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Topics : “The patient in Cianjur is among those observed as negative [for the coronavirus]. Therefore, he died not because of COVID-19,” Achmad told journalists at the State Palace on Tuesday.When asked about the patient’s actual cause of death, Achmad said that his office “would ask to the hospital first”.Read also: Death of isolation patient ‘not COVID-19’, says Indonesian hospitalCianjur acting regent Herman Suherman confirmed on Monday that Dr. Hafiz General Hospital in Cianjur had been treating a patient in its isolation room. A patient who died at Dr. Hafiz General Hospital in Cianjur, West Java, on Tuesday did not die from the novel coronavirus disease, a Health Ministry official has said.The patient, identified as a 50-year-old male who works as an employee in a state-owned enterprise, had been treated in the hospital’s isolation room since Sunday for showing symptoms of COVID-19.The Health Ministry’s disease control and prevention directorate general secretary, Achmad Yurianto, denied that the patient died from the viral disease. “He is actually not a resident of Cianjur, but he was visiting his relatives. He came from Bekasi [also in West Java],” Herman told journalists after visiting the patient on Monday, as quoted by kompas.com.He said the patient traveled to Malaysia from Feb. 14 to 17. According to data compiled by the John Hopkins University Center for Systems Science and Engineering on Tuesday, there are at least 29 confirmed cases of COVID-19 in Malaysia, of which 18 have recovered.“He was healthy when he arrived home. However, he caught a fever and was coughing on Feb. 20. He was admitted to a hospital in Bekasi from Feb. 22 to 26,” Herman said. The patient, however, left the hospital early to go to Cianjur on Feb. 29.“He went to Cianjur for a vacation to get healthy as well as to seek a traditional medical practitioner,” the regent explained.Read also: Malaysia maintains tourism target, bets on locals and non-Chinese visitorsDuring his stay at his relatives’ house, the patient’s health dropped significantly. He was then rushed to the hospital on March 1 to get treated. The regent said the patient complained of shortness of breath as well as pain in his lungs and heart.The regent initially said that the patient’s health was improving. However, the patient died on Tuesday early morning.State-owned telecommunications company Telkom confirmed that the patient was one of its employees in a statement issued on Tuesday.“His medical record within the company shows that the employee has a history of inflammation in his respiratory airways as well as the common cold,” Telkom vice president for corporate communications Arif Prabowo said in the statement.President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo announced on Monday that two Indonesians tested positive for COVID-19, the first two confirmed cases of the disease in the country. The two patients, a 64-year-old and her 31-year-old daughter, had been in contact with a Japanese citizen who tested positive in Malaysia on Feb. 27 after visiting Indonesia in mid-February. (gis)
Plants are a common theme on Susii Salt. Photo by Richard Gosling Relaxing on the back deck. Photo by Richard Gosling“I have a passion for design, particularly place-making where I can take the history and the cultural aspect of a place and design it around that,’’ she said.“I’ve done big family homes and apartments but never a boat.“I actually hate boats but this gave me the chance to be creative with less stress.”More from news02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa18 hours ago02:37Gold Coast property: Sovereign Islands mega mansion hits market with $16m price tag2 days agoThe rooftop deck. Photo by Richard GoslingThe trawler features a renovated living area with kitchen, bedroom, toilet, shower and rooftop deck. It has been freshly painted and rewired, new plumbing has been installed and it is styled to perfection.“On the outside it might look like a boat but on the inside, for all intents and purposes, it functions as an apartment,” Ms Kimber said.“People ask how I can get dressed and ready on a boat but it’s got a shower, a toilet and an iron to iron my clothes. Water views from every room. Photo by Richard GoslingWhile it’s illegal to permanently live on a boat docked at a house on the Gold Coast, Ms Kimber said Susii Salt could be easily towed to another location.“It is better going to someone who sees it as an extension to their home or as their home on a live-aboard marina as opposed to someone who sees it as a boat as it’s going to take a bit of work to get it up and running,” she said. Bridget Kimber is behind Susii Salt. Photo by Richard Gosling“I’ve sporadically lived back and forth and didn’t want to spend a lot of money on rent up here,” the mother-of-two said.