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    HARVEY, Ill. (CBS) — Federal help is now coming to UChicago Medicine and their Ingalls Memorial Hospital in Harvey, to assist with the COVID surge and staffing. A 26-person national disaster team of nurses, doctors, and paramedics will be on hand for two weeks. READ MORE: Another Chicagoan Comes Forward, Says Apple AirTag Was Used To Track And Stalk HerThe hospital currently has 71 patients with COVID. “I’m grateful to our federal partners for bringing more skilled support staff to Illinois hospitals hit hard by COVID-19,” Gov. JB Pritzker said in a news release announcing the federal assistance. “This latest 26-person team will provide vital support to medical workers at UChicago Medicine Ingalls, allowing them to continue providing lifesaving care for all patients. My administration will continue to do everything we can to support our health care institutions as they pursue creative and safe solutions to build capacity for patient care throughout this unprecedented crisis.” “Our health care workers continue to work tirelessly as we see the highest number of people in the hospital with COVID-19 than at any time...
    CHICAGO (CBS) — University of Chicago Medicine will reopen its Ingalls-Flossmoor 24-hour urgent aid location on Tuesday. The facility closed temporarily in late December, when the hospital said it had to consolidate its resources because of the surge in COVID-19 cases. Staff members were moved to other urgent care centers in Calumet City and Tinley Park. The site will reopen at 7 a.m. Tuesday.
    CHICAGO (CBS) — There are two closings connected to the COVID outbreak. The Urgent Aid center at UChicago Medicine’s Ingalls-Flossmoor location is now closed. The hospital said it has to consolidate its resources because of the surge in COVID-19 cases. READ MORE: Illinois Closing Driver Services Facilities For Two Weeks In January Due To COVID SpikeStaff members will be moved to other urgent care centers in Calumet City and Tinley Park. Hospital officials will re-evaluate the closure every day or two. READ MORE: 'It's Not Too Bad': An Air Force Vet Trades In Pain For Battlefield AcupunctureAlso, the Olympia Fields Walmart is closed for cleaning and to restock. The megaretailer said it wants to help fight the rising COVID cases, o it’s bringing in a third-party specialist to sanitize the store. MORE NEWS: Bond Set At $1 Million For 2 Men Charged In Oakbrook Center Shooting; Police Searching For Third SuspectThe closure will also help workers restock the shelves. It should be open Thursday morning.
    EDM artist Charles Ingalls, also known by his stage name CharlestheFirst, has passed away at the age of 25. According to People, the performer was found dead by one of his friends in a hotel room in Nashville on Friday morning. The artist was scheduled to perform at a sold-out show an underground concert hall in Pelham, Tennessee known as The Caverns on Saturday night.  Departed: EDM artist Charles Ingalls, also known by his stage name CharlestheFirst, has passed away at the age of 25 The media outlet also reported that no foul play was suspected in Ingalls' passing and that his death will remain unclassified for the time being. The definitive cause of the performer's passing will depend on an autopsy and toxicology reports.   RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next i_o passes away: DJ and producer Garrett Lockhart dies at... DJ and Primal Scream producer Andrew Weatherall dies, aged... Share this article Share Ingalls was raised in Reno, Nevada, and began producing music at the age of 14, according to The Sun. The media outlet...
    EDM musician Charles Ingalls has been found dead in his hotel room in Nashville, Tennessee on Friday, December 10. Ingalls, 23, who goes by the stage name "CharlestheFirst," was found by a friend at the McGavock Pike Sheraton, in the early hours of the morning as police begin their investigations. 2Charles Ingalls was a 25-year-old EDM musician from California, was found dead in a hotel in Nashville on Friday, December 10 Detectives were called to the hotel around 10:30 a.m. Nashville time, (11:30 EST). There Metro Police say there was no evidence to trauma to the body, an autopsy and toxicology tests are still pending. Police said Ingalls was in Nashville for a show Saturday night at The Caverns concert hall in Pelham. The news of his tragic demise was announced by his band Lab Group on social media: “It is with the heaviest of hearts that we announce this. Early this morning our beloved Charles Elias Ingalls passed away in his sleep.” Charles Ingalls was a 25-year-old EDM musician from California. He was best known by his stage...
