6 Burst results for "Sixteen Ida"
"sixteen ida" Discussed on Bill Cunningham
"That are six to eight weeks old to see what they look like. They're about an inch long and they're beautiful and they're a baby show that but no that. layups some of the questions last night on the town hall meetings, Joe. Biden, were. How much of a bully is Donald Trump great question right? That's that's hard hitting. Now, the question was in the next abate have you handle the yelling of the president? That's the extent of the question. Well, let's face it. I'm babbling, but lastly, I'll say this. Match time and tells me there'll be no crosstown shootout this year. At. Xavier. And you see man I play basketball according to Brian Combs twelve thirty. When Mick Cronin was here my good friend golfing companion. There was a sense that you see not to play. Xavier, it was after the fight whatever but they celeste not doing there were two or three great supporters of each school who got together and said, we're not GONNA put up with that. and. You know their names some to mention because they were private conversations two or three heavy hitters at UC donating millions of dollars to UC said, no, you're GonNa play Xavier and there were one or two heavy hitters Xavier. Whose? Names are well known but not be mentioned by me. Who called their counterparts UC back and forth and said, no, we have to keep this going. So the powerbrokers in town got together and told Mick. Cronin. you're GONNA play Xavier. Now the shoe's on the other foot. Xavier Basketball doesn't need UC basketball even though you see has won multiple national titles wants to find a four about thirty years ago. Now Xavier's in the Big East and you season the. And I would anticipate. That the same two or three benefactors of each program. Who told. Mick Cronin. Fifteen years ago no, no, no, you're playing. Xavier. We're GONNA make calls now and say now wait a minute. Xavier you've got to play you see. You see you got to play game. That's what I'm predicting I know if it's going to happen. But as one of those things, kind of like now make us unique and different and a great place to live rich and famous people when they come to Cincinnati. One is a Chris Collins who could live anywhere in the world all the stars Tom Jackson I see him now and then listenable country club of ESPN needs rich and famous guys can live anywhere in the world, BUT CINCINNATI IS A. Secret in the Midwest a great place to live. Wonderful. Because of the schools outside of the city of Cincinnati, because of the relatively inexpensive aspects of buying things in Cincinnati, you have the best of a big town, the Bengals, the reds if you like the symphony like soccer, it's all right here. But if you want to live quietly and be almost unknown, you can do that in Cincinnati. and. So the powerbrokers brokers decide how things work it. You see and same thing it's ager if someone contributes millions of dollars Xavier and that person or persons call. The Athletic Director, Greg Christopher Xavier and call. Andy McWilliams. Call are fine head basketball coach and say you know what? You guys have got to play You GotTa play you see and it'll happen. so I anticipate when the phone calls are made in the next week or ten days, we're going to have the crosstown shootout because they want across town shootout. There's always a little bets going back and forth the great benefactors that much time and all about. In which they make a bet every year on the crosstown shootout, it's dinner at the Queen's Club. So the UC get together who pays for the bill and they enjoy that brings the city together. that. We there's not a better one city in America with to Better College Basketball Programs Than Cincinnati. North Carolina there aren't in the same city in terms not the same. So what I'm saying is this is unique even better than Los Angeles, with USC and Ucla. And so I, think the powerbrokers will come together and say we need to play that game. and. They'll give their marching orders to eighty Cunningham John Cunningham. My older brother is named John Cunningham. Athletic Director UC and Xavier Course Greg Christopher is doing a great job there and they're gonNA tell and they're gonNA call each other and say, okay, we got to play this game. How do we do it? Assuming and we must continue with life. Would you agree match diamond? We must continue with life. I. Don't want to jump into a ditch or a whole frightening scared I'm scared of something invisible. I can't see this as I said under the age of fifty. Over a ninety nine percent survivability rate under the age of fifty over ninety, nine percent. So. Yeah. Be careful my masters right here I'll put a hold up here I wear a mask a follow the rules pays my money and I take my chances. Now sex short break, we'll come back again some calls in. We have Gary and Jefferson Bill and Adam. We're all GONNA die trump's. GonNa lose CNN has him down fifty seven to forty one percent. And you can't win same thing happened. I think I've heard this before the polls. Vaguely recall and my my main reason is this Asia know if you listen to me in any part for the last thirty, seven years. And Twenty Sixteen Ida Profound doubt whether Donald J trump would keep his promises I thought okay. This guy funded planned parenthood gave money to Chuck Schumer. He's a New York Republican Rhino. So he's going to get an office and govern like George Bush forty one or forty three. Stop going to be good. I've never been more excited. About a candidate