“I looked for an apartment to buy but couldn’t find one – and then found this.”Ms Kimber said Susii Salt had been her creative project to work on outside of normal work hours. Susii Salt is for sale. Photo by Richard Gosling“It was all about making the space bigger and keeping everything low and small. “I have lots of foliage which brings the outside in. “In this way none of the comforts of home have been missed and the boat is incredibly functional as a one-bedroom apartment with 50sq m of living space and an enviable address.”But there’s another major catch – the engine may need an overhaul. Bridget Kimber has been working for 18 months on the GC and “Susii Salt” the boat was her “creative project”. Photo by Richard GoslingTALK about location location.This has 360-degree water views, an enviable spot and impeccable styling – but there’s a catch.Susii Salt is a former fishing trawler.Bridget Kimber is the brains behind the lovingly renovated boat. The 51-year-old lives in Melbourne but spent the past 18 months working on the Gold Coast on the gymnastics competition for the Commonwealth Games. The bedroom. Photo by Richard Gosling The kitchen. Photo by Richard GoslingSusii Salt is docked at Sorrento and is available from April. It’s on the market at $127,000.Email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. The living area. Photo by Richard Gosling
The other day I drove by one of our local schools when the kids were out on what we would have called the playground in my day. What I saw was not what the fitness experts want to see kids doing. There were a lot of kids standing around in small groups talking, a few kids were walking around a track, and a few were tossing a ball. Back in my day, we couldn’t wait to get to recess or noon break so we could play baseball or kickball. Before you hit the playground, you already had your teams chosen and you wasted no time getting the game started. The game went on until, in my case, one of the nuns rounded you up and sent you back into the building.I know most schools today have a no-phone policy, but I still go by school buildings and see kids looking at something held in their hands. Maybe they are so used to using their phone that they look at their hands even when they don’t have a phone in it. I bet one thing, not many of the kids today go back into the building with any sweat beads anywhere on their body unless it is 95 in the shade and they are sweating just from standing around.
Indianapolis, In. — Today is Election Day, Indiana Secretary of State Connie Lawson is reminding Hoosiers to vote.Hoosiers can go to www.indianavoters.com to look up which candidates will be on their ballot. Voters will be required to enter their county of residence, name and date of birth to access their personal information. Voters can also find information on their polling location and election night results.“I encourage all Hoosier voters to visit IndianaVoters.com to educate themselves on who they’ll be voting for and where they’ll be voting,” said Secretary Lawson. “An informed electorate is the key to a successful society so I encourage all voters to take advantage of this tool.”Hoosiers may also call the toll free Hoosier Voter Hotline at 866-IN-1-VOTE to speak directly to a representative for information, polling locations and to file grievances. Staff will be on hand to answer calls from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. EDT on Election Day.Voters may also visit www.in.gov/sos for additional information, including information regarding Indiana’s photo ID law. Indiana’s photo ID law requires every voter to present a government issued ID before casting their vote at the polls. For more information on Photo ID go to http://www.in.gov/sos/elections/2401.htm. Voters are not required to have a real ID to vote.
WEST FARGO, N.D. – IMCA Modifieds take to the track in $1,300 to win, Fast Shafts All-Star Invitational ballot qualifying features on both nights of the Sanders Modified Challenge Tour.Events Wednesday, Aug. 8 at Red River Valley Speedway in West Fargo, N.D., and Thursday, Aug. 9 at Norman County Raceway in Ada, Minn., are draw/redraw and pay $1,100 for second and $1,000 for third.Minimum start money is $200. IMCA Speedway Motors Weekly Racing National, Side Biter Chassis North Central and Minnesota State points, but no track points will be awarded.Out-Pace Racing Products gives a $100 hard charger award. Both shows will be broadcast by IMCA.TV and pork chops will be served in the pit area after the race program is complete at Ada.Pit gates open at 3:30 p.m., the grandstand opens at 5:30 p.m., the draw cutoff is at 6:30 p.m. and racing starts at 7 p.m. both nights. Car and driver is $30.More information is posted on the track websites.
