Old Navy

23 Feb 19

Where's My Refund?

@nursenikki01 Long story…kinda short….. Father was in the Navy so we moved a lot as a child. When I was very young, (3-4) we lived in Salt Lake City Utah. Moved into a cute little rental house and that is when/where I started having paranormal experiences. Idk how I even knew what a ghost was […]

23 Feb 19
Best Online Shopping website

“Desert Farms Camel Milk” Product Name: Desert Farms Camel Milk [ad_1] Click here to get Desert Farms Camel Milk at discounted price while it’s still available… All orders are protected by SSL encryption – the highest industry standard for online security from trusted vendors. Desert Farms Camel Milk is backed with a 60 Day No […]

23 Feb 19
DemoAdefa's Blog

News Headlines Feb 23, 2019. Headlines From Nigeria’s Major Newspapers Compiled by Demola Adefajo The Punch INEC reads the riot act to underage voters, sponsors INEC says owners of burnt PVCs in Plateau won’t vote Appeal Court judgment: INEC accepts Zamfara APC candidates for 2019 elections $875m Malabu fraud: London court okays FG’s suit against […]

23 Feb 19
Cross, Massachusetts

He was merciless and kind.   On February 22, 1928, the stranger walked in from the direction of Gods’ Hollow. At shortly after 9 AM, he walked down the center of the street. He was a tall man, his clothes worn and ragged, and he looked at the buildings as if searching for something. When […]

23 Feb 19
Resverie

Napoleonic Wars Siege of Toulon, also known as the “Fall of Toulon” was a catastrophic event which occurred right after the French Revolution. It happened from the 28th of August to the 19th of December in 1793. This battle between the French and the Anglo Spanish, British and the French royalists was also the first […]

23 Feb 19
Russia News Now

For the 12th anniversary of the speech of Vladimir Putin in Munich. By Galima Galiullina, Ph. D for Veterans Today If the world is offered the “law of the jungle”, you need to play according to the “laws of taiga” Sergey Karaganov The year 2000 was not only the beginning of the new millennium, but […]

23 Feb 19
Financhill

Image source: The Motley Fool. Agree Realty (NYSE: ADC) Q4 2018 Earnings Conference CallFeb. 22, 2019 9:00 a.m. ET Contents: Prepared Remarks Questions and Answers Call Participants Prepared Remarks: Operator Good morning, and welcome to the Agree Realty fourth-quarter and full-year 2018 conference call. [Operator instructions] Please note, this event is being recorded. I would […]

23 Feb 19
Goddess Unwinding

I have always want to live ethically. I aim for it but give myself too much leeway. I pat myself on my back for trying a little but don’t live as ethically as I want. I ordered pants from Old Navy the other day after struggling hard to find pants that worked. I gave up […]

23 Feb 19
and that's the way it was

SYRIA The Syrian Democratic Forces on Friday completed another evacuation of civilians from Baghouz. Some 30 trucks carried mostly women and children out of the town, the second such caravan this week. The SDF says it’s hoping to completely empty the town of civilians by Saturday, at which point the ISIS fighters remaining inside may decide […]

23 Feb 19
Through The Looking Glass

Old navy is another apparel store. This display is all about the sale that was going on in the store. While it did feature some pictures of their products, the center of the display and what caught my eye first was the 50% off sale going on. I think this display is effective and completes […]

23 Feb 19
The Chaos is Real

When I was 17 years old if you told me to think 5,10 or 15 years ahead I could have NEVER have dreamed that this is where my life would be. I entered the military (Navy) right out of high school as a bright-eyed and bushy-tailed 18 year old (Nov.2005), little did I know the […]

23 Feb 19
Musteno's Blog

02/20/19: Note: MustenoBlog.wordpress.com. As Albert Einstein said: “I have no special talent. I am only passionately curious.” The markets keep advancing with the NASDAQ leading the way. It broached resistance at the 7,500 level today and the S&P is to follow shortly. GOLD fell back to 1331 an oz. this week and may be in […]

23 Feb 19
Karen Sue – Online!

Subculture promotes mental health awareness and saves lives in Northwest Arkansas. Miller Light. Budweiser. Corona Extra. These are some of the words that cling to the walls of Rogers Rec in the form of a neon sign. The faint glow contributes minimal light to the dark room, but it is still enough to expose the […]

23 Feb 19
Mickey Ears 4 Minnie Money

First and foremost, I don’t recommend using a credit card if you don’t have the money in the bank to cover whatever you purchase.  If not, the rewards from the credit card will quickly be overshadowed by debt. Please don’t do that to yourself!  If you are monetarily responsible, read on: Old Navy “Navyist” Visa […]

23 Feb 19
A Blog By Rachael Lee A Personal Story

On June 7, 2016 something unimaginable happened to me. I decided to go out on a hike against my better judgment I did not bring the dogs. When I drove up to the dead end of the street for the park. I noticed a old black Chevy truck sitting there. For some reason I memorized […]

