Michael Yu Eleven South Bend-based international restaurants brought samples from their menus to the LaFortune Ballroom for the annual International Taste of South Bend hosted by International Student and Scholar Affairs (ISSA). The event, hosted on Wednesday evening, was free and open to the public, drawing undergraduates, graduate students, professors, families and South Bend residents together.By 6:30 p.m., the line stretched from the LaFortune Ballroom on the second floor down the stairs to the entrance to the Huddle Mart. By the time they reached the front of the line, juniors Grace Rudnik, Jordan Leniart and Claire Wiley said they waited for 45 minutes for their chance to eatParticipating restaurants included Aladdin’s Eatery, Cinco International, Elia’s Mediterranean Cuisine, Ichiban Golden Dragon, Mango Café, Satay House, Soho Japanese Bistro, Weiss Gasthaus, Zing Japanese Fusion, the Spot and Fiesta Tapatía. Each restaurant donated the food that it served.Two of the participating restaurants opened in the last few weeks — the Spot and Cinco International.The Spot employee Melanie Barreto described the eatery’s Latin American menu.“Venezuelan food is our specialty … we also have some international food from Peru and Spain,” Barreto said.Fatima Lopez, who works at Cinco International, said she recommended “basically everything” on the menu, but especially the chicken alfredo.Sophomore Bernadette Miramontes said she had not known about the event prior, but decided to wait in line for more than 30 minutes anyway.“I just saw the line and thought it must be good … I hope there’s vegan food because the dining hall doesn’t really have vegan food except on Indian night,” Miramontes said.ISSA planned International Taste of South Bend as part of its celebration of International Education Week, according to Rosemary Max, director of international programs for ISSA.“I think this event allows us to support local restaurants and bring good food to campus in conjunction with international education week, which is an event celebrated around the U.S.,” Max said.Jasmin Avila, assistant director of communications and outreach for ISSA, had worked on the event for three months. She said she hoped the event promoted diversity and culture.“NDI is dedicated to advancing international study, exchange and scholarship by cultivating Notre Dame’s global alliances and partnerships,” Avila said. “In this sense, ISSA seeks to offer a variety of support services, programs and activities to help international students and scholars make the most of their time at the University.“ISSA works to serve the international community at Notre Dame, a community that includes more than 1,400 students and scholars from over 90 countries. One way that we do that is creating and hosting events like the International Taste of South Bend, which celebrate and promote diversity and cultural understanding on campus and in the greater community,” Avila said.Tags: international food, international food in lafun, international student and school affairs, international taste of south bend, ISSA, lafortune ballroom event, taste of south bend
The Latest: Pieters returns to shoot opening 66 September 17, 2020 No amateur has won the tournament since Johnny Goodman in 1933.10:20 a.m.For a U.S. Open course that’s one of the toughest, and with no spectators allowed, there’s been plenty of cheering in the opening round Thursday.The cheers have come from the smattering of volunteers. And they had reason.Paul Waring holed out for a birdie from the fifth fairway after driving into the rough. Moments later, Patrick Reed made a hole-in-one on the seventh hole. Associated Press The final groups of the morning round have all made the turn, with the second half of the field preparing to tee off just after noon at Winged Foot in Westchester County in New York.___11:20 a.m.Justin Thomas has moved into the lead of the U.S. Open with three straight birdies while making the turn to drop to 4 under par. Thomas sank a 9-foot putt on No. 11 to pull ahead of amateur Davis Thompson, who had been out to the early lead. The University of Georgia All-American bogeyed No. 13 to fall to minus-3. No amateur has won the U.S. Open since Johnny Goodman in 1933. Jordan Spieth already is facing an uphill battle after only two holes at the U.S. Open.He first made bogey from the fairway when his shot rolled down to the bottom of the green and he three putted. And then it got worse.Tiger Woods, Justin Thomas and Collin Morikawa were waiting on the second tee when Spieth in the group ahead arrived in a golf cart. His tee shot got caught in a tree and he had to return to the tee to play his third. He wound up with a double bogey and was 3 over after two holes.Spieth has not won in three years. He was eliminated after the first round of the FedEx Cup playoffs. And then he missed the cut last week in the Safeway Open.