Ezekiel as seer. (Twitter post, 8/18/2015, 8:29 p.m.)
12 carries for 33 yards in today's 17-14 loss to Michigan State.
What's that expression? Man up?
The planned closures are due to a combination of factors, including changing product needs, the age of both facilities and prohibitive cost of renovations, as well as the distance of the Chicago plant from its raw material supply base, the company said in a statement.The headline of the Tyson news release: Tyson Announces Plans for Two Prepared Food Plants.
"We have 100 people through the gate each hour," Erickson repeats, as do the library's other proponents.
Sure enough, during the course of two hours Friday afternoon, people are constantly streaming through the doors of the downtown library. Not just for the book sale going on or for Internet service. Teenagers congregate in their dedicated space, moving past the older patrons reading silently at their desks, just a short distance from those studying or getting tutoring in the silent room.
The library isn't merely straddling two media landscapes, they're starting to redefine what it means to be a library. But while they're reshaping their vision, they remain cautious of what's on the horizon from the city itself.
WEDC awarded Johnson Controls nearly $2.47 million in tax credits in March 2014 for two projects, including $1 million for its Milwaukee Business Center in suburban Glendale, where it will lay off all of its employees beginning in January. The company said the jobs lost in Wisconsin will be sent to Johnson Controls’ accounting and finance operations in China, Mexico and Slovakia.
At the same time, the city was working to get a piece of some of the money made available in the 1956 Federal Highway Act, which authorized money for the construction of the Interstate system. A strong highway network, city leaders argued, would make Syracuse one of the largest cities in the country because people would be able to easily commute to downtown from outlying areas.In 1956 the state approved a $500 million bond for a project that would raze the 15th Ward and erect an elevated freeway that bisected downtown. That this construction would destroy a close-knit black community, with a freeway running through the heart of town, essentially separating Syracuse in two, did not seem of much concern to local leaders. They wanted state and federal funding, and were willing to follow whatever plans were proposed to get it. [emphasis added]
“The city was almost unimaginably passive about these decisions,” DiMento told me.
“Rather than fostering a sense of neighborhoods, city officials viewed distinctive city sections as expendable or blighted areas needing to be razed,” DiMento wrote in his study of the construction of I-81 in Syracuse.
The Bluelight Special campaign, which was relaunched Nov. 1 with new TV ads and new blue signs throughout the stores, is part of a larger effort to bring back the fun in shopping, attract more families and re-establish the Kmart brand, said Jaime Stein, spokeswoman for Sears Holdings, which owns Kmart.
- Dane County Board member, 1973 -1976
- State representative,1976 -1981
- County executive, 1981-1987.
- Development Director at Operation Fresh Start, a Dane County youth employment and training organization
- Helped expand Wisconsin Fresh Start, a statewide network of nonprofits aimed at assisting at-risk youth. Barry has served on the
- Member, University of Wisconsin System Board of Regents
- Member, Wisconsin Technical System Board
- Several gubernatorial commissions.
Cross and each of the UW campus chancellors have also said they oppose the bill, as have UW-Madison faculty and the leaders of the state technical college system. Gov. Scott Walker has not said whether he backs the proposal.
Since the end of his presidential bid, he has toured the state in an effort to reintroduce himself and rebuild support among Wisconsin voters.
As the icy landmass crumbles beneath their feet, they're out there recording information on the velocity, volume, temperature, and depth of the thousands and thousands of rushing rivers of melted water that have carved their way through Greenland due to rising global temperatures.
The Board of Education approves textbooks in the nation's second-largest state and stood by its vetting process — despite a Houston-area mother recently complaining that a world geography book used by her son's ninth grade class referred to African slaves as "workers." The publisher, McGraw-Hill Education, apologized and moved to make immediate edits.Members of the Board
In truth, a growing polarization in American politics, coupled with gerrymandering on both sides of the aisle, has made most districts safe. Only perhaps 60 of 435 House seats will be truly in play when the 2016 general election rolls around, says Kyle Kondik, managing editor of Sabato’s Crystal Ball, a political website run by the University of Virginia’s Center for Politics.