I read with interest about the installation of water bottle filling stations at Wharton. While I certainly applaud the notion of reducing waste and the unnecessary expense of bottled water, I must point out that the need to consume large volumes of water each day is without any particular health benefit and need not be officially encouraged.
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As an observer of Wisconsin politics, I am frustrated with the standoff between Republican Gov. Scott Walker and the State Senate’s Democratic minority.
The question of whether or not the United States employs torture - regardless of the semantic tricks and redefinitions of the Bush administration - must be answered in the affirmative by anyone who has picked up a newspaper in the last few years.
Gore Vidal observed that "there is something in a bureaucrat that does not like poetry." I wonder if architecture joins poetry in the case of our own bureaucrats on City Council.
There are few people more knowledgeable when it comes to keeping a pulse on the Philadelphia sports scene than Big 5 mainstay and Saint Joseph's head basketball coach Phil Martelli.
He hadn't taken a kick in practice all season.
It was already a busy week for Cornell wide receiver Shane Kilcoyne.
It wasn't a smooth transition from the field to the sidelines.Former Penn wide receiver Matt Carre's first season as a coach was rough.
BOSTON, Nov. 10 - There is only one game left in the football season, but the pieces have yet to come together for Penn's offense. The Quakers went a staggering 0-for-14 on third down in the second half of its 23-7 loss at Harvard on Saturday, and struggled to find the end zone despite fantastic field position. "We squandered numerous opportunities," Penn coach Al Bagnoli said. "We just haven't been able to finish drives." The best opportunity might have come after senior defensive back Greg Ambrogi recovered an onside kick to put Penn on its own 42 in the third quarter. But two incomplete passes from Bryan Walker and a holding penalty later, Penn was forced to punt and forgo a potential momentum shift. "They just never got any traction in the second half and by not getting any traction . they never really believed," Harvard coach Tim Murphy said. "They never really felt like they were going to win the thing, which is emotionally a big part of letting them back in the game." Penn's next short-field opportunity came in fourth quarter with the Quakers down by ten. Punter Thomas Hull shanked a punt out of bounds to Harvard's 45-yard line to give Penn another start in Crimson territory. But the stifling Harvard defense held firm once again. Walker struggled to complete passes and back-up running backs Kelms Amoo-Achampong and Michael DiMaggio struggled to fill the gaping hole left by injured starter Joe Sandberg. "We struggled, not necessarily moving the ball, we've struggled converting it into points," Bagnoli said. "It's just been very, very frustrating." The Harvard defense took advantage of Penn's vulnerable passing game after Sandberg's injury took him out of the game after the first play. Whether Sandberg could have proven to be the difference in a game that saw many breaks swing the Quakers' way - Penn will never know. "They like to run the ball so I think [losing Sandberg] took a little bit out of their game," Harvard senior defensive end Brad Bagdis said. "They had to throw the ball more than they wanted to." As has been the theme for most of the season, when the Quakers' defense stepped up to give the team a chance, the offense sputtered to a halt despite starting off with the advantage. "They pinned us a couple times and we couldn't eke out a first down and they were getting some short fields," Murphy said. "It was huge because at that point they can generate some momentum."
At 13 years of age, Conor Turley's journey seemed to have come to an end.
After losing so many close games despite playing solid football, the Penn defense was fed up.
Even 12 months after last year's double-overtime battle that ended with Princeton ahead by one, Penn captain Joe Anastasio still remembers the defeat like it was yesterday.
After losing so many close games despite playing great football, the Penn defense was fed up.
After spending the majority of high school playing on the same football team as his brother, Nick Anastasio wanted a change of pace.
His nearly flawless brackets over the years have earned him the title Doctor of Bracketology, but at the end of the day ESPN bracketologist and Saint Joseph's communications guru Joe Lunardi is more or less an ordinary guy.
After toiling in the shadows while Penn struggled to put up yards, the Quakers' offensive line finally has a win to show for another dominant day.
It's official. The first 'W' is finally in the books for the Quakers.
Braden Lepisto is sick and tired of losing.
After their last meeting ended with a 0-0 tie in 1937, fans should hope the Penn-Georgetown matchup is something that gets better with age.
After the last day of spring football practice, most coaches and players take it easy. Dartmouth coach Buddy Teevens took a plane from Hanover, N.H., to San Diego and started a three-week scenic tour across America back to Hanover on his bicycle.