___ Leading the way is an amateur, Davis Thompson of Georgia. He was at 3 under. Rory McIlroy wanted to get off to a good start for a change, and he was at 2 under.Tiger Woods was 1 over through seven holes.The course is forgiving enough that Jordan Spieth managed to recover from his tough start. With three birdies, he was back to even par.___9 a.m. Justin Thomas is leading the U.S. Open at 5 under par through 18 holes. Thomas arrived at No. 18 tied with Patrick Reed, who had already finished a round that included a double bogey and a hole in one. But Thomas made a 25-foot putt for birdie on the last hole to move into the lead by himself. Thomas had one bogey and six birdies, including three in a row over Nos. 9, 10 and 11. He was playing with Tiger Woods, who also birdied three straight holes while making the turn but then finished up with three bogeys and a double in the last six holes.Reed salvaged his round after taking a double-bogey on the fifth hole. He rallied with a birdie on No. 6 and then one-hopped his tee shot into the cup for a hole in one on the seventh. Three more birdies on the back nine left him at minus-4.Rory McIlroy was in third at minus-3. 7:30 a.m.Brandon Wu kicked off the 120th U.S. Open with a drive into the right side of the fairway at Winged Foot.That’s considered a great start.Hitting fairways is paramount at Winged Foot. For starters, it’s tough to advance the ball very far. But the greens are severe, and the bunkers are as much as 8 feet deep. That explains why only two players out of 750 who have started the previous five U.S. Opens at Winged Foot finished under par.Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy will get an early start Thursday, though they begin on opposite ends of the West Course. The opening round began with cloud cover. The rest of the week is expected to feature plenty of sunshine and mild weather, unusual for a U.S. Open. ___11:40 a.m.Tiger Woods is at even par after a bogey on No. 13 stalled his his move up the leaderboard. Woods made the turn with three straight birdies on Nos. 9, 10 and 11 and was at 1 under par after lipping out on a 17-foot birdie putt on the 12th hole. But he dropped a stroke on the par-3 13th hole after putting his tee shot in the bunker and then two-putting from 19 feet. Woods was playing with leader Justin Thomas, who also birdied Nos. 9, 10 and 11. Thomas was the leader at minus-4 through 13 holes. Patrick Reed had the first on the 165-yard hole early in the opening round of the U.S. Open. Zalaoris followed him into the cup on a 9-iron shot that landed in the middle of the green and trickled into the hole.Zalatoris, who led the 2020 Korn Ferry points list, moved back to even par with the ace after two early bogeys.The 24-year-old is competing in his second U.S. Open after a stellar junior career and playing at Wake Forest. Zalatoris won the 2014 U.S. Junior Amateur and played on the 2017 Walker Cup team. 2:35 p.m.Phil Mickelson opened his return to Winged Foot with two birdies but gave both shots back over the next two holes. It hasn’t seemed to hurt his game at the U.S. Open.Taking advantage of ideal scoring conditions at Winged Foot, Pieters had five birdies to offset a bogey at the par-5 12th to shoot a 4-under 66. That puts him in a tie for second with Patrick Reed, one behind Justin Thomas.Pieters delayed his return to competitive golf after the coronavirus shutdown due to the birth of his first daughter, Florence. The Belgian returned to finished third at the Celtic Classic in Wales last month.4 p.m.Will Zalatoris has the second ace at Winged Foot’s par-3 seventh hole. Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditMAMARONECK, N.Y. (AP) — The Latest from the U.S. Open (all times EDT):5:57 p.m.Thomas Pieters stayed home for more than five months during the pandemic, skipped the PGA Championship and recently became a father. Mickelson blew a one-shot lead on the 18th hole in 2006 for the most painful of his six U.S. Open runner-up finishes.Through the first four holes, he hasn’t found a fairway. He hacked out of the rough on the first two to get within birdie range but couldn’t salvage par after finding trouble on 3 and 4.The 50-year-old wouldn’t have qualified for the field under normal circumstances, and had said he wouldn’t ask for a special exemption. But when the USGA reset the qualifying standards because of the pandemic, it took the top 70 players instead of the top 60. Mickelson made it based on being ranked 61st.