Leo Murphy Drona, S. D. B, D. D. is the Bishop Emeritus of San Pablo, which belongs to the Archdiocese of Manila in the Philippines. Leo Murphy Drona was born on October 1941 at Pangil, Laguna, he spent his elementary years at Thomas Earnshaw Elementary School, spent his high school years at Don Bosco Technical Institute in Sta. Ana, Manila, he spent his seminary training at Salesian Seminary College at Hong Kong, where he earned PhB. He was ordained to the priesthood on December 22, 1967, he obtained his Licentiate of Sacred Theology, in 1968 from the Universita Pontificia Salesiana in Rome. He was appointed as Dean of College of Don Bosco College Seminary in Calamba City, Laguna from 1968–1973 was appointed as Rector of Don Bosco College Seminary in Calamba, Laguna from 1974–1981, appointed as Vice-Provincial Superior of SDB Provincial Office, BLS-Parañaque from 1981-1987. On July 25, 1987, he was consecrated as bishop, he served as Bishop of San Jose, Philippines from 1987-2004. He succeeded Francisco San Diego of Laguna in 2004 becoming the third bishop of the Diocese of San Pablo becoming the first Native of Laguna to serve that post.
On January 25, 2013, Pope Benedict XVI accepted the early retirement of Bishop Drona from the pastoral duties in the Diocese of San Pablo and appointed Bishop Buenaventura Famadico to continue the pastoral leadership in the Diocese. Diocese of San Pablo, Philippines MOST REV. LEO M. DRONA, SDB, D. D. Bishop Leo Murphy Drona
The Princeton Tigers men's ice hockey team is a National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I college ice hockey program that represents Princeton University. The Tigers are a member of ECAC Hockey, they play at the Hobey Baker Memorial Rink in New Jersey. In 1999, future NHL player Jeff Halpern scored 22 goals to tie for the most goals in the ECAC and was co-winner of Princeton's Roper Trophy for athletic and academic achievement. In 2010-11, Andrew Calof was ECAC Rookie of the Year. Princeton University had an ice hockey team organized during the 1894–95 season, when the school still went by the name of College of New Jersey. On March 3, 1895 the university ice hockey team faced a Baltimore aggregation at the North Avenue Ice Palace in Baltimore and won by a score of 5 goals to 0; the players on the 1895 team were Chester Derr, John Brooks, Howard Colby, James Blair, Frederick Allen, Ralph Hoagland and Art Wheeler. For the 1899–1900 season the Princeton University ice hockey team became a member of the Intercollegiate Hockey League where they played organized league games against other Ivy League school teams such as Brown, Cornell, Harvard, University of Pennsylvania and Yale.
Princeton's most famous ice hockey player Hobey Baker played for the school team between 1911 and 1914, before he graduated and went on to play for the New York City based St. Nicholas Hockey Club; as many college programs did, Princeton's ice hockey squad suspended operations for the 1917–18 season due to the United States entering World War I but the icers returned after the armistice was signed. A few years the Tigers hired their first head coach, Russell O. Ellis, but they would go through several more before they could find someone to lead the program for more than a few years. Despite the tumult behind the bench Princeton was still producing some of the best teams in college hockey, setting a program record of 15 wins that would stand for 76 years. In the midst of the great depression Richard Vaughan came to Princeton and would helm the team for the next quarter-century. Vaughan would keep the Tigers competitive through much of his tenure and his 159 wins remains a program high 60 years after his retirement.
Princeton found it difficult to replace Vaughan, going through 5 coaches in 18 years while producing only two winning records in that time. The team's nadir came under Bill Quackenbush who, despite ending up in the Hall of Fame as a player, was the program's worst coach as far as records go. Quackenbush's tenure began well with Princeton making the ECAC Tournament for the first time, but the following season the team slid to 16th in the conference and would not win more than 5 games a year for the next 5 seasons. Quackenbush remained with the program after a 1–22 season but resigned in 1973 with the Tigers an afterthought in ECAC Hockey. Princeton would not play another postseason game until 1985, the year after 7 teams left to form Hockey East, they would not win a playoff game until 1992 under first-year head coach Don Cahoon. During Cahoon's time at Princeton the program recovered from decades as a bottom-feeder and in 1995 produced their first winning season in 27 years. Three seasons the Tigers won their first conference tournament and made the NCAA Tournament for the first time.
