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Assistant Professor, DESIGN-Fashion Design

first_imgPosting Details Open Until FilledYes The program is particularly interested in candidates whodemonstrate success in professional practice, have record of 1 to 3years of successful university-level (undergraduate or graduate)teaching, and who have a record of exploration andinnovation.Knowledge of collection development, industry standard sewing andsewing equipment, fashion sketching, pattern development, computergenerated pattern making, draping, textiles and Adobe CreativeSuite strongly preferred. Experience and ongoing relationships withthe fashion industry is required.Communication skills and cross-cultural abilities necessary tomaximize effectiveness with diverse groups of students, colleaguesand community members are highly desirable. LocationSyracuse University Job Description Job TypeFull-time Hours Quick Linkhttps://www.sujobopps.com/postings/85585 Pay RangeCommensurate w/ Experience Syracuse University has a long history of engaging veterans and themilitary-connected community through its educational programs,community outreach, and employment programs. After World War II,Syracuse University welcomed more than 10,000 returning veterans toour campus, and those veterans literally transformed SyracuseUniversity into the national research institution it is today. TheUniversity’s contemporary commitment to veterans builds on thishistorical legacy, and extends to both class-leading initiativesfocused on making an SU degree accessible and affordable to thepost-9/11 generation of veterans, and also programs designed toposition Syracuse University as the employer of choice for militaryveterans, members of the Guard and Reserve, and military familymembers. About Syracuse University • Teach undergraduate courses each semester as assigned (currentload is 3:2)• Provide academic advising to students in the program, includingsupport of those who are underrepresented in the field.• Participate in curriculum development• Develop and support relevant programmatic initiatives;exhibitions, field trips, lecture series, and projects that enhancethe curriculum• Contribute to recruiting and admissions activities• Demonstrate excellence in research and relevant professionalactivities• Appropriate service to the program, School, College, andUniversity• Involvement and interaction with professional organizations andthe not-for-profit community Commitment to Supporting and Hiring Veterans EEOC determined by the department/chair Relevant degree in Fashion, Design, or related discipline (Ph.D. orMFA desirable, but not required). The preferred candidate will haveat least one degree in fashion and professional and/or academicexperience in teaching fashion or a related field Application Instructions Priority Consideration01/10/2021 Responsibilities Job #075512 Tools/Equipment Job Posting Date12/18/2020 Job Specific Qualifications Physical Requirements Commitment to a Diverse and Inclusive Campus Community Qualifications Message to Applicants Syracuse is a medium-sized city situated in the geographic centerof New York State approximately 250 miles northwest of New YorkCity. The metro-area population totals approximately 500,000. Thearea offers a low cost of living and provides many social,cultural, and recreational options, including parks, museums,festivals, professional regional theater, and premier shoppingvenues. Syracuse and Central New York present a wide range ofseasonal recreation and attractions ranging from water skiing andsnow skiing, hiking in the Adirondacks, touring the historic sites,visiting wineries along the Finger Lakes, and biking on trailsalong the Erie Canal. CampusSyracuse, NY Syracuse University is an equal-opportunity, affirmative-actioninstitution. The University prohibits discrimination and harassmentbased on race, color, creed, religion, sex, gender, nationalorigin, citizenship, ethnicity, marital status, age, disability,sexual orientation, gender identity and gender expression, veteranstatus, or any other status protected by applicable law to theextent prohibited by law. This nondiscrimination policy coversadmissions, employment, and access to and treatment in Universityprograms, services, and activities. In addition to completing an online application, submit thefollowing materials:Curriculum VitaeCover LetterPortfolio Website or URLTeaching PhilosophyReferences: Submit the name and email address of three references.Reference letters will be requested directly from referenceproviders for finalists only.About The College of Visual and Performing ArtsThe College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University iscommitted to the education of cultural leaders who will engage andinspire audiences through performance, visual art, design,scholarship, and commentary. We provide the tools forself-discovery and risk-taking in an environment that thrives oncritical thought and action. To learn more about the college, ourdistinguished faculty, and our program, please visit our websitesat www.syr.edu, www.vpa.syr.edu. About the Syracuse area Job TitleAssistant Professor, DESIGN-Fashion Design Syracuse University maintains an inclusive learning environment inwhich students, faculty, administrators, staff, curriculum, socialactivities, governance, and all other aspects of campus lifereflect a diverse, multi-cultural, and international worldview. TheUniversity community recognizes and values the many similaritiesand differences among individuals and groups. At Syracuse, we arecommitted to preparing students to understand, live among,appreciate, and work in an inherently diverse country and worldmade up of people with different ethnic and racial backgrounds,military backgrounds, religious beliefs, socio-economic status,cultural traditions, abilities, sexual orientations and genderidentities. To do so, we commit ourselves to promoting a communitythat celebrates and models the principles of diversity andinclusivity. Unionized Position CodeNot Applicable Job CategoryFaculty Application Deadline FLSA StatusExempt Syracuse University is a private, international research universitywith distinctive academics, diversely unique offerings and anundeniable spirit. Located in the geographic heart of New YorkState, with a global footprint, and nearly 150 years of history,Syracuse University offers a quintessential collegeexperience.The scope of Syracuse University is a testament to its strengths: apioneering history dating back to 1870; a choice of more than 200majors and 100 minors offered through 13 schools and colleges;nearly 15,000 undergraduates and 5,000 graduate students; more thana quarter of a million alumni in 160 countries; and a studentpopulation from all 50 U.S. states and 123 countries. For moreinformation, please visit www.syracuse.edu. RankAssistant Tenure-Track Assistant Professor in Fashion Design; An energeticand innovative designer/educator who can bring new perspectives toa well-established culture of learning. This new faculty memberwill be instrumental in working with the current team developingnew curriculum strategies for the program as it moves forward andexpands its focus on national and international fashion education.The successful candidate will work in a team-oriented environmentwith practicing, experienced, and dedicated educators with numerousopportunities for university, regional, international andmulti-disciplinary collaborations. Tenure-track faculty must becommitted to teaching and engaging in research or creativeactivity. Service to the program, School, College and University isexpected, as is interaction with the professional fashion designcommunity. The school is interested in candidates who havedemonstrated commitment to excellence by providing leadership inteaching, research or service towards building an equitable anddiverse scholarly environment.last_img read more

