Video highlights from the Toyota-Save Mart 350 are available now on NASCAR.com’s Race RePlay.Check out highlights from pivotal moments of the race including key green flag action, pit stops, cautions, restarts, checkered flags, burnouts and post-race interviews. Share your favorite videos to friends on your social networks. Race RePlay is your one stop for a complete collection of highlights from this year’s Sprint Cup series season. CLICK HERE for NASCAR.com’s Race RePlay
Dorothy Jean (Amrhein) Boyle, of Newberry, FL, and formerly of Brookville, IN, was born on March 6, 1928 in Brookville, a daughter to Clarence and Anetia (Kuehn) Amrhein.Dorothy grew up on her parents’ farm in Brookville, along with her six siblings. She learned housekeeping skills and worked on the farm, milking cows and harvesting produce and crops. As a young adult, she worked at Rex Manufacturing Company in Connersville, IN, and at the Jay Garment Company in Brookville, where she sewed clothes.Dorothy first encountered her future husband, Marvin Boyle, at Brookville High School. They were married on February 5, 1951, in Biloxi, MS, where Marvin was stationed in the Air Force. In 1959, they moved to Bradenton, FL, due to a job opportunity for Marvin. Dorothy was a homemaker there and also a waitress at a local diner. Upon Marvin’s retirement from the Merchant Marine, they moved to Live Oak, FL, where she assisted with managing a 64 acre farm on which they raised quarter horses for racing and rodeo. Eventually, needing to downsize, they moved to Newberry, FL, in 2016, with their youngest daughter, Arlene, and her family.Over the years, Dorothy enjoyed country music, embroidery, sewing, bingo, playing cards, and enjoying family and friends. She loved traveling to various places around the country and world, and visited every place (except Korea) where her oldest daughter, April, was stationed in the Army. Dorothy also traveled with her youngest daughter, Arlene and granddaughter, Kayla to barrel races and rodeos around the country. She loved the many times that she took her daughters back to Brookville to visit family. Dorothy was a life-long Catholic, and very dedicated to her faith.On Thursday, April 30, at the age of 92, Dorothy passed on at Ayers Health and Rehab Center in Trenton, FL, with her daughters at her side.Those surviving who will cherish her memory include two daughters, Arlene (Larry) Price of Newberry, FL, and April Boyle (Elizabeth Feeser) of Harrison, OH, one granddaughter, Kayla J. Price of Newberry, FL, one sister, Don Lou (Harold) Back, one brother, Ray (Evelyn) Amrhein, and 19 nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband of 67 years, Marvin Boyle, her parents, and sisters Ruth Kirschner, Norma Knecht, Rita Riehle, and Betty Glaub.A private rosary and service will be held at the funeral home Friday for immediate family and graveside services will follow in Maple Grove Cemetery at 2:30.Any memorial contributions can be directed to the Shrine of St Jude in Chicago, or to St Jude Children’s Research Hospital at www.shrineofstjude.org and www.stjude.org respectively. To sign the online guestbook, please visit www.cookrosenberger.com. A Mass and dinner will be scheduled at a later date due to COVID-19 restrictions.
The No. 6 USC women’s golf team will utilize its third straight different lineup this weekend at the University of North Carolina Women’s Fall Preview.The three-day event, which will take place at the Country Club of Landfall’s Pete Dye Course this Friday, Saturday and Sunday in Wilmington, N.C., features the season debut of returning senior All-American Stephanie Endstrasser for the Women of Troy.Endstrasser, a native of Austria, transferred to USC from Purdue for the spring semester of her sophomore year and instantly became a fixture in the lineup. She placed in the top 16 in five of her seven tournaments, peaking with a third place finish at the 2008 NCAA Championships West Regional, and was named a Second-Team All-American.Her junior year, however, was plagued by inconsistency, with a third place finish at the 2008 Mason Rudolph Championship being her only finish in the top 30. She only made the roster for six of the team’s 12 tournaments, and did not play in the conference, regional or national championships, having been beaten out of a spot by then-freshman Inah Park and then-junior Caroline Kim.Endstrasser looks to bounce back and become a consistent part of the lineup again.“This is my first time traveling with the team in a long time, and I decided to keep my expectations low,” she said.Endstrasser spent the offseason at home attending summer school while playing golf every day, but only played in two tournaments. This tournament is her first competitive event in months.“I just want to go out there and have fun,” she said. “I hope I’ll be a part of the competitive roster for the rest of the season.”To do that, she’ll have to beat out some of her teammates this week, including returning All-Americans Belen Mozo and Lizette Salas, as well as Kim and Park. Mozo is playing her second tournament this season following shoulder surgery over the summer, and Salas is returning to the competitive roster after missing the last tournament to attend a wedding. Kim and Park have both competed at the first two events of the season.Endstrasser’s return to form would give the Trojans seven golfers to fill five roster spots, and would give coach Andrea Gaston the depth she was hoping would be provided in the fall season. This tournament is especially crucial in developing depth, as the National Championship will be held in the same location in June 2010.Other teams scouting out the course include No. 1 UCLA, No. 2 Arizona State, No. 3 Purdue and four other teams from the top 10.