Chris Elliott raced to the win in the Red River IMCA Modified Tour at Grayson County Speedway May 31. (photo by Debra Hix)By Mike SpiekerBELLS, Texas (May 31) – The inaugural Red River IMCA Modified Tour produced its fifth different winner in as many nights Thursday at Grayson County Speedway.Chris Elliott started fifth and charged to the $1,000 payday and a berth on the Fast Shafts All Star Invitational ballot.“This feels so good,” said Elliott in victory lane. “We were working on this thing until 7:30 in the morning. The car has been really good, I just haven’t had any luck in the features. [Grayson County Speedway] is my type of place. This place is awesome. It was a lot of fun out there.”David McKay and Justin Radcliff led the field of 25 IMCA Modifieds to the green flag for the 25-lap feature. McKay grabbed the lead on the opening lap, but Radcliff came storming back to take the point on lap three. Matt Guillaume took advantage of a lap six restart as he raced into second.Elliott, who was the only car in the top five running the cushion, was making progress as he moved into third on lap seven. Two circuits later, Elliott found a way around Guillaume.A thrilling three-wide race for the lead broke out around the halfway point as both Elliott and Guillaume reeled in Radcliff for the lead. The lead trio went three-wide down the back straightaway before they all swapped lanes in turns three and four.Exiting the turn, Elliott made a textbook crossover move underneath both Radcliff and Guillaume to take the lead entering turn one.Once out front, Elliott found his groove up on the high side once again and set sail.At the line, Elliott topped Sustaire, Riley Simmons and Guillaume.Results – 1. Chris Elliott; 2. Kevin Sustaire; 3. Riley Simmons; 4. Matt Guillaume; 5. Fred Wojtek; 6. Jeffrey Abbey; 7. Justin Radcliff; 8. Chase Allen; 9. Kyle Whitworth; 10. Kevin Green; 11. Cory Davis; 12. John Gober; 13. Jeff Hoegh; 14. David McKay; 15. Jason Hillard; 16. Chad Melton; 17. Brian Schultz; 18. Robbie Daniels; 19. Ryan Williams; 20. Talon Minten; 21. Bo Day; 22. Josh McGaha; 23. JP Dowell; 24. Curtis Allen; 25. Mark Carrell.
The Trojans faltered on Senior Day as they dropped their 10th consecutive game of the season to Oregon at the Galen Center on Saturday, 78-63.Duck hunter · Senior guard Pe’Shon Howard led the Trojans with 20 points — 16 of which came in the first half — against Oregon. Howard entered his final home game at USC averaging 10.9 points per game. – Jojo Korsh | Daily TrojanIt was the last game that USC (10-19, 1-15 Pac-12) would play in front of its home crowd this season, as the team goes back on the road next weekend to finish off regular season conference play before traveling to Las Vegas for the Pac-12 tournament.For the Trojans’ five seniors, Pe’Shon Howard, D.J. Haley, Omar Oraby, Daniel Munoz and J.T. Terrell, it was the last game they would ever play at the Galen Center.These seniors would combine for 41 of the Trojans’ 63 total points while junior guard Byron Wesley tacked on 12 points for USC in the losing effort.“[The seniors] played really good basketball and we saw that in the score, back and forth for 30 minutes,” said USC head coach Andy Enfield.Howard, who transferred to USC from Maryland this season, led USC with 20 points, three short of his career-high 23, in his final game at home.“Pe’Shon is really such a great player and he came out here and he really played his heart out,” Oregon forward Mike Moser said.Oregon (20-8, 8-8) once again was too much to handle for the Trojans, however, who lost their eighth straight to the Ducks.In addition to reaching the 20th victory plateau for the fourth straight year, Oregon also picked up its fifth consecutive victory on a rainy day that resembled the type of weather the Ducks are used to playing in back home.The Trojans stuck around for most of the game, as the two teams went into halftime tied at 36.At halftime, the 1954 USC Final Four team was recognized by Athletic Director Pat Haden for being the only USC team to ever reach the Final Four. But the good vibes from halftime did not carry over into second half.The last time the two teams played in Eugene, Ore., the Trojans led the Ducks by four at the half before Oregon pulled away to prevail 78-66.Saturday’s game would follow a similar script as the Trojans trailed 61-60 with 9:21 to play, but the game slipped away in the final nine minutes, when Oregon outscored them 17-3 to pull away.