running for reelection because the guy kept his promises in fact, he's better is a lot better than I thought he would ever be. He makes Ronald Reagan looked like a liberal. So this Guy Donald J trump who survived now covert nineteen maybe you shouldn't have spiked the football on Iraqi Bowman loved it. When he does that there's a way of accepting circumstances without rubbing and then your opponents face which he loves to do. But they don't like the fact they've got off it completely CNN right now. Got Off completely. which is he's doing well, he's got three or four more days right? He's got until Saturday or Sunday. And then onto the debate and I would urge him as you know I text back and forth with Eric Trump. That Tell Tell Your Dad to let Biden hang himself with his words because he will quit interrupting him let Biden speak and then it'll be obvious that he's not capable mentally doing the job, which is the goal of the Democrats. They don't want some strong person there to impose socialism on you. They want someone like Joe Biden who amenable to what they WANNA do minute manipulate him stay tuned for the stage and we played some cuts of Joe Bind. From last night the mainstream media refuses to play because it pictures him in the correct light. So, let's continue the crosstown shootout must continue. At your home of the reds, the bengals and the crosstown shootout.
"sixteen ida" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Today's episode born into slavery. Today's warrior became a journalist. Educator civil workers rights activists in suffer. Just she is best known as the leader of the Anti Lynching Movement her reporting on the violent injustices faced by African Americans and the work to make United States or more equitable place significantly impacted American society. Let's talk about ib well IDA. Bell Wells was born in Holly Springs Mississippi on July Sixteenth. Eighteen sixty two six months. Before the emancipation proclamation. She was the eldest of six children. When I was sixteen. Her parents died in a yellow fever. Outbreak Ida was determined that she and her siblings would not be split up so she got jobs a teacher at a rural country school in eighteen. Eighty two item move with her family to Memphis Tennessee. Two years later I was riding on a train from work when she was asked to move. She was instructed to move to the colored car which also served as a smoking area. Furious either refuse when the conductor forcibly removed from the train ida bit how she sued the Railroad Company and ultimately lost the case according to a story in me obey the injustice inspired beginning of her activism in journalism career while working as a journalist Ida wrote about ride subjects she was an outspoken reporter and weighed in on issues such as disenfranchisement and segregation rapidly. Ida became one of the most prominent black journalists have her time and was called the princess of the press in eighteen ninety two. I disclose friend and two other African Americans were murdered by Lynch mob. The killings motivated IDA to expose the reality of becoming one the first reporter city so I don't wrote articles condemning the attack and the wrongful deaths of African Americans and one article titled Lynch Law. In America I wrote the nineteenth century lynching mob cut off. Ears toes and fingers strips of flesh and distributes sugars person at the body as souvenirs among the crowd. Her Writing Ida documented the dangers that black southerner face after one particularly controversial article. That either wrote a mob stormed the office of her newspaper and destroyed the press. Fortunately I wasn't in the office when the incident occurred still the attack understandably Friday nighter and she left town. She moved to New York where she worked at the New York Age and African American newspaper. There she continued her work exposing lynching and wrote a report on the subject for the publication. Ooh In eighteen. Ninety eight IDA brought her campaign to the White House. She discuss lynchings with President. Mckinley Alami Congress for a National Anti Lynching Law in one thousand nine hundred five item to Chicago and married for an Ed Barnett with whom she had four children in Chicago. Idaho for many prominent civil rights organizations including the National Association of Color Women That Alpha suffrage club and the end ablaze c. p. she actively fought for the women's suffrage movement during one suffers parade organizers told IDA and the other black women incidents to march in the back the organizers feared that women of color would offend southern delegates but either refused standing her ground despite the enormous backlash she received. Ida's fight for. Social Justice was relentless. She continued her activism and to her death in one thousand nine hundred eighty one at the age of Sixteen Ida is best remembered for her invaluable role as a social pioneer Ida a risks her life repeatedly to fight against the score of lynching and to protect African Americans all over the country. Join US TOMORROW TO LEARN ABOUT OUR FINAL WARRIOR. A LEGENDARY PRINCESS A BURKINA-FASSO. Talk to you tomorrow before you go. I want to tell you about a campaign that we're really excited about studies. Show that women and men are labeled differently in the workplace for the same behavior due to unconscious gender bias and because bias is Are So ingrained in society even the most progressive among us are guilty of perpetuating the issue become a catalyst for change this.
