Notre Dame, Indiana
Notre Dame is a census-designated place north of South Bend in St. Joseph County, in the U. S. state of Indiana. It includes the campuses of three colleges: the University of Notre Dame, Saint Mary's College, Holy Cross College. Notre Dame is split between Portage Townships; as of the 2010 census, its population was 5,973. Holy Cross Village at Notre Dame is a retirement community offering continuing care in Notre Dame, Indiana, it is owned by the Brothers of Holy Cross and managed by the Franciscan Sisters of Chicago Service Corporation. Notre Dame, Indiana, is the home of three major headquarters of Holy Cross religious communities. On the campus of Saint Mary's College the Sisters of the Holy Cross have their Congregational Administration; the Holy Cross College campus is the location of the Provincial Offices of two provinces of the Congregation of Holy Cross: the Midwest Province of Brothers and the Indiana Province of Priests and Brothers. In addition to these, Notre Dame holds provinces of the Superior Faith, which are the Eastern Province of Sisters and the Notre Dame Province of Holy Cross.
As unincorporated communities do not have a municipal government, Notre Dame, Indiana's government entities are the United States post office and the colleges' police forces. All colleges and universities in Indiana are entitled to an independent police force by law; the University of Notre Dame has its own fire department and supplies its own water and power utilities, except University Village and Cripe Street Apartments, Notre Dame's family and married housing get their electricity from AEP. A post office has been in operation in Notre Dame since 1851; the United States Postal Service Notre Dame Post Office is located in the northwest corner of Hammes Mowbray Hall, west of East Gate along Juniper Road on the University of Notre Dame campus. Notre Dame is in the South Bend Community School Corporation; the school corporation serves Village Apartments, the designated University of Notre Dame housing unit for students with dependent children and a part of the University Village complex. Village Apartments is assigned to schools based on its University Village Drive location: Darden Primary, Tarkington Traditional Elementary, Clay Intermediate, Clay High School.
At the end of the 2017-2018 school year Fischer Graduate Residence will become the designated housing for students with dependent children, as University Village will close at the end of that school year
Australian rules football
Australian rules football known as Australian football, or called Aussie rules, football or footy, is a contact sport played between two teams of eighteen players on an oval-shaped field a modified cricket ground. Points are scored by kicking the oval-shaped ball between behind posts. During general play, players may position themselves anywhere on the field and use any part of their bodies to move the ball; the primary methods are kicking and running with the ball. There are rules on how the ball can be handled: for example, players running with the ball must intermittently bounce or touch it on the ground. Throwing the ball is not allowed and players must not get caught holding the ball. A distinctive feature of the game is the mark, where players anywhere on the field who catch the ball from a kick are awarded possession. Possession of the ball is in dispute at all times except when mark is paid. Players can use their whole body to obstruct opponents. Dangerous physical contact, interference when marking and deliberately slowing the play are discouraged with free kicks, distance penalties or suspension for a certain number of matches, depending on the seriousness of the infringement.
The game features frequent physical contests, spectacular marking, fast movement of both players and the ball and high scoring. The sport's origins can be traced to football matches played in Melbourne, Victoria in 1858, inspired by English public school football games. Seeking to develop a game more suited to adults and Australian conditions, the Melbourne Football Club published the first laws of Australian football in May 1859, making it the oldest of the world's major football codes. Australian football has the highest spectator attendance and television viewership of all sports in Australia, while the Australian Football League, the sport's only professional competition, is the nation's wealthiest sporting body; the AFL Grand Final, held annually at the Melbourne Cricket Ground, is the highest attended club championship event in the world. The sport is played at amateur level in many countries and in several variations, its rules are governed by the AFL Commission with the advice of the AFL's Laws of the Game Committee.
Australian rules football is known by several nicknames, including Aussie rules and footy. In some regions, it is marketed as AFL after the Australian Football League. There is evidence of football being played sporadically in the Australian colonies in the first half of the 19th century. Compared to cricket and horse racing, football was viewed as a minor "amusement" at the time, while little is known about these early one-off games, it is clear they share no causal link with Australian football. In 1858, in a move that would help to shape Australian football in its formative years, "public" schools in Melbourne, Victoria began organising football games inspired by precedents at English public schools; the earliest such match, held in St Kilda on 15 June, was between Melbourne Grammar and St Kilda Grammar. On 10 July 1858, the Melbourne-based Bell's Life in Victoria and Sporting Chronicle published a letter by Tom Wills, captain of the Victoria cricket team, calling for the formation of a "foot-ball club" with a "code of laws" to keep cricketers fit during winter.