    Little House on the Prairie's 'Pa' Ingalls had a suprisingly dirty mouth. In her upcoming memoir, Karen Grassle — who played 'Ma' Caroline Ingalls on the hit show — writes that her co-star Michael Landon was uncomfortably candid about his sex drive on set. The 79-year-old reveals that Landon, who died in 1991, boasted about his 'revived libido' after he began taking a bee pollen supplement. 'Mike began to arrive jubilant at the makeup table, crowing about the benefits of bee pollen for the aging male,' she says, adding that the R-rated chatter was unwelcome because 'I didn't want to think about his penis.' R-rated: Karen Grassle - who played 'Ma' Caroline Ingalls - writes that her co-star Michael Landon was uncomfortably candid about his sex drive on the Little House on the Prairie set Not a fan: The 79-year-old reveals that Landon, who died in 1991, boasted about his 'revived libido' after he began taking a bee pollen supplement The behind-the-scene tidbits are revealed in her book, 'Bright Lights, Prairie Dust: Reflections on Life, Loss, and Love from Little House’s...
    More On: melissa gilbert Alison Arngrim on playing mean girl Nellie Oleson on ‘Little House’ Melissa Gilbert shares health update a week after ‘life altering’ spinal surgery Timothy Busfield jokingly calls Melissa Gilbert ‘an idiot’ for marrying him Melissa Gilbert calls spinal surgery ‘wildly successful’ in health update “Little House on the Prairie” star Matthew Labyorteaux says he was “oblivious” to his own teen stardom. The actor, who played Albert Ingalls on the beloved series, exclusively told Page Six in a new interview that all the Tiger Beat pinups and adulation were “a little lost” on him at the time. “I think some people just loved to sort of roll around in that and just enjoy the accolades and the girls chasing after you,” he said. “I was a shy, shy kid. I had my animals. I really didn’t know that I was popular. “I mean, you’d walk into a restaurant and people turn and whisper, ask for an autograph or whatever. And other than that, I didn’t feel like I was the peacock walking down the street, to...
    SOUTH HAVEN, Mich. (AP) — A judge in southwestern Michigan is defending the work of a fellow judge after a young man with a juvenile criminal record randomly shot two people on a Lake Michigan pier. Aidan Ingalls, 19, was recently released from court supervision, three years after he was accused of plotting an attack at Paw Paw High School. He was 15 at the time. READ MORE: Small Jet Crashes At Lansing Airport, 4 Passengers, Dog OK Ingalls last week shot and killed Chuck Skuza, 73, and critically injured his wife, Barb Skuza, 72, at the South Haven beach pier, police said. He then killed himself. Critics, including the Paw Paw police chief, said Van Buren County Judge Jeffrey Dufon mishandled Ingalls’ earlier case by not treating him as an adult, a status that might have kept him in custody and under court supervision for a longer period. READ MORE: Genetic Mapping Boosts Hopes For Restoring Prized Lake Trout But Chief Judge Kathleen Brickley defended Dufon, MLive.com reported. “In this case, after much deliberation, there was agreement by the elected prosecutor at...
    Van Buren County Prosecuting Attorney Susan Zuiderveen At this point in the novel coronavirus pandemic, there are so many stories about schools closing, workers protesting, and people using their last breaths to discuss the vaccine—either wishing they had gotten it or still uttering anti-vaccine propaganda—that the instances begin to blur together. Disturbingly, that can sometimes happen when it comes to stories on gun reform, and the absolute barrage of gun violence in this nation, whether connected to police brutality or mass shootings. For example, the name Aidan Ingalls might not initially ring a bell, but it should. On Friday, Aug. 20, Ingalls, a 19-year-old, shot two people before shooting himself on the South Beach pier in South Haven, Michigan, as reported by the Associated Press. Of the two people Ingalls shot, a husband and wife, the husband died as a result of his injuries and the wife remains in critical condition. Ingalls died from the self-inflicted gunshot wound, according to police. The other reason Ingalls’ name may be familiar, however, is he was the same young person who once plotted...
    SAN FRANCISCO (CBS SF) — A suspect wanted in a May shooting in San Francisco’s Bayview District was arrested after an officer walking his beat recognized him and took him into custody, police said Tuesday. The shooting happened on May 25 at around 9:27 p.m. in the area of Ingalls Street and Carroll Avenue. San Francisco police said officers arrived to find a man suffering from gunshot wounds. He told officers he was driving his vehicle along Ingalls St. when someone shot at him from a car traveling in the opposite direction on Ingalls. READ MORE: Andrew Cuomos Last Despicable Act - SFPOA Blasts Clemency Of Chesa Boudins Father By Ex-NY Gov. The victim was hit three times by bullets and was hospitalized with injuries that were not life-threatening, police said. Investigators identified the suspect as 27-year-old Cenious Brewster of San Francisco. On Friday, a Bayview Station officer was walking his foot beat in the area of 3rd Street and Wallace Avenue and spotted Brewster leaving a business on 3rd Street. The officer was familiar with Brewster from prior police...