Huffington’s awakening

first_imgReformed workaholic Arianna Huffington on Wednesday urged a Harvard audience to unplug, get some sleep, and give to others, all as a way to get more out of life.Huffington, the president and editor in chief of the Huffington Post Media Group, said it took her own 2007 collapse — and breaking her cheek on the edge of her desk as she fell — to interrupt her always-on lifestyle. It was during her recovery that she began to think about how she ran her life and the broader topic of how society defines success.“I know by the conventional definition I was successful, but by any sane definition of success, if you’re lying in a pool of blood, you’re not,” Huffington said. “We discovered there was nothing wrong with me medically, but just about everything wrong with the way I was living my life.”In her subsequent exploration, Huffington found research — some of it conducted at Harvard — on the importance of sleep to health and creativity. Sleep deprivation robs one of the energy that makes working hours productive, and energy, not time, is the most important factor in tasks and personal interactions, she came to realize.“Sleep is like a miracle drug,” Huffington said. “If you look at all the things that it does, it looks like the label you’d find on snake oil of the 19th century, except it’s actually for real.”Huffington’s is not the first generation to value hard work over sleep and family time, she pointed out, but it is the first to be living during a “perfect storm in public health,” when there’s increasing evidence of harm in the go-go-go lifestyle.The period of introspection that followed Huffington’s collapse also led to a book,“Thrive: The Third Metric to Redefining Success and Creating a Life of Well-Being, Wisdom, and Wonder.” She discussed it with an audience of about 175 during a session of The Forum at Harvard School of Public Health (HSPS) held in the School’s Kresge Building.After introductory remarks from HSPH Dean Julio Frenk and Harvard President Drew Faust, Huffington was interviewed by Jay Winsten, the Frank Stanton Director of the School’s Center for Health Communication and associate dean for public and community affairs.Huffington said she sees slow but steady changes in the ways we run our lives. More awareness of the importance of rest and balance has helped, she said, as have declarations by some business leaders that they consider time to recharge crucial to their success, and the fact that a significant number of companies have wellness or stress-relief programs.Though sleep is critical to Huffington’s “Third Metric” of success — the first two are money and power — it is not the sole factor. Unplugging from technology is important, as is taking waking time for things such as contemplation or meditation, exercise, activities with family, and giving to others, which research has suggested can boost feelings of well being, Huffington said.Think of cellphones, she added, whose batteries we monitor regularly so we can power them up before they die.“That’s not how we treat ourselves. We have to be below zero battery remaining, crashing and burning, before we pay any attention.”last_img read more

