Brookville, IN—The Franklin County School Corporation is working to provide meals to students during the closure. To ensure that all Franklin County residents 18 years old or younger still have an opportunity to receive a meal, they have put a plan in place. The meals are available on a first-come/first-serve basis. There will be multiple sites available for pick-up throughout Franklin County. They will be offering cold and shelf-stable sack breakfasts and lunches at each site. Multiple days’ worth of meals will be sent home at a time. So please prepared with a box or bag to transport the food home. These meals are at no cost. On Mondays and Wednesdays, meals will be available at the following locations for pick-up:Laurel Elementary School-Rear Parking Lot- 8:30-9:30aLaurel Public Library-8:30-9:30aAndersonville Point-10-11 amMetamora Church of God-8:30-9:30aFranklin County High School-Student parking Lot 1-8:30a-9:30aBrookville Town Park-near pool-8:30-9:30aBlooming Grove Fire Department-8:30-9:30aParkside Plaza-10-11amSt. Peters Carry Out & Deli-10-11amMt. Carmel Elementary- 8:30-9:30aCedar Grove Fire Department- 8:30-9:30aNew Trenton Smyrna Baptist Church-10-11am
BRYAN FAUST/Herald photoDuring her freshman year, Amy Bladow played in 109 of the Wisconsin women’s volleyball team’s 123 games. The last two years, however, she has only played in 82 of Wisconsin’s 230. Now as a senior, Bladow is ready to get back on the court full time, become a team leader and help the Badgers achieve their goals of winning the Big Ten and making it to the Final Four.”I think as a senior on the team, I’m definitely going to have to step up into a leadership role this year,” Bladow said. “With Aubrey Meierotto and Shelia Shaw leaving last year, those are some big shoes to fill. I think that Katie Lorenzen, Maria Carlini and myself are all three going to have to step up this year and really try to take the leadership role on this team.”However, for Bladow, volleyball wasn’t always a passion of hers.”I tried out because my dad made me in the seventh grade,” she said. “I was a basketball player for the a long time, and he was like, ‘I think you should try it,’ and he made me do it. And I cried for two whole days straight because I didn’t want to do it, but I ended up going, and I made the team.”From there on, Bladow went on to play high school and club volleyball. When it came time to choose a school to attend to play volleyball and get an education, she knew right away Wisconsin was the place she wanted to come.”I went on a lot of visits to a lot of different schools, and everyone kept telling me while I was visiting, ‘When you go somewhere you will know; you will just get that feeling on the inside, like that’s where you are supposed to be,'” she said. “As soon as I took a tour of Wisconsin and met with the coaches and toured the facilities and everything, it just clicked. I was like, ‘This is where I’m supposed to be. This feels like home.'”During her freshman year in Madison, Bladow teamed with former Badger and two-time all-Big Ten player Shelia Shaw in the middle, but before the beginning of her sophomore year, Taylor Reineke came in and beat Bladow out of her spot, forcing her to more of a reserve role and limiting her playing time.”In my sophomore year, Taylor Reineke came in, and [Reineke] is super tall and super athletic, and she’s a great volleyball player,” Bladow said. “She just beat me out for my spot in the middle, and she deserved it. [Reineke’s] an awesome volleyball player. She was just really strong, really consistent and held her own really well even as a freshman; she was a stud. She came in and earned that spot and got to play a head of me, and I was fine.”Even though Reineke beat her out of the starting middle spot, Bladow has used the last two years to become a better player.”I’ve learned a lot from Taylor; just as a volleyball player, she has taught me a ton, especially about blocking in the middle,” she said. “In practice, I’m always asking Taylor what I am doing wrong. ‘Why am I not blocking that ball, I feel like I’m doing something wrong,’ and she helps and she corrects me.”And head coach Pete Waite sees the time spent on the bench the last two years has helped her improve her game.”She has always brought a lot of energy, and that is one thing she always did, even from the bench,” Waite said. “She was really pushing the team on and off the court. What I think she learned from being on the sidelines is how hard she has to work in practice to become more disciplined as a player to raise her level of her game.”Waite also sees a big difference in her game and the way she worked to become better from last year to the spring season.”There were times in her game in the past where she wasn’t working as hard as she could,” Waite said. “I think she wasn’t correcting things and raising the level of her game as fast as she could. She really has had a goal this spring to give it everything she had, and we’ve all seen the results of that.”All of Bladow’s hard work over the past three years has helped her get closer to getting back in the starting lineup.”We are still determining [the starting lineup],” Waite said. “I think she has become much more of a leader because she has worked very hard on all of her skills. She has become much more disciplined in everything she does, and we’re excited about it, and we can tell she is, too.”I think as a senior coming into the season, she has shown the ability to take charge out there, and she is a very powerful athlete, so those are all great things that we want in the lineup.”One thing is for certain, whether Bladow makes it back in the starting lineup, she will be the team’s emotional leader next year just like she has been in years past.”I think my role is kind of like the spark plug,” Bladow said. “I think I just bring a lot of energy and a lot fire to the team. I know that I’m really loud. I love to cheer for everyone, and I think that will be one of my biggest roles on the team, to just keep us pumped up and motivated all the time. Especially in practice sometimes you don’t always want to do every single drill because it is toward the end of the day and it might get monotonous or something.” Just like any senior, Bladow wants to end her volleyball career at Wisconsin by going out on top.”One of my personal goals is to go out with a bang,” Bladow said. “I think it says a lot the last two years we lost to the national champs. We really, really would like to make it to the Final Four this year. I think that is a huge goal for us, and for me personally. As a senior, you always want to go out on top.”We are always looking to finish first in the Big Ten, too. There are such great teams in the Big Ten in Penn State, Minnesota and Michigan. Everybody’s always vying for that first-place spot. I think that just with the talent that we have this year, it is a definite possibility for us. We could actually make it happen. A really great way to go out would be to win the Big Ten and make it to the Final Four.”During the spring season, Bladow has been playing on the right side, besides playing her normal position in the middle. This has helped improve her chances of being in the starting lineup.”The fact that she was able to play both makes her more versatile and more valuable to us,” Waite said.Regardless of where she ends up playing this year, Bladow isn’t really concerned, just as long as she is on the court.”I feel pretty comfortable playing both positions,” Bladow said. “I just want to play. If [Waite] wants me to set, I’ll be like, ‘Yeah, put me in coach.'”