    WALNUT GROVE, Minn. (WCCO) — After a year of virtual pageants and festivals, many events are coming back “live” this summer. That includes a celebration of perhaps Minnesota’s most famous prairie family. In this week’s Finding Minnesota, John Lauritsen takes us to Walnut Grove for an inside look at the Laura Ingalls Wilder Museum. READ MORE: It’s Craftsmanship, It’s History: Inside The Twin City Model Railroad Museum To this day, there are still parts of Redwood County that human hands have never touched. Creeks and wooded areas pioneers passed by. Many continued west but some decided to stay. A 10 x 12 dirt dugout is a replica of Laura Ingalls’ first home in Walnut Grove. It’s one of 10 buildings at the museum named after her. The site got its start in the mid-’70s when a popular TV show called “Little House on the Prairie” forced its hand. (credit: CBS) “The series was getting started, it had started in the fall of ’74 and basically we had to build something because the people were coming,” said Amy Foster, executive director....
    HARVEY, Ill. (CBS) — Workers at Ingalls Memorial Hospital in south suburban Harvey on Saturday for higher wages for frontline workers. Union workers Ingalls Memorial are locked in a contract battle with the hospital’s owners, UChicago Medicine. READ MORE: City Of Chicago Joins Walgreens, Churches For COVID-19 Vaccine Outreach Effort In Hard-Hit Communities Workers say the hospital is offering poverty-level wages. READ MORE: Some Chicagoans Head To Gary, Indiana Site For COVID-19 Vaccine “You know, they want to pay lower wages because we live in an impoverished neighborhood, but that’s not right,” said Ingalls Memorial Hospital phlebotomist Colette Seymore. “That’s not right, and we’re just worth so much more.” On Saturday night, UChicago Medicine said us they offered a 3-percent raise to all employees last month, which the union members refused. MORE NEWS: Fire Department Investigates 2 Fires That Left People Dead Overnight The hospital said it has offered guaranteed wages and extended benefits for its entire network during the pandemic.
    PASCAGOULA, Miss. (AP) — A shipbuilding company and one of South Mississippi’s largest employers has named its first female executive vice president. Kari Wilkinson will serve as Executive Vice President of Huntington Ingalls Industries and president Ingalls' shipbuilding division, the company's board of directors announced Friday. Wilkinson will succeed current president Brian Cuccias, who is set to retire April 1. Cuccias has led the company of more than 11,000 employees since 2014. He first joined the company in 1979. Ingalls' Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer, Chris Kastner, described Wilkinson as “a respected leader with an impressive 25-year record of success managing programs and overseeing major shipbuilding initiatives at Ingalls.” Wilkinson first started at Ingalls as an associate naval architect in 1996. She most recently held the position of vice president of program management. Copyright 2021 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. Tags: Mississippi, Associated Press
    PASCAGOULA, Miss. (AP) — An experienced naval architect and manager will become the first woman to lead a shipyard that is the largest private employer in Mississippi. Kari Wilkinson will become president of Ingalls Shipbuilding in Pascagoula on April 1. She also will become executive vice president of the shipyard's parent company, Huntington Ingalls Industries. Wilkinson will become the first woman to lead the shipyard, the Mississippi Press reported. Ingalls says that it has about 11,500 employees. Some commute from Alabama and Louisiana. The company's board of directors announced Friday that it is promoting Wilkinson, who has worked for Ingalls since 1996 and has been vice president of program management since 2016. She will succeed Brian Cuccias, who announced that he will retire after having been Ingalls president since 2014. Wilkinson is originally from Jenison, Michigan. She earned a bachelor's degree in naval architecture and marine engineering from the University of Michigan, and an MBA from Temple University. Wilkinson began her Ingalls career as an associate naval architect and has worked in several jobs at the shipyard since then. A...