QLD region has nation’s highest proportion of rented properties

first_imgPeople exercising along Kangaroo Point cliffs in Brisbane, Sunday, July 16, 2017. The cliffs are located on the south side of the Brisbane River and are a popular picnic, rock climbing and abseiling site. Picture: AAP Image/Darren EnglandA SURPRISING Queensland outlier has topped the nation for its proportion of rented properties, leaving even Brisbane’s inner-city eating its dust.The Torres Strait Islands had the nation’s highest proportion of properties rented at a whopping 86.3 per cent, according to CoreLogic analysis of 2016 Census figures.Next were two Northern Territory areas – East Arnhem (84 per cent) and Nhulunbuy (79.6 per cent) – followed by Newman in Western Australia (74.4 per cent), Carlton in Victoria (71.2 per cent) and Queensland mining town Moranbah (69.7 per cent).CoreLogic research analyst Cameron Kusher said the top three regions for rented properties were dominated by accommodation that was provided by government.Torres Strait has the nation’s highest proportion of rented properties. Picture: Sue ThompsonMore from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home2 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor2 hours ago“Overall, the most rental-centric regions are generally located within mining and resource-related regions, and inner city areas where significant increases in housing density has taken place over recent years.”The Brisbane area with the highest proportion of properties rented was Fortitude Valley, which at 65 per cent was 12th on the national list, while South Brisbane was 19th on 62.3 per cent.Spring Hill was in 21st position (61.3 per cent), with university suburb Kelvin Grove 27th (59.4 per cent), and high growth middle ring suburb Chermside 37th (57.6 per cent).Mr Kusher said the proportion of properties rented has been trending higher going from 29.6 per cent during the 2011 Census, 27.2 per cent at the 2006 Census and 30.9 per cent of all dwellings“While the proportion of dwellings being rented is climbing, the proportion of properties owned outright has also been trending lower and the rate of home ownership is diminishing,” he said.“An interesting observation from the latest Census analysis is that those properties classified as ‘rentals’ are not all owned by private investors; almost 12 per cent of rented dwellings are owned by state or territory housing authorities, and 2 per cent are owned by community/church groups.”last_img read more

Ørsted Adds Bladt, Nexans and Cordeel to Borssele Team

first_imgØrsted has added Bladt Industries, Nexans and Cordeel to the list of suppliers and contractors for the 752MW Borssele 1 and 2 wind farm in the Dutch North Sea, according to Henrik Egholm, EPC director Borssele 1 and 2.Bladt Industries will manufacture and deliver 35 transition pieces for the project, with the fabrication expected to start shortly. Nexans is in charge of cable supply and termination, Egholm said.Cordeel is going to construct the wind farm’s O&M facility in Vlissingen-Buitenhaven at the North Sea Port, according to Egholm.— Ørsted NL (@OrstedNL) October 25, 2018As reported earlier, Sif Holding and EEW SPC will manufacture and deliver 47 monopiles each. EEW OSB is tasked with producing 35 transition pieces for the project.The monopile foundations will support 94 Siemens Gamesa 8MW wind turbines to be installed some 22 kilometers off the coast of Zeeland.GeoSea will transport and install the foundations and A2SEA, part of GeoSea, will provide installation vessel capacity to transport and install the wind turbines.The inter-array cables will be transported and installed by Van Oord.The commissioning of the wind farm is scheduled for the end of 2020.NOTE: The article has been amended to include the number of transition pieces Bladt will produce.last_img read more