Born in Australia, Wills played a nascent form of rugby football whilst a pupil at Rugby School in England, returned to his homeland a star athlete and cricketer. His letter is regarded by many historians as giving impetus for the development of a new code of football today known as Australian football. Two weeks Wills' friend, cricketer Jerry Bryant, posted an advertisement for a scratch match at the Richmond Paddock adjoining the Melbourne Cricket Ground; this was the first of several "kickabouts" held that year involving members of the Melbourne Cricket Club, including Wills, Bryant, W. J. Hammersley and J. B. Thompson. Trees were used as goalposts and play lasted an entire afternoon. Without an agreed upon code of laws, some players were guided by rules they had learned in the British Isles, "others by no rules at all". Another significant milestone in 1858 was a match played under experimental rules between Melbourne Grammar and Scotch College, held at the Richmond Paddock; this 40-a-side contest, umpired by Wills and Scotch College teacher John Macadam, began on 7 August and continued over two subsequent Saturdays, ending in a draw with each side kicking one goal.
It is commemorated with a statue outside the MCG, the two schools have competed annually since in the Cordner-Eggleston Cup, the world's oldest continuous football competition. Since the early 20th century, it has been suggested that Australian football was derived from the Irish sport of Gaelic football, not codified until 1885. There is no archival evidence in favour of a Gaelic influence, the style of play shared between the two modern codes was evident in Australia long before the Irish game evolved in a similar direction. Another theory, first proposed in 1983, posits that Wills, having grown up amongst Aborigines in Victoria, may have seen or played the Aboriginal game of Marn Grook, incorporated some of its features into early Australian football; the evidence for this is only circumstantial, according to biographer Greg de Moore's research, Wills was "almost influenced by his experience at Rugby School". A loosely organised Melbourne side, captained by Wills, played against other football enthusiasts in the winter and spring of 1858.
The following year, on 14 May, the Melbourne Football Club came into being, making it one of the
Mendoza College of Business
The Mendoza College of Business is the business school at the University of Notre Dame in Notre Dame, Indiana. It offers graduate degrees; the Mendoza College of Business was founded in 1921 by John Francis O'Hara. Rev. O'Hara became the president of the University and a Cardinal of the Catholic Church. Four years earlier, in 1917, Notre Dame had become the first university in the United States to launch a four-year program of study in "foreign commerce." Roger Huang, Martin J. Gillen Dean and Kenneth R. Meyer Professor of Global Investment Management, joined the College in 2000. In March 2000, the College of Business received a naming gift from NetApp, Inc. executives and Kathy Mendoza. In 2016, Mendoza's undergraduate business program was ranked No. 2 by Bloomberg Businessweek. Mendoza's undergraduate business program was ranked No. 9 in the U. S. by U. S. News in 2016. In the 2017 edition, Mendoza no longer appears among the top 10. Furthermore, in 2017, Poets and Quants ranked Mendoza's undergraduate business program at No. 4 nationally.
Rankings for Mendoza's MBA program among U. S. MBA programs include #22 by Forbes, #26 in 2017 by Bloomberg BusinessWeek and #31 by US News and World Report. In global rankings, the Mendoza MBA was ranked # 40 by # 80 by Financial Times, its Executive MBA program was ranked #15 by Bloomberg Businessweek. College Atlas and The Economist rank the Mendoza MBA 2nd among business schools in Indiana. For 2011, the Aspen Institute, which ranks institutions on how well schools incorporate issues concerning social and environmental stewardship into the curriculum, ranked Mendoza #4 worldwide. Poets & Quants reveals a placement rate of 93% after 3 months for the Undergraduate school, as well as an average starting salary of $61,000; the admissions rate for the 2014 was 35%. Applicants are required to take the GMAT exam. Of the admitted applicants, the median score was 687 and the middle 80% of scores ranged from 650 to 769. After completing the university’s First Year of Studies program, Notre Dame business majors enter the Mendoza College in their sophomore year.
