Guild

19 Apr 19
Not a Holiday

Turda to Sighișoara There’s 106 miles to Chicago, Sighisoara, we’ve got a full tank of gas, half a pack of cigarettes, it’s dark out, and we’re wearing sunglasses. Well, actually…..we loaded up the Dacia Logan and headed east toward Sighișoara, along the (by now) good old E60. Hit it. Romanian roads are an improvement on […]

19 Apr 19
INSSAIDOR

Read more at The New Yorker — by Richard Brody: “Grass,” the new movie by the South Korean director Hong Sang-soo (which opens Friday), is centered on a café on a cobblestoned alley off another alley off a street, with inviting flowerpots outside. Known for its piped-in classical music, it’s a clean, well-lighted place, plainly […]

19 Apr 19
Archy news nety

The launch of Maryland Public Television, which this year marked its 50th anniversary, marked the beginning of the story, which is now featured in a series of panels, a presentation of the history of the MPT held this month at the St. Mary's County Library in the Lexington Park is shown. Tom Williams, Managing Director […]

19 Apr 19
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19 Apr 19
The Cinemaholic

First released in the year 1987, ‘Final Fantasy’ is one of the most successful game series of all time. It has managed to sell more than 140 million units worldwide, making it one of the most commercially successful game series of all time. Final Fantasy Tactics is a recent entry into the series that places […]