After Cahoon left to head Massachusetts in 2000, he was replaced by long-time assistant Len Quesnelle but after four years the team was back at the bottom of the conference and he was swiftly replaced by Guy Gadowsky. It took Gadowsky a few years to get the Tigers back on their feet but he led the team to its second conference championship in 2008, setting a program high with 21 wins that he bested by 1 the following year. Two years Gadowsky left and was replaced by Bob Prier but just as had happened with Cahoon, the successor did not last long and after a dismal third season Ron Fogarty was hired as the 17th head coach in program history; as of 2019 Fogarty's best season came in 2018 when he led an underdog Tigers squad to their 3rd conference title. As of the completion of 2018–19 season As of completion of 2018–19 season The team's statistical leaders are as follows. GP = Games played; as of July 10, 2019. AHCA First Team All-Americans AHCA Second Team All-Americans First Team All-ECAC Hockey Second Team All-ECAC Hockey Third Team All-ECAC Hockey ECAC Hockey All-Rookie Team This is a list of Princeton alumni who have played on an Olympic team.
† denotes the AAU team that did not participate. This is a list of Princeton alumni who have played or play in the NHL. Princeton Tigers women's ice hockey Princeton Tigers Hobey Baker Award Tigers men's ice hockey
Tsing Yi Bay was a bay on the east side of Hong Kong's Tsing Yi Island, beside the Rambler Channel on the site of modern-day Tsing Yi Park. The whole bay was reclaimed for the development of new town. Before reclamation, it was surrounded by places known as Tsing Leng Tsui, Sheung Ko Tan, Ha Chung Mei, Tai Wong Ha and Tsing Yi Town; the names of these places have since changed, can now be translated as Grand Horizon, Green Field Garden, Fung Shue Wo Road, Tsing Yi Estate and Tsing Yi Garden. The mud and sand in the stream of Liu To settled on the shores of Tsing Yi Bay. A marsh formed at the mouth of the stream and the water in the bay became shallower. An isthmus developed between Tsing Yi Town and Sheung Ko Tan; the inner water is now separated from the bay outside the isthmus to become Tsing Yi Lagoon. In the 1980s the Hong Kong Government started to reclaim the bay in three phases; the bay has now been reclaimed and the shore has been straightened from Nga Ying Chau to Tsing Leng Tsui. Hayes, James.
Richard Stephen Seminack was an American bishop of the Catholic Church. He served as the fourth eparch of the Ukrainian Catholic Eparchy of Saint Nicholas of Chicago since 2003. Richard Seminack was born in Pennsylvania to Raymond and Anna Seminack, he was the oldest of seven children. He was educated at St. Martin of Tours Elementary School and Father Judge High School in Philadelphia. After attending seminary he was ordained a priest for the Archeparchy of Philadelphia on May 25, 1967 by Archbishop Ambrozij Andrew Senyshyn, O. S. B. M.. Pope John Paul II named Seminack as the eparch of St. Nicholas of Chicago on March 25, 2003, he was ordained a bishop by Cardinal Lubomyr Husar, M. S. U; the Major Archbishop of Lviv on June 4, 2003. The principal co-consecrators were Archbishop Stephen Soroka of Philadelphia and Bishop Robert Mikhail Moskal of Parma, he died from cancer in Hoffman Estates, Illinois on August 16, 2016
Millstreet GAA is a Gaelic Athletic Association club based in the parish of Millstreet in Cork, Ireland. A Gaelic football club, it participates in competitions organized by Cork GAA county board and Duhallow division. Cork Senior Football Championship Winner 1948 Runner-Up 1940, 1941, 1956 Cork Intermediate Football Championship Winners 1918 Runner-Up 1967 Cork Junior Football Championship Winner 1941, 1963, 2014 Runner-Up 1902, 1944 Cork Minor B Hurling Championship Winner 2000 Runner-Up 1994 Duhallow Junior A Football Championship Winners 1941, 1944, 1955, 1963, 1992, 2003, 2014 Runners-Up 1933, 1939, 1946, 1998, 2012 Duhallow Junior A Hurling Championship Winners 1933, 1962, 1963 Runners-Up 1934, 1935, 1944, 1955, 1960, 1996, 2004, 2005 Humphrey Kelleher John Coleman Dinny Long Con Hartnett Mark Ellis