Starting in 2015, high school applicants will have to apply directly and be "pre-approved" for admission into Mendoza after their first year of studies. Stayer Center for Executive Education offers degree programs and non-degree programs for full-time working professionals. In addition to the programs offered at the Notre Dame campus in South Bend and the campus in Chicago, there is a program that takes place in Ireland. List of United States graduate business school rankings List of business schools in the United States List of Atlantic Coast Conference business schools Official website
Springtime in the Rockies
Springtime in the Rockies is an American Technicolor musical comedy film released by Twentieth Century Fox in 1942. It stars Betty Grable, with support from John Payne, Carmen Miranda, Cesar Romero, Charlotte Greenwood, Edward Everett Horton. Appearing were Grable's future husband Harry James and his band; the director was Irving Cummings. The screenplay was based on the short story "Second Honeymoon" by Philip Wylie. During the thirty-fourth week of their hit Broadway show, dancer Vicky Lane awaits the arrival of her partner, Dan Christy, but as usual, he is late. Vicky thinks that Dan is buying her an engagement ring and is infuriated to discover that he has been on a date with socialite Marilyn Crothers. Fed up with Dan's womanizing and insensitivity, Vicky quits the show and returns to her former dancing partner and beau, Victor Prince, still in love with her. Three months pass as Dan can not find a backer for his new show, he sits in bars. His agent, "the Commissioner", tells him that financiers Bickel and Brown will back his show, but only if he can get Vicky to return.
Dan is pessimistic, for Vicky and Victor are beginning a new engagement with Harry James and His Music Makers at the famous Lake Louise resort in the Canadian Rockies. The Commissioner tells Dan to romance Vicky so that she will come back, not tell her about Bickel and Brown until she arrives in New York, he asks bartender McTavish to get the drunken Dan on the next plane to Lake Louise. When Dan awakens sometime he finds himself at the Canadian resort and learns that he has hired McTavish as his valet and Rosita Murphy, working in the souvenir shop at the Detroit airport, as his secretary. McTavish is an eccentric. Dan meets Vicky, who shows off her engagement ring from Victor. Dan hits upon the scheme of making Vicky jealous by romancing Rosita, his plan appears to be working until Vicky learns the truth from Rosita, who has aroused the interest of Victor, although she prefers McTavish. Vicky's friend, Phoebe Gray, is intrigued by McTavish, the couples spend much time pursuing and arguing with each other.
One evening, Dan barges into Vicky's room and refuses to leave when she summons Victor. He hides, but is discovered by Victor, who accuses Vicky of being unfaithful, she breaks off their engagement; that evening and Dan reconcile. Dan promises to be honest with her, he tries to tell her about the new show, but she rushes off to plan their departure the next morning. So instead he suggests a honeymoon in New York; as she is checking out in the morning, Vicky meets the Commissioner, Bickel and Brown, who have just arrived. They spill the beans about the show. Thinking that Dan is using her once again, Vicky runs off in tears, but quick-thinking Rosita covers up for Dan, convincing Vicky that he intended to take her to California for their honeymoon. In the process, however and Brown are lost as backers and Rosita must persuade McTavish to invest some of his inheritance in the show; the show opens with Vicky and Dan as the star performers, supported by Harry James and Victor, McTavish and Phoebe. Although Wylie's story was published as Second Honeymoon, it was purchased by Twentieth Century-Fox under the title "Worship the Sun".
A article published by The Hollywood Reporter noted that Frederick Jackson was working on the picture's script, but the extent of his contribution to the completed film has not been confirmed. According to a 20 December 1941 story outline, contained in the Twentieth Century-Fox Produced Scripts Collection at the UCLA Library, Fred Astaire and Rudy Vallee were considered for the male leads. According to the Records of the Legal Department at UCLA, the studio paid $1,000 for a waiver from Villa Moret Inc. holders of the copyright to the song "When It's Springtime in the Rockies", for the use of the title. The legal records reveal that Twentieth Century-Fox paid $1,160 to Republic Pictures, which had prior claim on the title for use on a Roy Rogers picture; that film was released as Romance on the Range in 1942. A 22 June 1942 studio press release noted that the songs "Magazines" and "I Like to Be Loved By You", by Mack Gordon and Harry Warren, were to be included in the film, but they were not in the finished picture.
