Donna Charlene Hopkins

first_imgDonna Charlene Hopkins, age 59, of East Enterprise, Indiana, entered this life on August 14, 1957, in Cincinnati, Ohio, the daughter of the late, Russell Paul and Anna Charlene (Hiltabrand) Hopkins. She was raised in Cincinnati, Ohio where she was a graduate of Reading High School. Donna was employed for Levi Strauss in Florence, Kentucky for 8 years. She resided in the East Enterprise, Indiana community for the past 10 years and in the Aurora, Indiana community. Donna attended the Truth Apostolic Church in Vevay, Indiana. Donna enjoyed raising her granddaughter and spending time with her family. Donna passed away at 8:00 am, Saturday, October 8, 2016, at her residence in East Enterprise, Indiana.Donna will be dearly missed by her companion: George “Buster” Harlow, Jr. of East Enterprise, IN; her son: Shane Hopkins of Vevay, IN; her step-sons: Buster Harlow, Jr. of Aberdeen, IN and J.R. Harlow of East Enterprise, IN; her grandson that she cared for: Little Shane Hopkins, Jr. of Lawrenceburg, IN and her other grandchild: Micah Hopkins of Lawrenceburg, IN; her step-grandchildren: Olivia Roberts of Versailles, IN and Hilliary and Eleanor Harlow; her brother: Dwayne Hopkins and his wife: Marion of Deerfield Beach, FL and her several nieces and nephews.She was preceded in death by her parents: Russell Paul and Anna Charlene (Hiltabrand) Hopkins; her son: Joshua James Hopkins, died March 17, 2015; her granddaughter: Hanah Charlene Pecoraro, died May 8, 2016 and her brothers: Darrell and Dennis Hopkins.Funeral services will be conducted Friday, October 14, 2016, at 11:00 am, by Bro. Anthony Wilks at the Truth Apostolic Church, 6160 Highway 56 Vevay, Indiana 47043.Friends may call 10:00 am – 11:00 am, Friday, October 14, 2016, at the Truth Apostolic Church 6160 Highway 56 Vevay, Indiana 47043.Memorial contributions may be made to Donna Charlene Hopkins Memorial Fund % Haskell & Morrison Funeral Home. Cards are available at the funeral home.last_img read more

MBB : SU’s transition offense returns to top form against USF

first_img Published on February 4, 2011 at 12:00 pm TAMPA, Fla. With his snatch of a South Florida alley-oop attempt, Kris Joseph keyed the ignition. An ignition that started Syracuse’s blazing transition offense. A transition offense that only took three seconds to move basket to basket.In SU’s 72-49 romp over South Florida on Saturday, it resurfaced in its full-on light-speed form. The Orange scored 10 fast-break points to the Bulls’ two and 18 points off turnovers while committing only eight. For the first time since SU’s 18-0 start to the season, the Orange’s up-tempo game ran another up-tempo team out of its own building.‘A lot of teams that like to get in transition don’t like getting back,’ SU guard Brandon Triche said. ‘We weren’t really worried about them.’Triche, SU point guard Scoop Jardine and head coach Jim Boeheim said the fast breaks were enabled as a result of Syracuse’s revitalized swarming defense. It held the Bulls to a paltry 49 points. The game was shades of the only other times opponents were held beneath 50: Nov. 12 against Northern Iowa and Dec. 11 against Colgate. Joseph’s highlight was the perfect example on the afternoon of what SU’s defensive web can produce on the other end of the floor.‘When our defense is better, you get more of those,’ Boeheim said. ‘When our defense is good, you get the transition offense. Tonight our defense was better, we forced some turnovers.’AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAt the 19:31 mark of the second half, Joseph provided the most graceful turnover of the game that steal by skying to pick off an Anthony Crater pass intended for Jawanza Poland.One second later, his feet hit the ground. And at the 19:28 mark, Triche laid the ball in the SU basket.Ninety-four feet in three seconds.Jardine credits the defense, his own increased personal maturity, Triche and the other guards for the transition offense’s success. They have to stay patient and composed for plays like Joseph’s to happen. They can’t cheat. ‘Guard leakage,’ he calls it.Saturday, every possible hole was clogged.‘Us guards just leaking out, we weren’t waiting ‘til our bigs got the rebound,’ Jardine said. ‘In this game, we were getting rebounds, they were getting it to me, and I was picking my spots.’Jardine picked his spots all right, bothering and pestering the USF defense when it was out of position. But he was just one of the many keys in the north-south Syracuse attack. Eight contributing players ran down the St. Pete Times Forum floor for the Orange. Each played at least five minutes in the first 16 minutes of the game.There was Rick Jackson on the backside hauling in rebounds as well as Joseph’s three steals starting it all up. There was Triche and Dion Waiters, finishing at the other end with fast-paced fluidity.There was also C.J. Fair, one of the most important parts in the transition offense Saturday. Fair was everywhere. He helped Jackson by grabbing nine rebounds while also kickstarting fast breaks on his own by blocking shots with his long frame.A frame Jardine compared to the most integral part of SU’s transition game a year ago: Wes Johnson. In his sole season playing for the Orange in 2009-10, Johnson excelled in tipping passes like Fair, while also soaring for steals and dunks like Joseph and Triche.Johnson, of course, couldn’t do it all by himself in three seconds, though. A trio can. Saturday, SU had eight players vying to be one of the three. On one play, even burly freshman center Fab Melo got up the floor to take part. The same Melo that Boeheim has ridiculed time and again for not being worthy to play if he can’t run the floor.In the second half, Melo was ahead of Jardine on a break. In a split second, his eyes widened and head tilted as he screamed at the point guard for the ball. He wouldn’t get it.But letting Jardine know he could fit the system was all that mattered.‘I ran. I ran the court faster than them,’ Melo said after the game. ‘They are not used to me running fast like that. I wanted the ball.’ Commentscenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

India beat Sri Lanka to win the Women’s Emerging Asia Cup 2019

first_imgAdvertisement 5xvNBA Finals | Brooklyn Vs8oezbWingsuit rodeo📽Sindre Ezfnyxf( IG: @_aubreyfisher @imraino ) hu6fWould you ever consider trying this?😱4jhCan your students do this? 🌚9k89Roller skating! Powered by Firework India lifted the Women’s Emerging Asia Cup 2019 in Colombo on Tuesday beating Sri Lanka by 14 runs in the final. Devika Vaidya and Tanuja Kanwar were the star performers for India with their four wickets haul. Earlier, the guests had won the toss and decided to bat first in what proved to be a low scoring encounter.Advertisement Image Courtesy: TW/BCCIWOMENThe final which was hosted at the prestigious R Premadasa Stadium in Colombo, saw India accumulate 175 after a poor start from the openers. Tanushree Sarkar, the top-scorer, made 47 crucial runs and was supported from the other end by Simran Bahadur (34) with an important cameo. As for the hosts, Kaveesha Dilhari sclaped three wickets in 10 overs, allowing just 27 runs during her spell.With such low target, the Indian bowlers had to perform exceptionally well to clinch the title and to the delight of the Indian fans they just did that; restricting the Lanka women to only 135 runs. Vaidya and Kanwar were in top notch form picking up four wickets each at regular interval and Lanka skipper Harshitha Samarawickrama was the top-scorer for her side managing 39 from 64 balls which wasn’t enough in the end.Advertisement The guests were declared winners by 14 runs (DLS Method) after rain spoiled the play later on in the game.Advertisement Advertisementlast_img read more