Annarose White to start as Wellington Area Chamber of Commerce Executive Director on March 16

first_img Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (5) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. +11 Vote up Vote down Jodie · 283 weeks ago Congratulations! What a great choice! Best of luck! Report Reply 0 replies · active 283 weeks ago +7 Vote up Vote down Janette · 283 weeks ago Congratulations…I think you will do an Awesome job,,, Report Reply 0 replies · active 283 weeks ago +6 Vote up Vote down Wes Smith · 283 weeks ago Congratulations, you have some LOUD shoes to fill…poking a bit of fun at you Shelly. Report Reply 0 replies · active 283 weeks ago +3 Vote up Vote down Citizen · 283 weeks ago I recently met Annarose and she is a wonderful person! Congrats on your new role! Report Reply 0 replies · active 283 weeks ago +1 Vote up Vote down sore loser · 283 weeks ago Seems like a good choice. Very pleased she mentioned Meadow Lanes as a Wellington assett. Im not much of a bowler myself but i think its important to have a healthy option for kids entertainment. Report Reply 0 replies · active 283 weeks ago Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments by Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow — Annarose White has been hired as the new Wellington Area Chamber of Commerce Director, replacing Shelley Hansel, who has accepted a job as marketing position for Brookedale Senior Living which owns Sterling House in Wellington.White will begin her duties on March 16. She is married to Phil White, the news director at KWME-KLEY radio in Wellington.Annarose White“I’m excited to join the Wellington Area Chamber of Commerce,” White said. “Wellington is a great community and I look forward to helping promote the great tourism opportunities we have to offer -like our golf course, our unique museums and our great places to stay and dine.”White is a 2012 Kansas State University graduate with a degree in Agriculture Communication and Journalism in agriculture. She has been a “From the Land of Kansas” Specialist from Dec. 2012 to Jan. 2015 which included the coordination of efforts between several state government agencies to expand technical assistance and providing farmers markets and farm stands throughout Kansas. She has also been a member of the Sumner County Leadership Initiative from 2014-15, treasurer of “Wellington Forward,” and board member and secretary of the Topeka Capital Quilt Guild.“My previous work with the Kansas Department of Agriculture’s state agricultural trademark program, ‘From the Land of Kansas’ had me working with hundreds of small business owners across the state, providing technical assistance and assisting to promote their products and services,” White said. “I’m thrilled to work for the chamber and assist our Wellington businesses and community members to prove Wellington as a great place to live and operate a business.”White said she is excited to join the chamber at a time when Wellington is enjoying having so many young professionals return home to take leadership roles in business and in the community.Some of the favorite things about Wellington, she said, includes the downtown business district, variety of places to eat, the Recycling Center, the Wellington Public Library Trivia night, the Wellington Regent, Meadow Lanes, The First Friday Art Walk, and of course, the Kansas Wheat Festival.“I also happen to love the color red,” White said.White grew up in Paola where her parents were small business owners.“I know their experience and mine will help me in my work at the chamber,” she said. “I am very grateful for the opportunity the chamber has given me.”White said Wellington has many strong business owners and employees who are very loyal to the community and she hopes to help the grow their businesses and help attract new faces.“I know Shelley Hansel set a great example for me to follow and I look forward to being able to draw on Wanda Kelsey’s chamber experience,” she said.Follow us on Twitter.last_img read more