According to a The Hollywood Reporter news item, the studio intended to shoot the picture on location at Lake Louise in Canada due to "defense regulations hindering exterior shooting in the Hollywood area." Only background shots were filmed in Canada, however. "I Had the Craziest Dream", sung by Harry James's band singer Helen Forrest in the film, became one of Betty Grable's signature songs. Grable and James were married in 1943, according to modern sources, they named their first-born daughter, Victoria Elizabeth, after the character Grable played in this film; the couple were divorced in 1965. Twentieth Century-Fox first filmed Wylie's story in 1936 under the title Second Honeymoon; that picture was directed by starred Tyrone Power and Loretta Young. Grable starred with Dick Powell in the Lux Radio Theatre version of the story, broadcast on 22 May 1944; the legal records reveal that in 1946, the studio intended to film another remake, entitled Autumn in Acapulco, but that version was never produced.
Springtime in the Rockies was a big hit for Fox. The New York Times wrote that "aside from the settings and stunning costumes, pra
Basilica of the Sacred Heart (Notre Dame)
The Basilica of the Sacred Heart in Notre Dame, Indiana, USA, is a Roman Catholic church on the campus of the University of Notre Dame serving as the mother church of the Congregation of Holy Cross in the United States. The neo-gothic church has 44 large stained glass windows and murals completed over a 17-year period by the Vatican painter Luigi Gregori; the basilica bell tower is 230 feet high, making it the tallest University chapel in America. It is a contributing building in Notre Dame's historic district listed on the National Register of Historic Places; the Basilica is a major tour attraction in Northern Indiana, is visited annually by more than 50,000 tourists. In 1686, Fr. Claude-Jean Allouez, S. J. established the Ste-Marie-des-Lacs mission on the south shore of the St. Mary's lake, in order to serve the local Potawatomi tribe along with French trappers and settlers in the area; the French Catholic missionaries were expelled by the British from the area following the French and Indian War in 1763, but in 1832 Ste-Marie-des-Lacs was re-established by Stephen Badin and the Log Chapel was built.
When Rev. Edward Sorin, C. S. C. Established the University of Notre Dame, the community held religious services in the small log cabin built by Stephen Badin; this was replaced by a larger log cabin between 1842 and 1843. The growth of the institution required a proper church, school leaders decided to spend $1500 to construct a new edifice. Work began on 25 May 1848, the structure was dedicated on 12 November of the following year; the solemn consecration took place a year on 11 November 1849, with Bishop of Vincennes, Maurice de St. Palais presiding. Father Sorin describes the first church: "The style is Greek, with rounded arches. There are three vaults and six columns which produce a pretty effect; the tribune, built for the use of the Sisters, is elliptical like the sanctuary. It is enriched with an organ of Mr. H. Erben, though a little weak for the church, is one of its most precious ornaments."Shortly after the completion of the church, the university added a bell to its tower. In the spring of 1851, the wind swept bell to the ground.
That summer, university leaders purchased a larger bell in Cincinnati weighing 3,220 pounds and installed it in one of the church towers after it was blessed on the feast of the Assumption. In 1852 double spires were built by a local carpenter in exchange for his son's tuition at the school; the University's needs soon outgrew the small first church and in spring of 1869 the leaders decided to build a new church dedicated to Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, despite the lack of funds in the school's treasury. Popular architect Patrick Keely drew the first plans which envisioned a baroque plan similar to the Church of the Gesu in Rome; because of the limited budget, the church at Notre Dame was not to be as large or as elaborate as the Roman edifice, but rather the size of the church of the same name in Montreal. The original plan featured a cruciform church two hundred feet in length with three naves and a transept, a dome over the crossing, two large bell-towers, a capacity of 2,000; the estimated cost would be around $100,000.
Fr. Sorin decided that these plans were too grandiose, that the church could not cost more than half that sum, since at the moment they had only about $8,000 dollars at hand. In January 1870, a new architect, Mr. T. Brady from St. Louis, drew new plans for the church, it is not sure who drew the definite plans, but it is that Fr. Sorin, Rev. Alexis Granger, C. S. C. and Irish-born Brother Charles Borromeo Harding, C. S. C. A hard-working, self-taught campus builder were part of the building; the new church was erected in Gothic style rather than baroque. Sorin's French taste and his will to build a striking landmark. Work on the foundations for the new church began in the spring of 1870, the cornerstone was laid on 31 May 1871, with six bishops present, including Cincinnati Archbishop John Purcell; the building underwent many changes. As soon as it was inhabitable, university leaders installed an organ and held functions and celebrations in the unfinished building. Bishop Joseph Gregory Dwenger consecrated the new sanctuary on 15 August 1888.