    Winter snow storm dropped more snow in parts of the Northeast than all of last years winter season Shawn Mendes Foundation Awards First Wonder Grant to Change Maker Fanta Ballo: Its Unreal! Little House on the Prairie reboot in the works What took you so long, Half Pint? © Provided by Entertainment Weekly NBCU Photo Bank/NBCUniversal via Getty Images via Getty Images EW has learned exclusively that Paramount TV Studios and Anonymous Content (Homecoming, Dickinson, 13 Reasons Why) is developing a long-awaited reboot of Little House on the Prairie as a one-hour dramatic series adaptation. Trip Friendly — whose dad, Fred, bought the TV and movie rights to the Laura Ingalls Wilder auto-biographical novels — is expected to serve as an executive producer. As EW reported in its December issue, there have been surprisingly few efforts to resurrect Little House on the Prairie, the long-running, Michael Landon-starrer on NBC that followed Laura “Half-Pint” Ingalls (Melissa Gilbert) and her family’s life on the farm in the late 1800s. While beloved period pieces like Little Women continue to inspire new interpretations by Hollywood,...
    By LYNN ELBER, AP Television Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) — A new documentary about the life and work of “Little House on the Prairie” author Laura Ingalls Wilder puts her novels’ scattered racist references in historical context, the film’s producers said. Wilder’s work reflects the perspective of her family and attitudes in the late 1800s Midwest, the setting for the coming-of-age novels based on her childhood, said Mary McDonagh Murphy, director and producer of PBS’ “American Masters” biography. There are about five to eight scenes that are racist, “particularly with respect to Native Americans,” and a scene involving blackface, Murphy said during an online news conference to discuss the documentary that debuts Dec. 29. Does that disqualify the authenticity of the “churning butter and the throwing the pig bladder and all those other really great parts of the books that have to do with ... frontier life and how the families survived?” Murphy said. “I think we can count on her as a reliable narrator for much of that,” she said. Michael Kantor, the executive producer of “Laura Ingalls Wilder,”...
    LOS ANGELES (AP) — A new documentary about the life and work of “Little House on the Prairie” author Laura Ingalls Wilder puts her novels’ scattered racist references in historical context, the film’s producers said. Wilder’s work reflects the perspective of her family and attitudes in the late 1800s Midwest, the setting for the coming-of-age novels based on her childhood, said Mary McDonagh Murphy, director and producer of PBS’ “American Masters” biography. There are about five to eight scenes that are racist, “particularly with respect to Native Americans,” and a scene involving blackface, Murphy said during an online news conference to discuss the documentary that debuts Dec. 29. Does that disqualify the authenticity of the “churning butter and the throwing the pig bladder and all those other really great parts of the books that have to do with … frontier life and how the families survived?” Murphy said. “I think we can count on her as a reliable narrator for much of that,” she said. Michael Kantor, the executive producer of “Laura Ingalls Wilder,” and Murphy said the documentary’s...
    Karen Grassle found herself out of money and time when she secured the role of Caroline Ingalls or "Ma" on “Little House on the Prairie.” “I had spent a year in England, working with a Shakespeare company and teaching, and came back to the States flat broke,” the actress recently told Closer Weekly. “I was asked to fly to LA to play the lead in an independent movie, but when I got to the airport, there was no ticket!” she continued. “I’d sublet my apartment and my boyfriend was [with me], so I wrote a bad check to get one. But when I got to LA, the movie fell through.” It was then that the now-78-year-old’s agent to try out for a series starring Michael Landon, or as she called him, “this guy from ‘Bonanza.’” “I was not a big TV watcher,” she admitted. OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND ONCE RECALLED INTRODUCING GRACE KELLY TO PRINCE RAINIER Karen Grassle as Caroline Quiner Holbrook Ingalls. (Photo by NBCU Photo Bank/NBCUniversal via Getty Images via Getty Images) PAT BOONE RECALLS MEETING PAL ELVIS...
    (YouTube) John Rabago and Reginald Ramones are both officers in the Honolulu Police Department. John Rabago is a police officer from Hawaii who was sentenced to four years in prison on Wednesday after pleading guilty to forcing a homeless man to lick a urinal in 2018. Rabago and second officer, Reginald Ramones, initially pleaded not guilty to charges that they violated the man’s civil rights. That changed late last year, however, with Ramones pleading guilty in September and Rabago changing his plea in December, according to court documents. Rabago pleaded guilty to conspiracy against rights and deprivation of rights under law, and told U.S. District Court Judge Leslie Kobayashi in a letter that what he did was “uncharacteristic and unprofessional.” He said he will “forever regret” that day, according to the letter. Here’s what you need to know:The Officers Were Responding to a Trespassing Call When They Encountered Sam Ingalls & Told Him That If He Licked a Public Urinal They Would Not Arrest Him Google Street ViewOfficers Rabago and Ramones forced a man experiencing homelessness to...
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