Flipping the Switch: How Harlequin Productions Has Fared in the Midst…

first_imgSubmitted by Harlequin Productions Harlequin Productions stages shows in the Historic State Theater in downtown Olympia.With the start of the 2008 economic recession, financial woes began spreading across our local county. Individuals and businesses alike felt the blow as consumer confidence fell and unemployment rose. Arts organizations in particular were adversely impacted, and Olympia’s own Harlequin Productions found itself right in the path of the oncoming economic storm.It took a couple years for the non-profit theater company to feel the effects, but it happened soon enough. As Managing Artistic Director, Scot Whitney describes, “In November 2010, it was like someone flipped a switch and all of a sudden ticket sales, sponsors, and donations fell off.”Since that sudden and distinct drop off in support over four years ago, Harlequin has experienced a steady, discouraging decline in ticket sales and has struggled to find new sponsors and advertisers. “We are so grateful to those local businesses and donors who continued their support through it all because we wouldn’t have made it without them.” says Scot Whitney.“It was heartbreaking,” says Artistic Director, Linda Whitney. “Year after year our reserves were depleted. Heading into Season 2015, the forecast for the next year looked pretty bleak.”  Early projections showed a cash flow shortage of about $50,000 come April 2015.  Yes, Harlequin was facing complete depletion of its reserves and had started planning a special campaign to increase working capital to make it through.The company’s leaders, however, were forced to face the possibility that Harlequin’s story may be coming to an end. “We have always said that we would be here presenting our distinctive brand of theater as long as the community supported it,” recalls Linda. “We decided that no matter what, we would not go into debt. If the day ever came that we couldn’t make payroll, or we couldn’t pay our actors, we’d shut the doors.”Then this past October, something happened. Harlequin opened their production of Clybourne Park, a Pulitzer Prize-winning comedy by Bruce Norris. It was a play that local critics praised, but tickets sales were lagging (a familiar story by this time). For the first two weekends, the show sold 20% under projections. But the final two weekends shocked the company by selling significantly over projections, with the final weekend nearly selling out. It had been years since they’d seen a non-musical performance come close to selling out.“I came in for the show one night in the third weekend and thought the ticket sales report might have been a typo,” remembers Scot. “It wasn’t until I was standing in front of the audience during the curtain speech that I could let myself believe we actually had a sold-out crowd.”After Clybourne Park closed, Harlequin was scratching its head wondering what suddenly happened halfway through the run. But they didn’t have too much time to think, because their next show, The Stardust Christmas Commotion, the latest in Harlequin’s series of holiday musicals, was opening in a few short weeks.Going into Stardust, Harlequin wasn’t quite sure what to expect. Was the sudden success of Clybourne Park just a fluke? Or was it a sign that things were getting better?They got their answer: Stardust not only sold extremely well, it broke records. The Stardust Christmas Commotion filled the theater to an average of 95% of capacity. Seventeen out of its twenty-four performances sold out, and the show set a new all-time Harlequin record for most consecutive sold-out performances with fourteen straight completely packed houses. “We added two performances to the run to try to accommodate the demand,” said Korja Giles, Harlequin’s Box Office Manager, “but in the final week, we had to turn people away. It was terrible to have to disappoint so many people during the holidays!”The Stardust series is a local holiday favorite and this year’s production saw record ticket sales and sell-out shows.“We think someone may have flipped the switch back on,” declared Scot and Linda Whitney.Has someone finally flipped the switch? They have reason to feel optimistic. With the success of The Stardust Christmas Commotion, the projected $50,000 cash flow deficit has been whittled down to about $15,000, a much more manageable challenge.And things are not just looking up for Harlequin but for Olympia as a whole. People everywhere seem to be more optimistic. The Arts bring more than culture to a community. The success of Stardust brought more people downtown, enhancing local economic activity as Harlequin patrons shopped and dined before and after performances.  A recent Harlequin survey shows that 76% of their patrons dine out as a part of their theater excursion while 26% shop at local retail shops. “We see a 20% increase in our business on Harlequin show nights,” commented Mark Arndt, manager of the neighboring McMenamins Spar Café.This city is known for its appreciation of the arts. And the resurgence of its theater scene is good news for everyone who appreciates a vibrant and culturally diverse downtown.Harlequin is clearly excited about its upcoming offerings for Season 2015. Up next is The 39 Steps by Patrick Barlow, an outrageously comic stage version of Alfred Hitchcock’s 1935 film thriller in which four actors play an incomprehensible number of characters. Find a list of all Harlequin Season 2015 shows at harlequinproductions.org. If recent experience is any indication, you may want to grab your tickets sooner rather than later.Next year’s Season 2016 will mark the 25th year that Harlequin Productions has been producing extraordinary theatrical adventures for the greater Olympia community. “It looks like we just may be around to celebrate our silver anniversary year,” says Linda. “And that’s good news!” Facebook147Tweet0Pin0last_img read more