19 Apr 19
Oroville Mercury-Register
OROVILLE — A city with a bright future, ready to help its citizens and boost up businesses is how Mayor Chuck Reynolds described Oroville during his State of the City Address. To an audience of about 40 Thursday night in the State Theatre, Reynolds noted there have been challenges, but they are being outweighed by the positives. Those ranged from a hard-working citizenry to a dedicated city staff to resources like nearby Chico State University and Butte College. He applauded the $200 million expansion of Oroville Hospital, which will put the community in the forefront of health care services in the north valley, while providing well-paying jobs. The sales tax measure that voters supported will help with the year-over-year deficits caused by the economic downturn and demanding state. The estimated $4 million addition to the city’s coffers will result in hiring of more in police, fire, parks, trees and public works departments, he said. Elected mayor by the voters, Reynolds noted there have been plenty of challenges in the short time he’s served on the council, but he said his optimism is strong. “No success, none of it, happens as a result of chance but because of choice.” Reynolds sees bright spots for Oroville in health care, manufacturing and services. “Oroville has the necessary tools” to attract businesses that will provide more jobs. Reynolds committed to careful attention to business needs, saying if the city’s permitting process or wait times are too long that will be tackled. As an indicator, he mentioned the launching of the new Chipotle restaurant which will be the first Chipotle with a drive thru in California. One challenge Reynolds hopes to focus attention is Oroville’s inadequate housing stock, which is top heavy in “starter homes” with little in the middle range. He noted that coming residential project Sierra Heights will provide affordable senior housing. Another involves Oroville’s young people. In 2016, Oroville, he said, had one of the state’s “highest rates of young people not going to school or not having a job.” With the help of the community, schools, families, nonprofit and city leaders, that can change to create a robust workforce that will attract companies looking for skilled and talented workers, he noted. And like other California cities, Oroville residents struggle with opioid addiction and homelessness. Reversing those trends will take resources and patience. Regarding homelessness, he acknowledged contributions from the Hope Center, Haven of Hope on Wheels which provides shower and laundry services, as well as the Oroville Rescue Mission. All of which, he noted, need support from the private sector. In addition to the mayor’s address, the evening included the awarding of the first-ever Voice for the Arts awards, and the annual Samuel Norris award. Voice for the Arts Award For the first time, the Voice for the Arts Awards were delivered to an individual and a group. Recipient James Christensen was honored for being an “avid supporter of young people and an appreciator of music.” A music instructor at Oroville High School, he was a founding member of Oroville Community Concert Band, and at one time managed the State Theatre. As a group recipient, the State Theatre Arts Guild was honored for its work as “guardian of the theater,” from raising money to diversifying arts and entertainment available in Oroville. Sam Norris Award #gallery-1350012-1 { margin: auto; } #gallery-1350012-1 .gallery-item { float: left; margin-top: 10px; text-align: center; width: 33%; } #gallery-1350012-1 img { border: 2px solid #cfcfcf; } #gallery-1350012-1 .gallery-caption { margin-left: 0; } /* see gallery_shortcode() in wp-includes/media.php */ Oroville vice mayor Scott Thomson shakes the Bud Tracy’s hand Thursday at the State Theatre in Oroville. Tracy is this year’s recipient of the Samuel Norris award. (Matt Bates — Enterprise-Record) Bud Tracy speaks after recieving the Samuel Norris award Thursday at the State Theatre in Oroville. (Matt Bates — Enterprise-Record) Nominated by the community, the Samuel J. Norris Award for Excellence went to Orville “Bud” Tracy.[cq comment=” bud’s name is spelled Orville”] In his introduction, Councilor Scott Thomson called Tracy “an advocate, visionary, achiever and inspirational leader” for Oroville. Named for a city engineer who contributed mightily to Oroville, the annual award is for improving the quality of life in Oroville, among other contributions. Tracy was nominated for his many years of involvement with Oroville’s development, from attracting the Northwest Lineman College, to purchasing and renovating the Oroville Inn for lineman students and local events. He was also acknowledged for his effort to form a downtown business improvement district.
19 Apr 19
Oroville Mercury-Register
OROVILLE — A city with a bright future, ready to help its citizens and boost up businesses is how Mayor Chuck Reynolds described Oroville during his State of the City Address. To an audience of about 40 Thursday night in the State Theater, Reynolds noted there have been challenges, but they are being outweighed by the positives. Those ranged from a hard-working citizenry to a dedicated city staff to resources like nearby Chico State University and Butte College. He applauded the $200 million expansion of Oroville Hospital, which will put the community in the forefront of health care services in the north valley, while providing well-paying jobs. The sales tax measure that voters supported will help with the year-over-year deficits caused by the economic downturn and demanding state. The estimated $4 million addition to the city’s coffers will result in hiring of more in police, fire, parks, trees and public works departments, he said. Elected mayor by the voters, Reynolds noted there have been plenty of challenges in the short time he’s served on the council, but he said his optimism is strong. “No success, none of it, happens as a result of chance but because of choice.” Reynolds sees bright spots for Oroville in health care, manufacturing and services. “Oroville has the necessary tools” to attract businesses that will provide more jobs. Reynolds committed to careful attention to business needs, saying if the city’s permitting process or wait times are too long that will be tackled. As an indicator, he mentioned the launching of the new Chipotle restaurant which will be the first Chipotle with a drive thru in California. One challenge Reynolds hopes to focus attention is Oroville’s inadequate housing stock, which is top heavy in “starter homes” with little in the middle range. He noted that coming residential project Sierra Heights will provide affordable senior housing. Another involves Oroville’s young people. In 2016, Oroville, he said, had one of the state’s “highest rates of young people not going to school or not having a job.” With the help of