In 1931, it underwent its first thorough renovation by designed by New York architect Wilfred E. Anthony. In 1968, the church was renovated with the intention of bringing it in line with the liturgical reform of the Second Vatican Council; the church again received a renovation 20 years executed by Conrad Schmitt Studios, during which some of the 1968 renovations were reverted. The conservation and restoration of the historic stained glass windows, created in Le Mans, was one of the studio's largest single projects, with 116 windows and over 1,200 panels of glass. On 17 January 1992, Pope John Paul II raised the Church of the Sacred Heart to the status of Minor basilica; this designation is one factor in making it a popular destination for 50,000 pilgrims and tourists who visit annually. From 1977 through 1997, Rev. Daniel R. Jenky, C. S. C. of the Diocese of Peoria, served as rector of the basilica, before he became head of the religious community there and Auxiliary Bishop and vicar general of The Dioceseof Fort Wayne–South Bend and Bishop of the Diocese of Peoria, Illinois.
Under his tenure, the church was elevated to a basilica. The exterior of the church is constructed of Notre Dame brick and features a bell tower with a spire and two lateral pinnacles; the bell tower is 218 feet tall, topped by a 12 feet tall golden cross, making its total of 230 feet the tallest height on campus. President Rev. Mat
West Australian Football League
The West Australian Football League is an Australian rules football league based in Perth, Western Australia. The WAFL is the third-most popular league in the nation, behind the nationwide Australian Football League and South Australian National Football League; the league consists of nine teams, which play each other in a 24-round season lasting from March to September, with the top five teams playing off in a finals series, culminating in a Grand Final. The league runs reserves and colts competitions; the WAFL was founded in 1885 as the West Australian Football Association, has undergone a variety of name changes since re-adopting its current name in 2001. For most of its existence, the league was considered one of the traditional "big three" Australian rules football leagues, along with the Victorian Football League and South Australian National Football League. However, since the introduction of two Western Australia-based clubs into the VFL – the West Coast Eagles in 1987 and the Fremantle Football Club in 1995 – the popularity and standard of the league has decreased to the point where it is considered a feeder competition to the AFL.
Although payments are made to players, it is considered to be a semi-professional competition. A salary cap of A$200,000 per club is in place; the league is affiliated with the two Western Australia-based AFL clubs. Players who are not selected to play with their respective AFL clubs instead play for allocated clubs in the WAFL; the competition is governed by the West Australian Football Commission, based at Subiaco Oval. There are ten teams that compete in the WAFL: a Claremont played at the Claremont Showgrounds from 1925 to 1927 and again from 2014 until 2016 when Claremont Oval was closed for re-development, at Subiaco Oval from 1945 to 1947 when Claremont Oval was being rebuilt after a grandstand fire in 1944. B East Fremantle played at Fremantle Oval from 1898 to 1952, excluding a period in 1906 where home games were played at East Fremantle Oval. C East Perth played at Wellington Square from 1902 to 1909, at Perth Oval from 1910 to 1987 and from 1990 to 1999, at the WACA Ground during 1988 and 1989.
D Perth played at the WACA Ground from 1899 to 1958 and during 1987 and 1988. E Subiaco played at Shenton Park between 1901 and 1905, at Mueller Park in 1906 and 1907, at Subiaco Oval from 1908 to 2003. F West Perth played at Leederville Oval from 1915 to 1993. Ten other clubs competed in the competition: Fremantle Football Club was known as Unions Football Club from 1886 to 1889.a Up until the turn of the century, there were a limited number of grounds available for use by the clubs, with all clubs sharing the different grounds. As such, the Esplanade Park and Fremantle Park in Fremantle, the Old Recreation Ground and the New Recreation Ground in Perth were all used as "home" grounds by the above teams. B The High School withdrew from the competition due to lack of players two rounds into the inaugural season. C Rovers were a "wandering" team – they had no home ground, drew players from all over the metropolitan area. D West Australian Football Club merged with Victorians in 1889 to form the Metropolitan Football Club, which in turn became the West Perth Football Club.