Ida B Wells: The Unsung Heroine of the Civil Rights Movement
"Born into slavery. Today's warrior became a journalist. Educator civil workers rights activists in suffer. Just she is best known as the leader of the Anti Lynching Movement her reporting on the violent injustices faced by African Americans and the work to make United States or more equitable place significantly impacted American society. Let's talk about ib well IDA. Bell Wells was born in Holly Springs Mississippi on July Sixteenth. Eighteen sixty two six months. Before the emancipation proclamation. She was the eldest of six children. When I was sixteen. Her parents died in a yellow fever. Outbreak Ida was determined that she and her siblings would not be split up so she got jobs a teacher at a rural country school in eighteen. Eighty two item move with her family to Memphis Tennessee. Two years later I was riding on a train from work when she was asked to move. She was instructed to move to the colored car which also served as a smoking area. Furious either refuse when the conductor forcibly removed from the train ida bit how she sued the Railroad Company and ultimately lost the case according to a story in me obey the injustice inspired beginning of her activism in journalism career while working as a journalist Ida wrote about ride subjects she was an outspoken reporter and weighed in on issues such as disenfranchisement and segregation rapidly. Ida became one of the most prominent black journalists have her time and was called the princess of the press in eighteen ninety two. I disclose friend and two other African Americans were murdered by Lynch mob. The killings motivated IDA to expose the reality of becoming one the first reporter city so I don't wrote articles condemning the attack and the wrongful deaths of African Americans and one article titled Lynch Law. In America I wrote the nineteenth century lynching mob cut off. Ears toes and fingers strips of flesh and distributes sugars person at the body as souvenirs among the crowd. Her Writing Ida documented the dangers that black southerner face after one particularly controversial article. That either wrote a mob stormed the office of her newspaper and destroyed the press. Fortunately I wasn't in the office when the incident occurred still the attack understandably Friday nighter and she left town. She moved to New York where she worked at the New York Age and African American newspaper. There she continued her work exposing lynching and wrote a report on the subject for the publication. Ooh In eighteen. Ninety eight IDA brought her campaign to the White House. She discuss lynchings with President. Mckinley Alami Congress for a National Anti Lynching Law in one thousand nine hundred five item to Chicago and married for an Ed Barnett with whom she had four children in Chicago. Idaho for many prominent civil rights organizations including the National Association of Color Women That Alpha suffrage club and the end ablaze c. p. she actively fought for the women's suffrage movement during one suffers parade organizers told IDA and the other black women incidents to march in the back the organizers feared that women of color would offend southern delegates but either refused standing her ground despite the enormous backlash she received. Ida's fight for. Social Justice was relentless. She continued her activism and to her death in one thousand nine hundred eighty one at the age of Sixteen Ida is best remembered for her invaluable role as a social pioneer Ida a risks her life repeatedly to fight against the score of lynching and to protect African Americans all over the country.
