Department Head, Electrical Engineering

May 3, 2021

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first_imgAdditionally, candidates will need to include names, titles, andemail addresses of five (5) references who will be requested towrite confidential letters of recommendation.Review of applications will begin on November 1, 2019 and continueuntil the position is filled.The University of Tennessee at Chattanooga is the second largestschool in the University of Tennessee System, serving a diversestudent body of more than 11,000 undergraduate and graduatestudents through five academic colleges. UTC offers a unique blendof private and public school traditions and is a driving force forachieving excellence, embracing diversity, inspiring positivechange, and enriching the community. Since its founding asChattanooga University in 1886, UTC has developed a reputation forexcellence built on an unusual blend of the private and publictraditions of American higher education. For more than 83 years,the university was a private school. In 1969, UTC became part ofthe state university system. Today, UTC is on a journey toexcellence – boldly embracing a passion for excellence in allthings and focused on changing lives and transformingcommunities.Chattanooga, the fourth largest city in the state, is located inSoutheast Tennessee near the border of Georgia at the junction ofseveral interstate highways. The city has received nationalrecognition for the renaissance of its beautiful downtown andredevelopment of its riverfront. Chattanooga also has the fastestinternet in the country. Home to the first Gig Internet in theUnited States, Chattanooga has a 100% fiber network that linksevery home and business in a 600-square mile area. Companies likeUnum, Blue Cross Blue Shield of Tennessee, McKee, U.S. Xpress,Volkswagen, Coca-Cola United, and Amazon have chosen to set up shopin Chattanooga. Attractions such as the Tennessee Aquarium, LookoutMountain, Civil War battlefield sites, the African American Museum,and the Appalachian Trail bring thousands of people to the area, asdo events like the Riverbend Festival, Nightfall, Jazzanooga, theCreative Discovery Museum for Children, and the Southern WritersConference. Chattanooga is the home to the seven-time NCAA SouthernConference Football Champions, The University of Tennessee atChattanooga Mocs. People who love the outdoors use Chattanooga as abase for hang-gliding, bass fishing, mountain climbing and cavingexpeditions; the beautiful Smoky Mountains and Tennessee Riversupport the greatest variety of flora of any area in the UnitedStates. Chattanooga also has a long and rich past with regard todiversity, which includes Native American heritage, Civil Warhistory, and the Civil Rights movement. Chattanooga is also just atwo hour (or less) drive from Atlanta, Nashville, Knoxville,Huntsville, and Birmingham.The University of Tennessee Chattanooga is an EEO/AA/TitleVI/Title IX/Section 504/ADA/ADEA institution. All qualifiedapplicants will receive equal consideration for employment and willnot be discriminated against on the basis of race, color, nationalorigin, religion, sex, pregnancy, marital status, sexualorientation, gender identity, age, physical or mental disability,or protected veteran status. Ph.D. Degree in Electrical Engineering or a closely relatedfield;Demonstrated strong peer-reviewed grant development experience,high quality research, and scholarship supported by federal, state,and/or industry funding;Demonstrated excellence in undergraduate and graduateteaching;Proven leadership experience and commitment to inclusion anddiversity;Demonstrated experience with ABET and regional accreditation;andExcellent communication and interpersonal skills. The Department of Electrical Engineering at the University ofTennessee at Chattanooga College of Engineering and ComputerScience invites applications for the Department Head position withthe successful applicant starting on August 1, 2020.Qualifications :Successful candidates must have the following requirements: Cover letterCVUnofficial transcriptsTeaching statementResearch statementAdministrative Philosophy statement The Department of Electrical Engineering offers degrees at BS andMS levels, serves over 170 majors and graduates approximately 35students per year. The department consists of eight full-timefaculty members with expertise in cross-cutting disciplines ofpower systems, microelectronics, robotics and controls, spacesystems, internet-of-things, communications, sustainability andrenewable energy. The faculty conduct research funded by theNational Science Foundation, the Department of Defense, and variouscommercial industries. The college also offers a PhD degree inComputational Science (Computational Engineering concentration)with a focus in Electrical Engineering. The program and activitiesof the department—along with collaborations with the UTC Center ofExcellence in Applied Computational Science and Engineering, theUTC Center for Urban Informatics and Progress, Tennessee ValleyAuthority (TVA), Electric Power Board (EPB), and Oak Ridge NationalLaboratory as well as strong community and industry support—presenta unique opportunity for the successful candidate to have greaterregional and national impact.Responsibilities of the Department Head include, but are notlimited to: being a strong advocate for the department; promotingand supporting teaching, research and scholarly activities, as wellas professional service activities; ensuring alignment of thelong-term vision and goals of the department with the ones for thecollege and the university; formulation of a strategic plan forequity, inclusion, and diversity; advancing community engagement;development of initiatives that ensure student success; teachingassignments; and providing sound programmatic, operational, andfinancial stewardship for the department.Application Procedures:Applications must be submitted electronically through theUTC Faculty Career Site by visiting:last_img read more