Smokies get lift with return of Castlegar’s Jesse Knowler

first_imgKnowler appeared on the WHL radar as a 16-year-old after a sparkling playoff performance with the Castlegar Rebels.The Rebels ran the table before losing out to the Osoyoos Coyotes in the 2011 KIJHL final, scoring eight times and finishing the playoffs with 17 points after being called up from the Kootenay Ice of the B.C. Hockey Major Midget League.In addition, Trail has acquired forward Luke Sandler (93) and future considerations from the Cowichan Valley Capitals in exchange for the rights to forward Travis Stephens.Sandler, a 6’2”, 180 lb native of Chicago, Illinois, amassed 3 points in 4 games with the Capitals this season. He has 75 games of USHL experience to his credit with Des Moines, Tri-City and Fargo.Both Knowler and Sandler are expected to report to practice Thursday and could make their Smoke Eaters debuts at the club’s home opener, Friday, September 21st against the West Kelowna Warriors.Trail enters the contest going 1-3 on the road to start the season.The lone victory came against the Prince George Spruce Kings, 4-3 in overtime on a goal by captain Garrett McMullen. The Jesse Knowler/Western Hockey League experiment appears to be over.The Trail Smoke Eaters announced Thursday the addition of 18 year-old Castlegar native to the club’s active roster.Knowler joins the Smokies after making 57 appearances during the 2011-12 season with the WHL’s Prince Albert Raiders. He was re-assigned to the BCHL by Raider management.last_img read more

CHARLES WHITTINGHAM STAKES QUOTES

first_imgTRAINER QUOTES JOE CIAGLIA, CO-OWNER/BREEDER ASHELYLUVSSUGAR: “This is just an amazing feeling. We knew he’d be a little fresh, with two months off, but Gary’s super smart and he got him relaxed and had him well-spotted. He had to check there (on the far turn), but he got outside and from there, we knew we had a chance to win. After his last race (a win in the Grade II, 1 ½ miles turf San Luis Rey Stakes March 21) we were hoping it wasn’t a fluke…Now we know he’s for real. We’d like to run in the Breeders’ Cup, but we’ve got a decision to make. The deadline is June 10 and we’ll have to put up $50,000.” JOCKEY QUOTESGARY STEVENS, ASHLEYLUVSSUGAR, WINNER: “It looked like it was going to be messy on paper and it was. There was no real speed in the race and he was very fresh today.“I wasn’t afraid to put him on the lead if that’s where he wanted to be but Mike (Smith, on Going Somewhere) sent his horse away from there pretty hard and was intent on getting the lead. ‘Ashley’ got a little rank with me just before we crossed over the dirt but then he shut down for me and was push button.“I knew Flavien (Prat, on Ganesh) was behind me playing the waiting game and he chose to go inside of me so I forced him to go clear inside and I wasn’t ready to move yet. We were too far out and I didn’t want to swing four wide until we straightened out into the lane and a lot of horses you can’t do that with. He’s so intelligent and he listens to what I want him to do. I got to know him even better today, it’s only the second time I’ve been on him. He’s a real warrior and a lot of fun to ride.“I know Pete has never won the San Juan Capistrano and I’ve never won the San Juan so hopefully you’ll see us in there at the end of the meet.” NOTES: The winning owners are Sharon Alesia of Carlsbad; Michael Mellen (Bran Jam Stable) of Connecticut; and Joe Ciaglia of Upland.-30-center_img PETER EURTON, ASHLEYLUVSSUGAR, WINNER: “(Ashley’s Folly, dam of Ashleyluvsssugar) was a pretty darn good mare and everything she’s foaled has won a maiden special weight and now this is her first graded stakes winner.”“I think that the track was much slower today. In his last race they went 45 for the half and today they went in 48 so I don’t know if it’s a combination of both the track being slower and a lack of pace in there. I didn’t know what he was going to do so I just left it up to Gary today.“Our goal, for me, and I hope it’s the same for everyone is to go in the San Juan Capistrano (Grade III, 1 ¾ miles on turf June 28), which has always been a fun race and I’ve always thought it would be pretty cool to win.”             MIKE SMITH, GOING SOMEWHERE, THIRD: “He’ll get a lot out of this. The plan was to go to the lead and it worked well. We had a shot to win it and he just got a little tired at the end. Like I said, he’ll get a lot out of this race.”last_img read more