"sixteen ida" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Eddie crowed Saturday night, and it's starting to rain at the end of last night's program. I sent everybody home with a little piece of Tupperware to hold onto some of the show and put it in the fridge and don't wake up the next morning, and somehow magically, the Tupperware is empty, and it's in the sink, and there's a trail and crumbs back to your pillow, don't know hun. But hold onto the topic from last night and your little mental Tupperware and bring them back tonight. Now, if you did that. If he didn't do that. Don't worry, I make copies. We're going to talk about. Some good and some bad. It's kinda like life, there positive stories in tonight's program, and there are negative stories in tonight's program. Certainly are. I am and I hope you, you come along come along, too. Tomorrow. His Father's Day. Got me thinking, what the definition of a good dad is because the greatest in the world still did things wrong. Sometimes because before you're a dad, you're still a human being and human being does things wrong sometimes because that's what we do. Get me thinking what, what defines a good dad? I personally think I had a great dad when I was sixteen Ida traded him for a bucket of pennies. So if you wanna talk about that tonight with me, I'm going to what makes a great dad, and it comes bulled circle when you look at it from the dad perspective. And I'll be honest, there were some things. I remember and I know you did you said go dad's, I'm never gonna do. I'm never going to be like that. That it's not running down, your face course, this would be going on after he had left earshot. In some of those things that I said, I held true to, but a lot of them. So we're gonna talk about dad, and what the definition is of a good dad and the best I came up with and I know you're gonna do better. That's why I want to hear from you on this topic. If you can look at someone and say, I'm a better person because of them and the world around them is a better person because of them, and they did more good than bad. That's probably the definition. We're going to work on it as the night goes on. Here's how you share. Eight six six three nine one ten twenty you can call and tell me what makes a good dad. What did your dad do God willing you were in the position? What did your dad do we look back? Yeah. Okay. Yeah. That benefited me perhaps not at the time. But that benefited eight six six three nine one ten twenty to call or to text if you'd like to Email. That's the dollar Bank instant access Email. Hey, Katie K radio dot com..
"sixteen ida" Discussed on Painting Corners Podcast
"Now the series took a drastic turn really after that moment that was the apex for the hooks in that series than Ikano in all downhill after that. But that that was really memorable. And I lost my mind in a way that in a way that I don't usually. But you couldn't believe what you are seeing in a playoff game and great atmosphere at the wolf in San Antonio that certainly up there as far as recent calls. I would say the game that really stands out where it was the most goosebumps experience of my broadcast career, so far I actually go back to college. It was in twenty thirteen northwestern Ohio State when the buckeyes came to Evanston college game day was in town north western Ryan field. They were like crazy. You know, in a way that that north western doesn't usually get or at least my time there. I had it felt that kind of buzz in and that was an amazing experience. It was a game that northwestern lost. It was a classic a great game. But but that was being up in the in the press box for that and calling it on the student radio and the experience of that we again that really even more solidified why I wanted to do this. It was goosebumps experience. I still remember it. We still talk. About that weekend. Even though is a game that that our school didn't win. But that was that was an amazing experience as far as games go. I think that's still believe it or not from student radio towards the top of my list of goosebumps calls and moments. All right. So let's talk about it. Because you've been almost every level of calling baseball at this point. I mean, it's it's almost insane. Like, even call Cape Cod in frontier. I mean, how many people can say that they did both of those. Yeah, I've been in a number of different places, and I've been truly lucky to broadcast at a number of different levels in make so many different colleagues and friends around the game. I started in the Cape Cod league the summers of twenty twelve and twenty thirteen when I was still in school. And we would go over the summers might migrate friends, Kevin FitzGerald and Suzy Milano who also probably won't listen to this. But if they are shouting them out, we were the trio down there for two summers with the Orleans Firebirds, and we had so much. Fun. I mean, the Cape Cod league is so special. It's so unique. It's still the best wooden bat league a collegiate league in the country. And it's just a different experience. You know, you're playing middle school fields. And from from the broadcast perspective for the most part. You literally set up in plastic tables and chairs and somehow get power to the spot and run. You're you're doing the games online. It's very bare bones or setting it up all yourself. You're driving through the different locations on Cape Cod. These beautiful settings and tons of fans, but it's a pretty barebones operation, but we had so much fun. And it was such a valuable experience those two summers. So that's a really unique experience the frontier league after college I got hired thereby guy named Adam young who brought me under his wing the summer twenty fourteen. He ended up leaving during that summer. I took over out end up staying there. Twenty fifteen in two thousand sixteen Ida tremendous. -perience with gateway grizzlies in the frontier league that was a huge step up. It was professional baseball in real ballparks. And it was great. You know, again, it gave me the experience a little bit of a shorter season..