A watershed on weddings

March 1, 2021

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first_imgHarvard Overseer and legal scholar Kenji Yoshino ’91, author of “Covering: The Hidden Assault on Our Civil Rights” (Random House, 2006), said he was surprised by the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision Monday to let stand appeals court rulings that in effect allow same-sex marriages to proceed in five states. But he has no doubt about where the issue is headed. He spoke about the case and the issue by phone on Monday afternoon. GAZETTE: How surprised were you by the court’s decision?YOSHINO: I was very surprised, because the Supreme Court usually grants review when a federal court of appeals strikes down a state constitutional amendment on the ground that it violates the federal Constitution. So I was actually expecting that the court would review this case. The consequence of them declining the review is, as you know, that five states flipped immediately to having same-sex marriage, and then there are six others that will also quickly flip because they are governed by the courts of appeal whose decisions were left intact … So it’s a big step forward. It takes us from 19 states to 30 states, plus the District of Columbia, with marriage equality.GAZETTE: For a lot of onlookers, the court appeared to decide by not deciding.YOSHINO: Yes, even though it didn’t decide, it actually decided a lot for the country. Because taking us from 19 to 30 states is getting across the halfway mark, and that’s one indication of when the Supreme Court is willing to step in and impose something as the law of the land. That is, if you have a supermajority of states, then the court is much more willing to step in and sweep away outliers.GAZETTE: Public opinion has shifted dramatically in favor of gay marriage in recent years. Does the court watch political trend lines in arriving at its decisions?YOSHINO: They absolutely do. When was the last time the Supreme Court flipped a supermajority of states on a major social issue?GAZETTE: Do you think Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s comments about Roe v. Wade — that the court moved too far too fast — have come into play here?YOSHINO: I do think that’s one of the reasons why they’re proceeding so cautiously and so incrementally. At least the liberals on the court are. I don’t think the supposition is that they’re not going to vote for same-sex marriage as a constitutional right or as being protected by the Constitution when it comes to them. I think what they’re saying is, “We want to do this in a way that makes it stick. So we’re not going to take this until the last possible moment that we can take it.”GAZETTE: So what happens next? Are we waiting for another court to rule in favor of a ban on same-sex marriage, forcing the Supreme Court’s hand?YOSHINO: Exactly. When a circuit court of appeals does that — upholds a ban on same-sex marriage as constitutional — then that will create what’s known as a circuit split. … The Supreme Court can do whatever it wants, but the court is almost 99 percent sure to take that case. Because the Constitution can’t differ according to where you live. … And if two courts of penultimate resort have gone in the opposite direction, then people are living under that uncertainty, with no recourse but the Supreme Court. … The Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals is most likely, because they’ve already heard oral arguments in that case, and the judges seemed like they were sympathetic to upholding the ban on same-sex marriage.GAZETTE: And you’re confident of the eventual outcome?YOSHINO: I do think that it’s inevitable that this will reach the high court, and I also think that it’s inevitable that the court will rule for what everyone calls a “50-state solution,” where same-sex marriage becomes the law of the land.This interview was edited for clarity and length.last_img read more


