycling Challenge’ happens today

first_imgLawrenceburg, In. — The Whiskey City Competitive Cycling Challenge returns to Southeast Indiana today to the streets of downtown Lawrenceburg.  Competition is scheduled from 1 to 9 p.m.Attendees can view the races on a closed course that is a flat and very fast .67-mile loop throughout downtown, with parking available throughout the Walnut and High Street areas.  The event will also offer food and beverages available for purchase, as well as free live music.The first race begins at 1 pm, followed by additional races, with the last race starting at 9.  A kids’ race will also be offered beginning at 1:45 pm. For more details about the kid’s race click here.For more information on the Whiskey City Challenge, visit the event website here. To learn more about things to do in Southeast Indiana this summer, contact the Dearborn County Visitors Center at 800-322-8198, check the website or follow us on Facebook.last_img read more