Another competitor loomed large on the final day at the McDaniel College Golf Invitationals at the Links at Gettysburg – the weather. Despite the conditions, the Yellowjackets finished second behind Wesley College of Delaware.Day one featured a rain-soaked golf course, but day two, with temperatures in the mid 30s and wind gusts up to 40 miles per hour, made Sunday play difficult, to say the least. The tournament committee discussed canceling play three separate times on Sunday due to forecasts calling for worsening conditions and snow.”We finished ahead of the teams in our district – Susquehanna [University], Nazareth [College], The College of New Jersey and St. John Fisher,” Head Coach Rich Johnson said in an interview with Sports Information Director Dennis O’Donnell. “That’s what is important,” Johnson added. “The scores are not indicative of the ability of these teams.” UR freshman Patrick Shanahan followed his first-day score of 76 with a second-day score of 81 to finish third individually. Freshman Robert Sherman finished 11th with a combined score of 162. Senior Dave Masters, sophomore Chris Wuest and senior David Bronstein rounded out the teams scoring, carding scores of 163 , 167 and 172, respectively. The team finished with a two-day total of 647, a single shot lower than third-place finisher Randolph-Macon College of Virginia.The team travels this weekend to compete in the Mid-Atlantic Regional Tournament at the Hershey Golf Club’s East Course in Hershey, Pa.Allard can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tales from Middle School: Gay panic at the mambo
She was gorgeous. She had short black hair, a short black dress, and was way out of my league. And what she did next baffles me to this day.
Updates on alumni-funded religious centers
The seemingly obvious solution would be to expand the Chapel. However, that is not as easy as it sounds.
The best routine is the one you stick to
But even as we run from our past selves, we fall short once we realize the finish line is beyond years away, and our rushed pace is nothing but a one-way ticket to burnout.