the community, schools, families, nonprofit and city leaders, that can change to create a robust workforce that will attract companies looking for skilled and talented workers, he noted. And like other California cities, Oroville residents struggle with opioid addiction and homelessness. Reversing those trends will take resources and patience. Regarding homelessness, he acknowledged contributions from the Hope Center, Haven of Hope on Wheels which provides shower and laundry services, as well as the Oroville Rescue Mission. All of which, he noted, need support from the private sector. In addition to the mayor’s address, the evening included the awarding of the first-ever Voice for the Arts awards, and the annual Samuel Norris award. Voice for the Arts Award For the first time, the Voice for the Arts Awards were delivered to an individual and a group. Recipient James Christensen was honored for being an “avid supporter of young people and an appreciator of music.” A music instructor at Oroville High School, he was a founding member of Oroville Community Concert Band, and at one time managed the State Theatre. As a group recipient, the State Theatre Arts Guild was honored for its work as “guardian of the theater,” from raising money to diversifying arts and entertainment available in Oroville. Sam Norris Award #gallery-1350005-2 { margin: auto; } #gallery-1350005-2 .gallery-item { float: left; margin-top: 10px; text-align: center; width: 33%; } #gallery-1350005-2 img { border: 2px solid #cfcfcf; } #gallery-1350005-2 .gallery-caption { margin-left: 0; } /* see gallery_shortcode() in wp-includes/media.php */ Oroville vice mayor Scott Thomson shakes the Bud Tracy’s hand Thursday at the State Theatre in Oroville. Tracy is this year’s recipient of the Samuel Norris award. (Matt Bates — Enterprise-Record) Bud Tracy speaks after recieving the Samuel Norris award Thursday at the State Theatre in Oroville. (Matt Bates — Enterprise-Record) Nominated by the community, the Samuel J. Norris Award for Excellence went to Orville “Bud” Tracy.[cq comment=” bud’s name is spelled Orville”] In his introduction, Councilor Scott Thomson called Tracy “an advocate, visionary, achiever and inspirational leader” for Oroville. Named for a city engineer who contributed mightily to Oroville, the annual award is for improving the quality of life in Oroville, among other contributions. Tracy was nominated for his many years of involvement with Oroville’s development, from attracting the Northwest Lineman College, to purchasing and renovating the Oroville Inn for lineman students and local events. He was also acknowledged for his effort to form a downtown business improvement district.
19 Apr 19
Chico Enterprise-Record
OROVILLE — A city with a bright future, ready to help its citizens and boost up businesses is how Mayor Chuck Reynolds described Oroville during his State of the City Address. To an audience of about 40 Thursday night in the State Theatre, Reynolds noted there have been challenges, but they are being outweighed by the positives. Those ranged from a hard-working citizenry to a dedicated city staff to resources like nearby Chico State University and Butte College. He applauded the $200 million expansion of Oroville Hospital, which will put the community in the forefront of health care services in the north valley, while providing well-paying jobs. The sales tax measure that voters supported will help with the year-over-year deficits caused by the economic downturn and demanding state. The estimated $4 million addition to the city’s coffers will result in hiring of more in police, fire, parks, trees and public works departments, he said. Elected mayor by the voters, Reynolds noted there have been plenty of challenges in the short time he’s served on the council, but he said his optimism is strong. “No success, none of it, happens as a result of chance but because of choice.” Reynolds sees bright spots for Oroville in health care, manufacturing and services. “Oroville has the necessary tools” to attract businesses that will provide more jobs. Reynolds committed to careful attention to business needs, saying if the city’s permitting process or wait times are too long that will be tackled. As an indicator, he mentioned the launching of the new Chipotle restaurant which will be the first Chipotle with a drive thru in California. One challenge Reynolds hopes to focus attention is Oroville’s inadequate housing stock, which is top heavy in “starter homes” with little in the middle range. He noted that coming residential project Sierra Heights will provide affordable senior housing. Another involves Oroville’s young people. In 2016, Oroville, he said, had one of the state’s “highest rates of young people not going to school or not having a job.” With the help of the community, schools, families, nonprofit and city leaders, that can change to create a robust workforce that will attract companies looking for skilled and talented workers, he noted. And like other California cities, Oroville residents struggle with opioid addiction and homelessness. Reversing those trends will take resources and patience. Regarding homelessness, he acknowledged contributions from the Hope Center, Haven of Hope on Wheels which provides shower and laundry services, as well as the Oroville Rescue Mission. All of which, he noted, need support from the private sector. In addition to the mayor’s address, the evening included the awarding of the first-ever Voice for the Arts awards, and the annual Samuel Norris award. Voice for the Arts Award For the first time, the Voice for the Arts Awards were delivered to an individual and a group. Recipient James Christensen was honored for being an “avid supporter of young people and an appreciator of music.” A music instructor at Oroville High School, he was a founding member of Oroville Community Concert Band, and at one time managed the State Theatre. As a group recipient, the State Theatre Arts Guild was honored for its work as “guardian of the theater,” from raising money to diversifying arts and entertainment available in Oroville. Sam Norris Award This slideshow requires JavaScript. Nominated by the community, the Samuel J. Norris Award for Excellence went to Orville “Bud” Tracy.[cq comment=” bud’s name is spelled Orville”] In his introduction, Councilor Scott Thomson called Tracy “an advocate, visionary, achiever and inspirational leader” for Oroville. Named for a city engineer who contributed mightily to Oroville, the annual award is for improving the quality of life in Oroville, among other contributions. Tracy was nominated for his many years of involvement with Oroville’s development, from attracting the Northwest Lineman College, to purchasing and renovating the Oroville Inn for lineman students and local events. He was also acknowledged for his effort to form a downtown business improvement district.
19 Apr 19
Troy Neenan