Liverpool girls tennis gets point from F-M, sweeps C-NS

September 17, 2020

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first_img Tags: C-NSgirls tennisliverpool While it might not have proven the landmark upset that it wanted the most, the Liverpool girls tennis team could still feel quite proud of the efforts it put up in its two matches against Fayetteville-Manlius.Eight days after earning a pair of points against the Hornets on Sept. 9, the Warriors again got on the board in Tuesday’s rematch at F-M, though it still resulted in a 6-1 defeat.Dominating their doubles match, Liverpool’s duo of Julia Schewe and Angelica Underwood rolled past Angela Iskander and Emma Zogg 6-2, 6-1, and the Warriors nearly got another doubles point. Moving to doubles, Schewe and Angelica Underwood blanked Eve Campitello and Olivia Cerio 6-0, 6-0, with Magnarelli and Morgans nearly matching them, defeating Angel Languaphay and Lauren Misco 6-1, 6-0.It took a bit longer, but Megan Polhamus and Lea Prusinowski got past Sandy Lin and Emily Pilz 7-5, 6-3, while Sheridan Bryerton and Kaia Wallingford won 6-2, 6-4 over Autumn Brown and Elizabeth Chase.Back on Tuesday, C-NS had taken a 6-1 defeat to West Genesee, Cartier earning the lone point in singles when she beat the Wildcats’ Angelina Allen 6-3, 6-3. In doubles, Lin and Misco went to three sets, but lost a 6-0, 6-7, 10-7 battle to Olivia Grome and Isabelle Wells.But the Northstars rebounded a day later in a non-league match against Cazenovia, beating the Lakers 5-2 in large part due to a singles sweep.Cartier rolled past Julia Knutsen 6-1, 6-1, with Feeney beating Nova Berger 6-2, 6-1 and Hibbard getting a 6-2, 6-3 decision over Baylee Pierce.Though Cazenovia claimed two of the doubles matches, Pilz and Abigail Bustin paired up to beat Regan Dauenhauer and Mae Sayre 6-3, 6-1, while Misco and Brooke Ten Brink won, 6-4, 6-4, over Katie Pavelchak and Emma Thornton.C-NS is home for back-to-back matches against Baldwinsville and F-M next week as Liverpool has its own match with B’ville next Thursday after taking on Syracuse East.Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story center_img Olivia Magnarelli and Crystal Morgans led early, yet could not hold on to it in a 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 defeat to Alexis Ahn and Lexi Kellish. F-M claimed the other points in straight sets, including all three in singles, where Gabby Underwood battled in a 6-4, 6-1 defeat to Phoebe Wang.Two days later, it was Liverpool against the same Cicero-North Syracuse side it swept earlier this month. And the result didn’t change in the rematch as, again, the Warriors prevailed 7-0.Diana Kozenyatko got it going with a 6-1, 6-1 win over Krista Feeney, with Gabby Underwood beating Cambrie Hibbard by those same scores as Geiwitz went to three sets before defeating Sara Cartier 6-1, 3-6, 6-0.last_img read more


Football: Ambitious Zanzibar eye Ugandan scalp in Cecafa semis

August 13, 2020

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first_imgStanding (L-R) – Nico Wakiro Wadada, Hood Kaweesa, Ibrahim Sadam Juma, Allan Kyambadde, Timothy Denis Awany and team captain Bernard Muwanga. Front Row (L-R) – Muzamiru Mutyaba, Derrick Nsibambi, Benjamin Ochan, Milton Karisa, Isaac MulemeNairobi, Kenya | AFP |  Zanzibar are challenging for a first Cecafa Challenge Cup title in 22 years following their impressive run to the semi-finals of the nine-nation tournament.The competition’s surprise packages take on holders Uganda in the last four in Kisumu on Friday, knowing that victory would send them through to the final for just the second time.“From the onset nobody gave us any chances of progressing this far in the tournament,” Zanzibar coach Hemed Suleiman said on Thursday.“From the performance we have had in all four group matches, we have outdone our expectations.”Zanzibar were in the same group as Tanzania, but while the mainland team suffered an early elimination, the semi-autonomous island side, which competes as part of Tanzania in CAF competitions but plays independently in this regional tournament, progressed to the semi-finals.Star midfielder Mudathir Yahya said they were reaping the rewards of the decision to begin team preparations well ahead of time.“Unlike in the previous competitions, this time round our players started two weeks earlier,” said Yahya, who scored the opening goal in a 3-1 defeat of Rwanda. Suleiman could even afford to rest eight of his first-team players in their final group match — a 1-0 loss to Libya.Despite the defeat, Suleiman is confident in the depth of his squad and is hopeful of beating Uganda, the record 14-time champions.Uganda needed a late goal in a 1-1 draw against Ethiopia to qualify from the group stage, but interim coach Moses Basena believes his team will shake off their recent struggles.“We have to win the game, which is a must win for us,” said Basena, who took charge of the Cranes when Serbian Milutin Sredojevic resigned in August.“We just have to play as favourites, counter all the Zanzibari plans and win the game.” Share on: WhatsApplast_img read more