___1:20 p.m. Thomas’ best finish in the U.S. Open was a tie for ninth in 2017. He won the PGA Championship that year for his only major victory.___Amateur Davis Thompson is leading the U.S. Open through 13 holes. Thompson birdied Nos. 6, 7, 8 and 11 to drop to 4-under at Winged Foot. That’s a one-stroke lead over Justin Thomas. Rory McIlroy is among a trio that are two strokes back at minus-2.Thompson was an All-American at Georgia and a finalist for the Jack Nicklaus Award given to the top player in college golf. He qualified as the No. 3 player in the World Amateur Golf Rankings and is making his U.S. Open debut. Then again, it’s been 113 years since the U.S. Open was played in September. It was moved from its traditional June spot in the calendar when golf shut down for three months in America because of the COVID-19 pandemic.___More AP golf: https://apnews.com/apf-Golf and https://twitter.com/AP_Sports
Helen DavisHelen Virginia Yates McAtee Davis, 93, beloved wife, mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, sister, aunt, and precious friend to many died May 16, 2014.Funeral Service will be Monday, May 19, at 11 a.m. at the Church of Christ in Wellington, KS, followed by a grave-side service at Prairie Lawn Cemetery, Wellington. Visitation will be Sunday, May 18, 2014 from 1 p.m. until 8 p.m. with the family receiving friends from 4 p.m.. until 6 p.m. at the Shelley Family Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, memorials to the Residential Care Unit of Sumner Regional Medical Center in Wellington, KS; the Chancel Choir of the United Methodist Church in Waterville, KS; or the Church of Christ in Wellington, KS, and may be sent to the Shelley Family Funeral Home, 704 N Washington, Wellington, KS 67152.Helen was born on May 29, 1920 in Danville, KS to Ray Sewel and Lula Martin Michael Yates. She was married to Aubrey Nelson McAtee on December 1, 1945 in Waterville, KS. Four children were born to this union; Jamie Katherine, Betsy Lea, James Nelson and Susan Margaret. They were married 42 years before he preceded her in death on December 5, 1987. Helen was united in marriage to Ted Davis on November 25, 1995 and they made their home in Wellington, KS.Helen graduated from Wellington High School in 1938 and Kansas State Teachers College (now Emporia State University) in 1942. She was Homecoming Queen at KSTC in 1941. She taught vocal music at Waterville High School before becoming a stay at home wife and mother. She was very active in Girl Scouting and was a Lifetime Member of the Girl Scouts of America. Continuing to shape the lives of the youth of Waterville, Helen returned to teaching at the kindergarten level and was an active member of the Valley Heights USD #498 Board of Education. She taught voice and piano to private students in her home. She was an Ordained Minister of Music at the United Methodist Church in Waterville, where she was the Chancel Choir and Hand bell Choir Director for 50 years. She had a passion for music, and a kind and gentle spirit. Helen spent the last six and a-half years of her life as a resident of the Residential Care Unit of Sumner Regional Medical Center in Wellington, KS, where she and her family received the most gentle care from the entire staff of compassionate doctors, nurses, and care-givers.Helen is survived by Ted of the home; her son James (Pat) McAtee of Wellington; her daughters Jamie Pittman of Cottonwood Falls, KS; Betsy (Doug) Corder of Ft. Garland, CO; Susan (Brian) Richards of Olathe, KS; step-daughter Markie (Peter) Bieri, Lawrence, KS; grandchildren Joshua (Leslie) Boyd, Jadrian (Bobby) Hester, Seth (Heather) Corder, Amy Goeddel, Carey Richards; great-grandchildren Authum Hester, Ivy and Simon Boyd, Marshall and Liam Corder; step-grandchildren Kirsten (Tony) Agee; Chessa (Mike) Ronning; Britt (Kelly) Bieri; and Kenny (Natasha) Etter; step-great-grandchildren Jay and Molly Ronning, Harper Agee, and Jonny, Hunter, and Bailey Etter, and Austin Cotton; brother-in-law Don Graber; and many nieces, nephews, great-nieces, and great-nephewsShe was preceded in death by her parents; her first husband A.N. “Jim” McAtee; her brother, Horace Yates; her sisters, Irene Davis and Marie Graber; and grandson Eric Richards and great-grandson Aaron Hester.