"sixteen ida" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Yeah. I think you hit it right on the head. I mean, not only the environment. But you got guys that are ready to swing the bat here. So if you wanna test your stuff, you're gonna find out if you if you've got the stuff to be able to match up against the the the next big league guys, you know, they've they've coming out and throw strikes. That's the main part making sure that they're using their weapons correctly and trying to sometimes we're trying to home stuff being able to throw off speed and certain counts and stuff like that. And being able to trust your chest themselves. So right now, we're looking at that and Connor Jones has done a nice job at at getting a sinker and his own and inducing some ground balls lashings doing a nice job. It'd finally attacking his own with his fastball. And then you got kinda green and Kaczynski presents. He's going to he's going to piggy back in the fall stars game. So he's going to be interesting to watch and get to see that opportunity. I go back a couple of years ago. And when Gombar was out there in two thousand sixteen Ida scout tell me that the last. Game that he pitched I think he went like six or seven scoreless struck out. You know, twelve or thirteen guys said that that was one of the best performances. They saw in the fall league it can be it can be a tough go for pitchers sometimes. But when you get guys out there and giving opportunity you can see some special stuff. Can't you? Yeah. It's definitely not pretend to to do that. Right. It's an opportunity to be able to go out and use your weapons and be able to kind of highlight what you can do it. And obviously you work on your whatever your secondary weaknesses or whatever trying to make that better. And when you get this opportunity like this. I mean, it's chance to shine. And you gotta go for he's got Vlad junior on your team. What is it been like to watch him, and how many questions have you have you feel that about about that young, man? He is he's a special hitter. He's only nineteen years old. And he he got great strikes on awareness. And he let's let's the barrel flies been fun to watch hitting wise, especially during BT what he's when he can let it go a little bit more than he's done a nice job for the most part, you know, driving in the ice force, and they actually flashing the letter a little bit over a third base. So he's definitely young young kid a young prospect with a high ceiling. What do you think does for for young players stubby to be able to go out there and not just compete in that environment? We're talking to cardinals first-base coach stubby Clapp. But to be able to spend time with guys from other organizations, maybe get out of their comfort zone a little bit. What do you think that does for for young man at this stage of their career right helps mature right when when you can get a guy out of his comfort zone. That's when that's when you find out if they could adapt to the environment or the adversity that they might be going. Through. And I think it's a great place to be able to mature as a not only as a man. But as a as a professional athlete in a hitter a pitcher, or whatever it may be. And then when you get them with other guys, you get to see them how they react and how they can bond or not on that that together with teammates in the short term. And you seeing what kind of guys you have as far as potential chemistry clubhouse makeup. Yeah. And the weather in Arizona, not too bad this time of year either. You know, what we've been absolutely blessed with the weather. It was beautiful when we first got out. Here wasn't too hot had a little bit of rain. And then tell you what we've been naturally blessed? What's it been like for you man over the last month because you obviously go through the whirlwind of another incredible and historic year with Memphis. Congratulations, and you know, time with the big club. And then, you know, I'm sure there were plenty of conversations about your future. And then you go straight to erase Zona. Like, how would you describe these last like six or seven weeks? People would think I'm sure you win another title. And then for a lot of folks that would be kicking back and taking a little time. But things have probably gotten even even crazier for you. Yeah. Last month. There's been there's been some sleepless nights wondering what was going to happen next. And put the next opportunities. We're gonna be, but thankfully, it worked out the way data, and I get to get to stay and be a cardinal and blessed with an opportunity to you know, to go to Saint Louis next year and help sheltie and the gang. Potentially put together something real special. So there's some sleepless nights, and it was hectic and the quick turnaround going from the season to fall league. And but I tell you what I wouldn't have it any other way, the game's been great to me. And I love being a part of it. I know fans are thrilled because you're in the organization and seen what you've done. What will your team has done? Why was this right opportunity for you to come up to the big club? I think. You know, I think obviously when when when KENDALL decided to go home and spend time with the Stanley. I think that's what opened up the door. I mean that was the that was you know. I think that was that was the key right there. I mean, you're talking about a gentleman that's had a great impact on our big league system and for him to do what he did, you know, he had to think what does family. I I believe. And that's you know, that's why it opened up. Otherwise, we knows I might be still a Memphis, and and that would have been fine with me too. I mean, I love the cardinals organization come up as a player and now this opportunity as a coach you just feel blessed and lucky to have the opportunity. What do you think it it does for a team to have guys in you in Mike Shelton who managed so many of this big league team at at various levels. And then guys like, Mark. But asking him Brian