This story feels is and feels like a knock-off of The Land as well as the Japanese LitRPGs as a whole, minus the harem aspects. That isn’t to say that it is terrible, or that the author didn’t put his own spin on things, but it’s a knock-off. I’m also getting a Delvers LLC, simply […]

19 Apr 19
Bob's Corner

Yesterday evening the Life group which meets in my wife’s and my home continued our study of the life and writings of the apostle Peter by studying 1 Peter 4:1-11. Our study of it consisted of our reading 1 Peter 4:1-11 and discussing the questions asked about it in Serendipity Bible for Study Groups (Serendipity […]

19 Apr 19
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19 Apr 19
Matt Dallisson Leadership Talent and Career Counsel

IN ANY GIVEN year one person in six is afflicted by a mental illness. Most cases involve mild-to-moderate depression or anxiety. Some sufferers recover on their own. For many, however, the condition is left untreated and may become chronic or severe. In the past social stigma meant that people kept their pain to themselves. The […]

19 Apr 19
Ocracoke Observer

To catch up on Ocracoke news and more, click here The Second annual Ocracoke Waterfowl Festival is from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. this Saturday. The event is presented by the non-profit Ocracoke Island Decoy Carvers Guild, which formed in early 2018 to preserve this art form on Ocracoke. We came across this interesting article published […]

19 Apr 19
Carries Book Reviews

    Demon Magic and a Martini Annette Marie (The Guild Codex: Spellbound #4) Published by: Dark Owl Fantasy Inc. Publication date: April 12th 2019 Genres: New Adult, Urban Fantasy When I first landed a bartending job at the local guild, I didn’t know a thing about magic. These days, I’m practically an expert on […]

19 Apr 19
I'm All About Books

Demon Magic and a Martini Annette Marie  (The Guild Codex: Spellbound #4) Published by: Dark Owl Fantasy Inc. Publication date: April 12th 2019 Genres: New Adult, Urban Fantasy When I first landed a bartending job at the local guild, I didn’t know a thing about magic. These days, I’m practically an expert on the different […]

19 Apr 19
acusonultrasonictransducer

The planet Uranus had irregularities in its motion, which at the time could not be explained. John wanted to pursue the problem, and to him it seemed that the irregularities could be explained if one would assume the existence of another planet. John worked on the problem after graduating from St. Cheap Jerseys from china […]

19 Apr 19
DecorPad

Interior decorating advice ☣ Mix the old with new interior decorating tips for your home design forecast trends predicted to be huge decorating tips small apartments easy spring for small spaces living space a large sectional a private library in New York designed by thomas jayne relies upon symmetry which wharton that help you sell […]