New champion picked for Home Internationals team

August 12, 2020

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first_img The new English amateur champion, Joe Dean, and the runner-up, Alfie Plant, are included in England’s team for the Home Internationals at Royal Portrush Golf Club in County Antrim, Ireland, from 12-14 August. It will be the first time Dean (pictured), from Yorkshire, and Plant, from Kent, have represented England at this level and they will be joined in the team by two more new caps, Jamie Bower and Dan Brown, who are also Yorkshire players. The team will be completed by established internationals Tomasz Anderson of Hertfordshire, Ashley Chesters of Shropshire, Paul Kinnear of Lancashire, Jimmy Mullen of Devon, Ben Taylor of Surrey, Sean Towndrow of Lancashire and Ashton Turner of Lincolnshire. England will seek to regain the Home Internationals title, which they last won at Ganton in Yorkshire in 2013. The players: Tomasz Anderson, 23, (Brocket Hall) has won seven times on the US college circuit as a student at Jacksonville State University. He scored five wins from six on his England debut in last year’s Home Internationals in Wales and is a member of the initial GB&I Walker Cup squad. Jamie Bower, 22, (Meltham) was a semi-finalist at the English amateur championship and represented England in this year’s Costa Ballena quadrangular tournament. He’s had a series of top ten finishes this season including the French amateur, the Lytham Trophy and the Hampshire Salver. Dan Brown, 20, (Bedale) won the recent Dutch Junior Open and, with it, a place in the KLM Open on the European Tour. He reached the last 16 in the English amateur, was sixth in the Lytham Trophy and is a member of the Walker Cup squad. Ashley Chesters, 25, (Hawkstone Park) tied 12th in The Open at St Andrews. This week he is defending his title in the European Amateur which he has won for the past two years. He was in England’s winning team at the European Nations Cup and is a member of the Walker Cup squad. Joe Dean, 21, (Lindrick) won the English amateur championship last weekend, was runner-up in the Dutch Junior Open and has had top-four finishes in the Portuguese amateur and the Welsh open. He won the Lee Westwood Trophy last year and in 2013. Paul Kinnear, 21, (Formby) played in The Open at St Andrews and was third in the Brabazon Trophy, where he was the leading English player. He reached the last 16 in the English amateur championship.  Jimmy Mullen, 21, (Royal North Devon) won the Welsh stroke play by nine shots and was third when defending his title in the Duncan Putter, also in Wales. He won all four of his games in this year’s international against Spain. He is in the Walker Cup squad. Alfie Plant, 23, (Sundridge Park) was runner-up in the English amateur. He has just represented England in the Chiberta Grand Prix and the Biarritz Cup in France where he was second and third respectively. Ben Taylor, 23, (Walton Heath) also qualified for The Open at St Andrews. He was seventh in the Brabazon Trophy and in qualifying for the Amateur Championship. He holed the winning putt to seal victory for Louisiana State University in the NCAA Championship on the US college circuit. Sean Towndrow, 24 (Southport & Ainsdale) led the English challenge at the 2015 Amateur Championship, reaching the quarter finals. He helped England beat Spain in this year’s international and was England’s top scorer in this year’s Costa Ballena quadrangular tournament. Ashton Turner, 19 (Kenwick Park) won the Darwin Salver for the second time and has represented GB&I as well as England. He has had top ten finishes in this year’s Scottish stroke play, Lytham Trophy and Duncan Putter. 3 Aug 2015 New champion picked for Home Internationals team last_img read more


