Friends may visit with the family on Thursday, March 10, 2016 from 4 to 7 p.m. at Cook Rosenberger Funeral Home, 929 Main Street, Brookville. Tony Stidham will direct the Celebration of Life at 7p.m. On Friday, a Mass of Christian burial will be officiated by Father Dustin Boehm at St. Michael Catholic Church at 10 a.m. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Patty Lakes Senefeld; his daughter, Shannon Senefeld, son-in-law Daniel Stewart, four grandchildren, Alana, Aidan, Declan, and Dylan of Odenton, MD; step-daughters Brandy Johnson, Jennifer (Lee) Pearson, Kristin Johnson, and grandchildren, Kaiden, Landon, and Stevie, all of Connersville; mother, Frances Senefeld of Brookville; mother-in-law, Sue Lakes of Liberty; brother, John Senefeld of Laurel; three sisters Linda Buchta, Jody (Donald) Webb, Phyllis (Rodney) Richardson, and step-sister, Rhonda Peters (Tom) Novak, and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his grandparents John and Mary Senefeld and Jerry and Phyllis Schreiber, father Robert L. Senefeld, step-father Robert L. Peters, brothers-in-law Frederick Buchta and Michael Waskewich, and niece Crystal Senefeld. Memorial contributions may be directed to Alpine Trinity Pentecostal Holiness Church. To sign the online guestbook or to leave a personal condolence, please visit www.cookrosenberger.com. Cook Rosenberger Funeral Home and its staff are honored to care for the family of Michael Senefeld. Michael Francis Senefeld was born February 24, 1958 in Connersville to Frances (Schreiber) and Robert Senefeld. He was a 1976 graduate of Brookville High School. Michael married Patty Lakes and she survives. He retired from the Ford Motor Company in Indianapolis. Michael was a member of St. Michael Church in Brookville, then St. Gabriel Church in Connersville and also Alpine Trinity Pentecostal Holiness Church. A competitive sharpshooter, he won 4th place in Indiana State IDPA, State Championship Match in 2013. He was a member of the International Defensive Pistol Association (IDPA), and was very active in Coonhunters IDPA in Batesville, and Oxford Isaac Walton League Ohio IDPA. Michael also loved to spend time with his grandchildren. On March 3, 2016 at the age of 58, he passed away at Reid Hospital in Richmond.
Above all else, listen to the CDC Seen the lines lately at Trader Joe’s? Trying to practice social distancing? Do you drink at least one bottle of wine per week? Is being at home or with your family becoming unbearable? (Just joking!) Wine is a tool through which I built my social community here at USC — toasting a glass of champagne when one of my friends secured their summer internship, crying over a first heartbreak with my girlfriends over a glass of red wine and attending Friday happy hours at Rock and Reilly’s while always ordering their House Cab. With these ever-evolving circumstances, it’s crucial for our emotional and mental well-being to maintain some sanity. And to assist, here are a few ways to improvise your wine game. (Ted Wint | Daily Trojan) Wine nights on Zoom Zoom, with its virtual backgrounds and filter add-ons, is the perfect tool to hold a virtual wine night. So far my friends and I have joined together for an in-house bar crawl (where we have different drinks as we move around the house), Zoom-ed into happy hour and drunkenly discussed a memoir of a USC alumna-turned-CIA agent. Even though wine is an alcoholic beverage, it’s no substitute for washing your hands with soap and water. I cannot believe I need to say that, but it needed to be said. If you answer yes to these questions, perhaps now is the time to complete an important milestone of adulthood — joining a wine club. A wine club typically consists of a monthly subscription where a winery or an associated business ships a selection of wine to your front door. Some affordable options are Vinebox ($72 a year for nine glasses of wine shipped quarterly), Winc Wine Club (many options under $15 per bottle and free delivery for four bottles or more) and Wine Awesomeness ($49 per box of three bottles averaging around $16 per bottle). Sign up for wine clubs The possibilities are endless when we use our imagination! Or don’t use your imagination and just gather with your friends over Zoom for no reason other than to just chat over wine. What is most important is that we maintain our social connections throughout this time apart. When the public health response to the virus escalated and the USC community went into social distancing mode, I felt a tremendous amount of sadness but couldn’t understand why I was feeling this way. It wasn’t until a few days later that I was grieving the loss of social community that many of us took for granted. To my fellow Trojans near and far, I write this column with the understanding that the coronavirus pandemic has radically transformed our lives. Most of us are no longer within the 2-mile radius of Fryft. For myself, in seeking out some sort of normalcy in the havoc of canceled plans, unfinished resolutions and abrupt endings, I am reminded of why I started drinking wine in the first place. Jon Bonne’s “The New Wine Rules: A Genuinely Helpful Guide to Everything You Need to Know” will teach you practical rules about drinking and taking care of wine without any snobbish obstacles. If you’re also interested in how climate change and sustainability fit into the wine world, this is the book for you. Become a wine connoisseur With all this free time outside of classes, books have become a normal staple in my social distancing life. Why not use this time to become a booksmart wine connoisseur? Wine Folly’s “Magnum Edition: The Master Guide” is a good start. It was the first book I read about wine, and it has helped me tremendously in understanding a wine’s origin and taste. Most importantly, I want to emphasize that social distancing and abruptly leaving USC is jarring for many people. Please remember to drink alcohol with caution, and all jokes aside, we don’t want to come out of this situation as alcoholics. There’s so much life to enjoy after all this ends! Ted Wint is a senior writing about wine culture for the Daily Trojan. His column, “Let’s Wine Down,” typically runs every other Tuesday.
Football players of Juventus defended the title of the champion of Italy.Yesterday in Turin, Juventus won against Crotone with the score 3: 0 and thus round before the end, for the sixth consecutive year, and the 33rd time in the club’s history, they won the Scudetto. We should also recall that no one earlier in Serie A managed to win the championship six times in a row.Goals for Juventus scored Mandzukic in the 13th minute, Dybala in 39th and Alex Sandro in the 84th minute.Miralem Pjanic was replaced after the third goal of Juventus. Thus, BH football player in just four days won the second trophy of his career. Juventus won the Italian Cup on Wednesday.By the end of the season, Torinese have the opportunity to write a new page of the club history and win the triple crown for the first time ever. In order to achieve this, they need a victory against Real Madrid in the finals of the Champions League that will be played in Cardiff on June 3.(Source: faktor.ba)