“I was really trying to get guys going in the second half toward the end, being aggressive,” Howard said.But the Trojans just couldn’t keep up with the Ducks, turning the ball over 12 times in total compared to Oregon’s 10 and racking up 26 team fouls to Oregon’s 18.“I thought we were playing excellent team basketball,” Enfield said. “We were making the right plays, we were making shots, and then we turned the ball over four or five teams during that crucial stretch.”Moser was a force to be reckoned with for the Ducks in their scoring attack and on the boards, posting a double-double with 20 points and 12 rebounds to lead all players.Oregon had three other players reach the double-figure mark with Joseph Young tallying 16 points and Jason Calliste and Elgin Cook adding 13 and 12 points, respectively, off the bench.It has been a tough season for the Trojans, who went winless in the month of February and won only one game in January, against a respectable Cal team.“If you would have asked us before the season, we would have expected to win more games,” Enfield said. “But, at the same time, we have played some good basketball teams, but they deserve credit as well.”The ending to the 2013-2014 season resembles that of the 2011-2012 season, when the Trojans dropped 10 in a row to finish the season under former head coach Kevin O’Neill.Unless they can pull off a win against Washington State next weekend, the Trojans will finish the regular season at the bottom of the Pac-12 standings.“Besides our first five games, we’ve competed every game,” Howard said. “We go into every game looking to win.”Though the team was selected to finish 11th in the preseason conference polls, few people thought that USC would end up with only one or two Pac-12 wins under Enfield in his first season as head coach.The Trojans will try to stay out of the basement as they travel north to take on the Washington State Cougars and the Washington Huskies on March 6 and 8.
Published on October 17, 2017 at 3:07 pm Contact: email@example.com | @jtbloss Senior wide receiver Steve Ishmael was named to the Associated Press’ midseason All-American second team Tuesday.Ishmael, the leading pass-catcher for both Syracuse and all of the FBS, has already set career marks in both catches (62) and receiving yards (802). The 6-foot-2 wideout caught SU’s final touchdown in the Orange’s upset of then-No. 2 Clemson last weekend. It was his fourth score of 2017.“Steve, I think he’s hands-down the best receiver in the nation,” SU quarterback Eric Dungey said after Friday’s win.Colorado State’s Michael Gallup, who leads FBS with 948 receiving yards, joined Ishmael as the second team’s other receiver, while James Washington of Oklahoma State and David Sills V of West Virginia earned first-team honors. Players were selected by 16 of the AP Top 25 voting panel.Syracuse (4-3, 2-1 Atlantic Coast) travels to Ishmael’s hometown this Saturday to take on No. 8 Miami (5-0, 3-0 ACC) at 3:30 p.m. The game will be televised on ESPN.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text Comments Facebook Twitter Google+
The Tipperary Senior Hurling boss was speaking as his side continue preparations for a tough clash against Waterford this weekend.The Premier will be hoping to make it two wins out of two in Division 1 A but are very aware of the battle they face when they travel to the Deise on Sunday.Michael Ryan accepts there’s a lot of talk about his side’s chances of being back in Croke Park again at the business end of the season but at the moment their focus is on the here and now Tipp FM will have live coverage of the match at Walsh Park from 1.50pm on Sunday in association with Donal Ryan Motor Group, Nenagh, Thurles & Roscrea AND O’Dwyer Brothers, Tipperary Town.