ever scored Willie McGee guys who have who've either coached or helped in spring training. I mean, you know, there's a lot of continuity, imagine the roster to be excited about that. Well, that's I think you hit it right on the head right there with the word continuity, right? So you got continuity, and you got culture, and when you have coaches coaches that have played together and growing up together in the system with the players that have come up through the system. I think you see tightness in and type of bond that you might not see if it was a bunch of free agent type players, and or some coaches coming in from other organizations and stuff like that. So we've been speaking the same language talking the same language for several years now. And obviously it goes back all the way to sheltie coming up from being a scout. And and, you know, earning his wings the way he did which is unbelievable. And you know, and he's seen a lot of these players and. You get Brian numbers and myself and pop Warner we all play together as cardinals, you know. I gotta have pop to the managerial list as well. I forgot about that. Yeah. You can't forget pop. And then you think about Mark would ask you who is the hitting coach for sheltie pop 'em myself. So we, you know, we all we've all worked together, we all understand each each other's character, and mannerisms, and and ideas and thoughts, we'll have the utmost respect for each other in our in our areas and departments, and we all know that we got each other's back. And I think that when the players can see that that you've got the unity in that tight yearly coaching staff. It it definitely helps them come together. And and we're all we all become one one one nice team. Is it exciting when an organization gives opportunities and gives often first opportunity to not just players, but but coaches and staff members within that organization stubby. Hundred percent. I mean, you you put the hours in with the guys in the, you know, you put the effort in and you try and develop and you try and every decision you make along the way. Is. The best decision. You think that would would be to help out the big league team? And then when they return the when they return the favor by giving you the opportunity to come up and coach it's it's very rewarding. What kind of sense of pride? Did you have these last couple of years while your team was doing historic things in Memphis watching guys come up and succeed in Saint Louis? Well, first of all I like to say it wasn't just my team. That was it was my stash my staff for the past two years have been unbelievable. The kinda come broderie that we had just from. From last Thomason our strength guy to Scott and Matt corboy trainers through the two the two years, and you know, our forth coaches Adrian, and Brian Bergen me, and then you got booted and dirty Gertie and and deniro Rosco for the pitching coaches. I mean, it takes it takes a strong group of individuals a straw motivated group of coaches to be able to to run a team like that. And to be able to sit back as as a group of us and watch the kids perform was rewarding. And then when you get to see him go up and performing the big league that's the alternate reward. Right. So and when they get producing performer too high level and help put together winds up there. That's what it's all about. You know, Patrick wisdom said some. To me when he got called up this year. And I'm sure a lot of fans over the last year or two were thinking like he's a perfect example of like what does someone have to do to get into the big leagues? Right. But he said that no matter what when someone was called up. There was always excitement, and he said you were as excited if that more excited for the guys around you that were getting called up, and you weren't really thinking about when your chance would be when you have players with attitudes. Like that what does that do for team? What does it do for an entire organization study? That's that's what you call culture and chemistry when you have guys raised together and are given opportunities together. And you're not just out filling spots with free agents that that are coming in from different organizations. You start to see guys that pull free each other that that wanna see each other succeed, and they push each other and hold each other countable for for not only there play. But. How they represent their organization that they've been raised in. And when you get that environment. Like, we did it's awfully special office special. And and you know, wisdom was one of the great ones that we've got to get to see get called up from the Hudson from John breviary, I call ups, you know, I remember when John breviary got got his first call up the whole the whole clubhouse erupted. And we were on the road. You know, they were they were waiting by the door because they they felt that they knew what was going to happen. And when when you see a guy go through with John breviary did to get an opportunity everybody just respect how how hard he worked. And and how hopefully was going about it. And when he got it, you know, stuff like that happens. And it's a lot of fun to watch. Isn't this crazy thing like you've got a guy like throwing like high nineties you've got Jose Martinez who won batting titles at every level in the minor leagues. And it's like it just shows how hard this game is in. How many good players are when some guys, you know, can put together incredible mind. League careers and never get a shot. Yeah. It's it's not easy. It's a it's a it's a cutthroat game. When it comes down to the actual. The actual get me opportunity to perform in the big leagues. So when you get it. It's it's that much more special than take advantage of it. All right. New hitting coach Jeff Albert. I know you guys kind of almost passed at thirty thousand feet right because you were with the Houston organization when he was with the cardinals. And then he went to the Houston organization, and you moved on do, you know, anything about Jeff?.