The WAFL has a salary cap in place. In 2016 the Total Player Payments cap is $294,000 for the non-AFL aligned clubs, while the cap for East Perth and Peel Thunder is $191,100. In January 2015, the WAFL executive announced. Under the arrangement, Seven agreed to a three-year deal involving the telecast of 18 home and away matches as well as all Finals matches, broadcast throughout Western Australia; the WAFL match of the round was broadcast on ABC throughout Western Australia every Saturday afternoon during the regular home and away season. Matches were replayed nationwide on-demand from the ABC iView service and re-broadcast on the ABC2 channel early Friday morning at 2.30 am local time. Radio stations which cover the competition include 720 ABC Perth, ABC Grandstand Digital, 91.3 SportFM, 107.3 HFM and KIX Country Digital. Since 2015, the current major sponsor of the WAFL Premiership is Telecommunications Company Optus. Prior to that, AAMI were major sponsors of the league. Attendance at WAFL matches dropped when each of the two Western Australian based AFL teams entered the league.
In recent years, however the attendances have increased with 2009 recording the first combined annual attendance of more than 200,000 since 1994. A largest recent crowd was 24,638 at the 2010 WAFL Grand Final between Swan Districts and Claremont at Subiaco Oval; the all-time attendance record is 52,781 in 1979 for East Fremantle v South Fremantle at Subiaco Oval. Patrons at the WAFL pay at the gates; the following are the most recent attendance figures. Organised football in the Perth/Fremantle region of Western Australia dates back to 1881. Back though rugby union was the dominant football code, with only one senior club, "Unions", playing Australian Rules. In 1883 a second club, "Swans", but Australian Rules' growth remained much subdued compared to that of Victoria and South Australia. However, in those days many young men of Perth's wealthier families were educated in Adelaide, the capital of South Australia. On returning home from there they wished to play the sport they'd grown up with and no doubt exerted some influence on their less affluent peers as to such.
Coincidentally, the press at the time reported there was a growing dissatisfaction with rugby as a spectacle. During the 1880s, the discoveries of gold
United States Australian Football League
The United States Australian Football League is the governing body for Australian rules football in the United States. It was conceived in 1996 and organized in 1997, it is based in Wisconsin. In 2011, there were 10,000 registered players. There are 43 member clubs, of which 42 have men's teams and 22 have women's teams. Most of the football clubs in the United States have a traditional 18-a-side team for representative purposes and multiple 9-a-side teams running in a local league; the first match between two local US clubs was played in 1996 between Louisville. In the first year the Mid American Australian Football League was formed. Many of the local players had found out about the game in the 1980s on television via the then-nascent ESPN cable network. Although the local game grew, ESPN no longer broadcast AFL matches, in response the lobby group, Australian Football Association of North America was formed. In 1997, the first club national championships were held in Cincinnati. Nashville hosted the first Australian Grand Final Festival in the same year.
The United States Australian Football League was formed in 1997 to govern the code in the country. The involvement of many well-known Australians has helped boost the relations between the USAFL and AFL. In the early days, Paul Roos was a key figure. Robert DiPierdomenico, Leigh Matthews and Michael Voss are official USAFL ambassadors. USAFL is responsible for the co-ordination of the National Teams, the USA Revolution men's team and the USA Freedom women's team; the team plays in international tournaments and exhibition matches against other countries. National team players are selected from the best US-born players from the club teams across the country. With close proximity to Canada, the Revolution & Freedom participate in the annual 49th Parallel Cup against Canada each year except for years of the International Cup in Australia; the Revolution competed in the 2002 Australian Football International Cup, finishing 5th out of 11 countries and in the 2005 Australian Football International Cup finishing 3rd out of 10 countries.
They competed in the 2008 Australian Football International Cup where the Revolution finished 7th out of 16 countries. At the 2011 Australian Football International Cup, the Revolution finished 4th in an increased field of 18 countries; the Revolution finished 8th at the 2014 Australian Football International Cup, again with 18 countries participating. USAFL National Championships USAFL East vs West 49th Parallel Cup Mid American Australian Football League Eastern Australian Football League Southern California Australian Football League Golden Gate Australian Football League Metro Footy Women's Australian Football Association Official website US Footy News Fox Sports World Video Australian Football International World Footy News ESPN aired this segment for Australian TV "Stateside Footy" - TV Cable Access program produced in New England, featuring Australian Rules Football played in the United States