The IndyCar Detroit Grand Prix also can be streamed live via fuboTV. New fuboTV users can sign up with a seven-day free trial.Throughout the season, INDYCAR Pass will provide live streams of all IndyCar practice and qualifying sessions. The service also will provide same-day replays of IndyCar races, live streams of Indy Lights races and more.IndyCar Grand Prix 2019 track scheduleFriday, May 31TimeSeriesEvent8:30 a.m. ETIMSAPractice 110:15 a.m. ETTrans Am SeriesPractice 110:55 a.m. ETIndyCarPractice 111:55 a.m. ETTrans Am SeriesPractice 212:40 p.m. ETIMSAPractice 22:50 p.m. ETIndyCarPractice 23:50 p.m. ETIndyCarPit stop practice4:35 p.m. ETTrans Am SeriesRace 1 qualifying5:20 p.m. ETIMSAQualifyingSaturday, June 1TimeSeriesEvent8:20 a.m. ETIMSAWarm-up9:15 a.m. ETTrans Am SeriesRace 110:45 a.m. ETIndyCarRace 1 qualifying12:30 p.m. ETIMSARace3 p.m. ETIndyCarRace 1Sunday, June 2TimeSeriesEvent10:45 a.m. ETIndyCarRace 2 qualifying11:45 a.m. ETTrans Am SeriesRace 23 p.m. ETIndyCarRace 2 The 2019 NTT IndyCar Series season continues Saturday, June 1 and Sunday, June 2 with the Chevrolet Detroit Grand Prix doubleheader, the seventh and eighth races of the IndyCar season, set to take place on the streets of Detroit. Just like it was last week, NBC is the TV channel that will broadcast the races on Saturday and Sunday. The start time for Saturday’s IndyCar race in Detroit is 3 p.m. ET, and the start time Sunday’s race is also 3 p.m. ET.The IndyCar Detroit Grand Prix became a doubleheader back in 2013. Race 1 and Race 2 on Saturday and Sunday, respectively, are both points-paying races and are set with separate qualifying sessions. Both races will run on the 2.35-mile, 13-turn temporary street circuit on Detroit’s Belle Isle. MORE: Watch the Detroit Grand Prix live with fuboTV (7-day trial)Graham Rahal, who drives for Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing in 2019, is the only driver who has won both Detroit Grand Prix races (2017) since the event became a doubleheader six years ago. The driver of the No. 15 Honda sits 12th in the current IndyCar points standings. Last year’s Detroit Grand Prix winners were Scott Dixon and Ryan Hunter-Reay.Below is all the info you need regarding how to watch the 2019 IndyCar Detroit Grand Prix doubleheader.When is the IndyCar Detroit Grand Prix doubleheader 2019?Dates: Saturday, June 1 | Sunday, June 2Times: 3 p.m. ET (Saturday and Sunday)TV channel: NBC (Saturday and Sunday)Live stream: fuboTV (7-day free trial) | INDYCAR PassDetroit Grand Prix TV scheduleBoth races of the 2019 IndyCar Detroit Grand Prix doubleheader will be broadcast live on NBC, marking them the second and third ever IndyCar races to be shown on the cable network after last week’s Indy 500. It’s part of NBC’s TV contract, which splits the IndyCar season coverage between two networks, NBC and NBCSN.Of the 17 IndyCar races on the schedule for 2019, eight, including both races in Detroit, will be broadcast on NBC, and nine will air on NBC Sports Network. NBC will offer additional coverage of IndyCar practices and qualifying sessions on its NBC Sports Gold app.NBC’s coverage of IndyCar races in Detroit on Saturday and Sunday will begin at 3 p.m. ET both days.Below is the full NBC broadcast schedule for all IndyCar events this weekend in Detroit.Day, timeEventHow to watchFri., 10:55 a.m. ETPractice 1NBC Sports GoldFri. 2:50 p.m. ETPractice 2NBC Sports GoldFri., 3:50 p.m. ETPit stop practiceNBC Sports GoldSat., 12 p.m. ETRace 1 qualifyingNBCSN/fuboTV (tape delay)Sat., 3:50 p.m. ETRace 1NBC/fuboTVSun., 10:45 a.m. ETRace 2 qualifyingNBCSN/fuboTVSun., 3:50 p.m. ETRace 2NBC/fuboTVIndyCar Detroit Grand Prix live streamIndyCar Grand Prix practice sessions on Friday, plus the live broadcast of Race 1 qualifying on Saturday morning, can be streamed via INDYCAR Pass on NBC Sports Gold. As for qualifying and the races themselves, live-stream presentations can be found on NBCSports.com and the NBC Sports app.