International field targets Brabazon Trophy

August 12, 2020

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first_img Tags: Alwoodley Golf Club, Brabazon Trophy, Yorkshire An international field will head to Yorkshire next week for the Brabazon Trophy, one of the most prestigious championships in the world of men’s amateur golf.Players from over a dozen countries will bid to become the English Men’s Open Amateur Stroke Play Champion when the tournament is played at Alwoodley Golf Club, Leeds, from Thursday, 30 May to Sunday, 2 June.They include South African Amateur Champion Wilco Nienaber – ranked 40th in the world – who was pipped to the Brabazon title in a play-off last year.A Yorkshireman, Nick Poppleton, triumphed and although he has turned professional, there’s a very strong contingent determined to keep the trophy in the county.The 17 Yorkshire players in the field include the England internationals Bailey Gill (Lindrick), David Hague (Malton & Norton) and Ben Hutchinson (Howley Hall), together with boy international Ben Schmidt (Rotherham).Among the others are county champion Sam Rook (Lindrick) and county match play champion Max Berrisford (Skipton). Alwoodley itself fields one player: Tom Irwin, who has been blogging about his preparations in National Club Golfer.The English challenge from further afield includes Josh McMahon (Wallesey, Cheshire) who recently won the Lytham Trophy, English Amateur Champion Thomas Thurloway (Chartham Park, Sussex), European Nations Cup individual champion Tom Sloman (Taunton & Pickeridge, Somerset) and Tom Plumb (Yeovil, Somerset), the winner of the Cape Province Open in South Africa.This is a Walker Cup year and many members of the initial squad are in the field and keen to make an impression on the selectors. There’s nine Englishmen: Gill, Hague, Plumb, Sloman, and Thurloway together with Jake Burnage (Saunton, Devon), Harry Hall (West Cornwall), Ben Jones (Northamptonshire County) and Robin Williams (Peterborough Milton, Northamptonshire).From the other home countries come: Conor Purcell, who is ranked 21st in the world, Caolan Rafferty, John Murphy and James Sugrue of Ireland; Scottish champion Euan McIntosh, African Amateur Champion Euan Walker, Kieran Cantley and Jamie Stewart from Scotland; and Jake Hapgood and Ben Chamberlain of Wales.Alwoodley will set them all a fine test of golf. It is regarded as one of the country’s finest inland courses and was the first designed by Dr Alister MacKenzie, who went on to create Augusta National, Royal Melbourne and Cypress Point.The club is hosting the Brabazon Trophy for the first time and will be broadcasting live coverage of the first day’s play on its YouTube channel and via social media.For more information on the championship, including tee times, visit englandgolf.org/brabazontrophyCaption: The Brabazon Trophy at Alwoodley Golf Club (image copyright Leaderboard Photography). 23 May 2019 International field targets Brabazon Trophy last_img read more


New Sand Replenishment Project to Begin Mid-July

August 4, 2020

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first_imgBy John BurtonMONMOUTH BEACH – The beaches along the Mon­mouth County coast are going to get a considerable amount of help with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ replenishment project, slated to begin this summer.U.S. Representative Frank Pallone Jr. (D-NJ) joined Mayor Susan Howard and Sea Bright Borough Councilman William J. Keeler during a brief news conference Friday, May 3, to offer details for the planned $102 million federal project.Super Storm Sandy flattened beaches along the shore by as much as 5 to 10 feet and caused some of those locations, which were in need of work, to even further deteriorate, Pallone said.The replenishment project will be done in four contracts; the first will cover the Mon­mouth Beach-Sea Bright portion, said Jennifer Thalhauser, project manager for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, in a telephone interview.That first contract will be awarded by mid-June with work beginning mid-July.The four contracts – three scheduled to be done concurrently – will cover 21 miles of beachfront from Manasquan to Sea Bright, excluding Deal. The project is estimated to take about 215 days and will be paid for entirely by federal money, Thalhauser said.The beaches will get an additional 5 million cubic yards or more of sand, according to Thalhauser.Monmouth Beach Mayor Susan Howard on theborough’s beachfront.The project will obviously coincide with the summer beach-going season, but Pallone and Thalhauser said it was important to move quickly to restore the beaches to protect them and the area’s infrastructure from future storms. Hurricane season begins June 1 and continues through November.“The sooner we get it done, the better,” Pallone said.To accommodate beachgoers, Pallone said work will be done on closed 1,000-foot stretches of beach at a time.The purpose of the replenishment project is not to make sure there are nice beaches for vacationers, the congressman stres­sed. “It’s really to protect the infrastructure” with extended beach areas serving as storm breaks.During the 1992 nor’easter that caused severe flooding and damage in the area, ocean water came over the seawall and compromised Ocean Avenue/High­way 36. Last October, even with the devastation of Sandy, that didn’t happen.“The beach saved our town,” Monmouth Beach mayor Susan Howard said, explaining the flooding the community experienced was from the Shrewsbury River side.“As bad as it was for Sea Bright,” Councilman Keeler said, “if we did not have that sand [from previous replenishment projects] much of Sea Bright would be gone.”The projects actually save money in the long run and are approved by a rather strict cost benefit analysis done by the Army Corps of Engineers, Pallone said.The corps had done a replenishment project for much of Monmouth Beach’s 1.5 miles of beach in 2011. In November 2012, the corps completed the length of borough beach and continued on through the en­tire­ty of Sea Bright in a project approved prior to Sandy.The new project is intended to repair the damage caused by Sandy and restore the oceanfront erosion control project to its original template, designed by the corps in the 1990s, Thalhauser said.The federal money has been allocated from the Sandy Aid package approved by Congress earlier this year, championed by Pallone and New Jersey and New York federal lawmakers and governors.last_img read more