23 Feb 19
SCNG
A poised 10-year-old girl donning a ’60s-style navy blue cardigan, horn-rimmed glasses and a NASA ID badge, pointed to a coffee pot labeled “colored.” “I work like a dog, day and night, living off of coffee from a pot none of you want to touch,” said the doppelganger of Katherine Johnson, the famous NASA mathematician. “So, excuse me if I have to use the restroom a few times a day. “That’s the answer I gave my boss when he asked why it takes me so long to go to the bathroom.” The half-pint version of Johnson was actually Zion Traylor, a 5th-grade student at Birney Elementary in Long Beach Unified’s first “Black History Living Museum,” on Thursday, Feb. 21. Traylor portrayed Johnson, who became the student’s hero after watching the 2016 film “Hidden Figures.” Legendary African American figures, activists and scholars – including Olympian Wilma Rudolph and Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall – graced the living museum at the Long Beach Unified School District’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill, in honor of Black History Month. The 15-some stars of African American history described their lives, accomplishments and contributions to society. For Traylor, the museum project helped her learn a lot more about the person she already looked up to. “Katherine is my hero because when times were tough for her and when she was being treated unfairly, she never gave up and kept trying,” she said. “She changed history and treated people with kindness, even when they were being rude and unfair to her.” #gallery-1644145-1 { margin: auto; } #gallery-1644145-1 .gallery-item { float: left; margin-top: 10px; text-align: center; width: 33%; } #gallery-1644145-1 img { border: 2px solid #cfcfcf; } #gallery-1644145-1 .gallery-caption { margin-left: 0; } /* see gallery_shortcode() in wp-includes/media.php */ Fifth grader Zion Traylor embodies NASA mathematician Katherin Johnson as she tells her story at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Madison John, a 3rd grader, portrays Olympian Wilma Rudolph at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Madison John, a 3rd grader, reads her speech about Olympian Wilma Rudolph at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Azaan Tabari, a 7th grader, portrays Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Fourth grader Lyrick Barber gets in full character as Robert Smalls at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Smalls, an escaped slave and a Civil War hero, served five terms in the U.S. House, representing a South Carolina district described as a “black paradise” because of its abundant political opportunities for freedmen. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Fifth grader Zion Traylor embodies NASA mathematician Katherin Johnson as she tells her story at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Fourth grader Lyrick Barber gets in full character as Robert Smalls at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Fifth grader Steven Barker portrays Nat Turner at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) First grader Mark Barker portrays George Washington Carver at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Second grader Miles Sawyer Luong gets set to tell visitors about his character, writer/activist Arturo Alfonso Schomburg, at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Fifth grader Steven Barker portrays Nat Turner at LBUSD’s Teacher Resource Center in Signal Hill on Thursday, Feb. 21, 2019. Several students from throughout the school district donned costumes as they portrayed prominent historical African-American figures. (Photo by Scott Varley, Daily Breeze/SCNG) Pam Luckey listens to Marcus Dear’s living history presentation of Thomas L. Jennings at Westerly School of Long Beach during a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) Pierre Brouard gathers information about Benjamin Banneker at Westerly School of Long Beach during a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) Students gathered for an assembly at Westerly School of Long Beach to kick off a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) Veronica Escobar listens to Alice Halls’s living history presentation of Maya Angelou at Westerly School of Long Beach during a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) Noah Furlow presents a living history presentation of NFL athlete Warrick Dunn at Westerly School of Long Beach during a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) Students gather information at Westerly School of Long Beach during a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) Students gather information at Westerly School of Long Beach during a school-wide “Black History Museum” in Long Beach on Thursday, February 21, 2019. Students parents and faculty were able to walk the halls learning about key figures in African American and black American history in honor of Black History Month. (Photo by Brittany Murray, Press-Telegram/SCNG) “When people walk around, (the students) assume the role of their African American hero and they talk about their accomplishments, what they’ve done, if they’ve won awards or if they’ve created things,” said Kimberly Johnson, LBUSD administrative assistant. Westerly School in Long Beach, an independent K-8 school, also hosted a living museum of their own on Thursday. Their museum, which the school’s hosted for at least five years, featured about 20 fifth-graders who “channeled” figures including activist and poet Maya Angelou and former NFL running back Warrick Dunn. The rest of the school participated in Black History-related activities, such as learning about the geography of Africa, said Lauren Plant, head of the school. “To be able to represent multiple perspectives, to have students read, learn and hear from figures about ideas and movements they haven’t been exposed to before was really magical and moving to see,” she said. Parents and leaders at Long Beach Unified’s living museum – hosted by the Coalition of Involved African American parents – shared similar sentiments. Many said it was a fun and creative way to celebrate Black History Month. The students – from a variety of schools and grades – chose their favorite hero in African American history, did research, and presented the figure’s history in the first person. Each student also creates a poster board with pictures, facts and quotes from the historical figure. Other notable figures were Nat Turner and George Washington Carver, portrayed by brothers Steven Barker, 10, and Mark Barker, 7, respectively. Steven said he chose Turner, who led one of the largest rebellions in the United States, because he’s brave. “I led a two-day rebellion against slave owners,” he said. Their mother, Denise Barker, said the hands-on project was a great way for her sons to become more interested in African American history. She made the costumes – complete with stick-on mustaches. “This definitely engaged them more because they were really looking forward to this, they’ve been really excited about this – getting the outfits together and trying to match them with the pictures,” she said. Adults also learned at the event. Grandmother Bobbi Williams said she was surprised to see how much the children knew. Her granddaughter, Pheonix Richardson, portrayed Ruby Bridges – who, at 6, became the first child to integrate into a white school in the south. “I was really surprised because I honestly didn’t remember who Ruby Bridges was,” Williams. “Until she started telling me about her, and I was like ‘Oh yeah,’ so I thought that was awesome.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-tag”] Richardson took her role seriously, telling the story about Bridges going to school for the first time and how she persisted, despite racism impacting her family. “I love to go to school and I love to learn,” Richardson, 10, said. “And I wanted to know who helped me go to school and how they were able to go to a first white school.” Williams echoed other family members, who said the living museum will resonate with their children for the rest of their lives. “She’s never going to forget that girl,” Williams said. “She’ll always remember who Ruby Bridges is and how she gave her the advantage of being able to attend a school that was integrated. This is a very good experience for her.” Sign up for The Localist, our daily email newsletter with handpicked stories relevant to where you live. Subscribe here.
23 Feb 19
Scary Mommy

I couldn’t fathom going to the hair salon at the moment. I can barely wrap my brain around a shower.