Nelson Minor Hockey cashes in on Esso Medals Score Big Contest

August 3, 2020

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first_imgNelson Minor Hockey scored big Thursday winning one of the Esso Medals and Certificates of Achievement 2015/2016 in the Esso Medals Score Big Contest.Nelson was one of six associations chosen from over 15,000 entries and will be presented with $5,000 as well an additional $1,000 donation will be presented to the Peewee Leafs.“Our association will purchase some new jerseys with the prize money,” said league representative Lisa Upper. “We have been working on getting new jerseys for all our teams and this well help finish our goal.”Each year, minor hockey teams (age 6 to 18) from across Canada are invited to register to receive three Esso Medals of Achievement – most dedicated, most improved and most sportsmanlike – and 18 certificates for their team.”On behalf of Imperial Oil I would like to thank all the teams that registered for the Esso Medals Score Big contest this year and congratulate the winners of the $5,000 Grand Prize,” said Scott Neufeld, Marketing Strategic and Sponsorship Advisor, Imperial Oil.“The Esso brand has been a proud sponsor of hockey in Canada since 1936 and has been committed to supporting grassroots hockey for over 30 years. We look forward to continuing that support into the future.”Established in 1981, the Esso Medals and Certificates of Achievement program recognizes players who contribute to the game of hockey and has since become part of the fabric of Canadian community hockey. By acknowledging players’ dedication, effort and fair play, the program hopes to go beyond hockey, to build champions in life.Under this free program, three medals of achievement: most improved player, most dedicated player, and most sportsmanlike player, are available to every hockey team registered with Hockey Canada. In addition, each team can receive certificates of participation that recognize the efforts of every player on the team.To date, nearly two million Esso Medals of Achievement and over 30 million Certificates of Participation have been awarded to young boys and girls across Canada on behalf of Imperial Oil. For more information visit:http://www.essomedals.com/last_img read more


Around Whittier

January 11, 2020

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first_imgThe event will feature free passport pictures and drawings for prizes, including cruises, vacation packages and more. Also, those who purchase a gift membership or add a family member to their membership will receive a free gift. For more information, call (562) 698-3721. Armenian scholar to be honored LA VERNE – Dr. Garbis Der Yeghiayan of La Verne, an internationally renowned scholar, peace advocate and visionary, will be honored for 30 years of service to Armenian higher education and world peace at a dinner March 17. Der Yeghiayan, president of Mashdots College in Glendale since 1992, served as president/dean of the American Armenian International College at the University of La Verne from 1978 to 1992. WHITTIER – The Friends of the Sorensen Library-Whittier will meet at 7 p.m. Thursday at the library, 11405 Rosehedge Drive. The support group is seeking new members. The group has primarily worked to expand the 1,048-square-foot facility. Angie Castro, a field deputy for county Supervisor Gloria Molina, will be at this week’s meeting. For more information, call (562) 699-7555. Auto Club event to celebrate clients WHITTIER – Automobile Club of Southern California invites members to “Member Appreciation Day” from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. March 14 and 15 at the Auto Club’s Whittier office, 16041 Whittier Blvd. The celebration will be held at the Verdugo Hills Country Club in Glendale. Tickets are $65 per person and must be purchased by Saturday. For tickets, or for more information, call Anna Mehrabyan, (818)548-9345 from 9 a.m. to 3p.m. Monday through Friday. Sign-ups for youth volleyball ending LA MIRADA – The registration period for the spring youth volleyball league for children 9 to 14 years old will end Friday. A birth certificate or copy must be presented at the time of registration. The fee is $50. Games are played Sunday afternoons at the La Mirada Community Gymnasium, 15105 Alicante Road. For more information, (562) 902-2938. Arbor Day activity planned next week WHITTIER – The city’s annual Arbor Day celebration will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday at City Hall, 13230 Penn St. The celebration will be marked by a tree-planting ceremony and a presentation of a Tree City U.S.A. award by the county Fire Department’s Forestry Division, the 23rd consecutive year Whittier has won the award. For more information, call (562) 484-3375. Grief counseling offered to youths LA MIRADA – Presbyterian Intercommunity Hospital will offer a grief support program for families with youths ages 5 to 17. The “I Count Too” program will offer counseling, education and community outreach to encourage children to grieve losses and celebrate life and living. The program will meet from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. once a week over a five-week period, beginning March 13, at 15060 Imperial Highway, La Mirada. The program is free of charge but pre-registration is required. To register, or for more information, call (562)947-3668 from 10 a.m. to 1p.m. Monday through Friday. – From staff report160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!last_img read more


Bus operators cut down on Eid trips fearing tailback on shabby highways

September 3, 2019

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