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The city is covered in snow. I bundled up, grabbed my camera, and set out to photograph the frozen city.

I began in North Shore, snapping photos of the dusty white roads and sidewalks. I made my way to Coolidge, where the frosty grass was illuminated by the park’s Christmas tree lights.

The city was quiet. Businesses were closed. People were at home, asleep, and warm.

I drove across Veteran’s Bridge and found a place to park near Walnut Street.

The city was empty, barely alive. The sun had yet to rise.

The Walking Bridge all lit up and dressed in white looked beautiful. As I captured photos of her, my fingers throbbed with cold. I put my gloves back on and headed back toward the end of the bridge, toward my car, toward warmth. Before I made it, I noticed and stopped cold.

At first, it just looked like a pile of clothes. But the pile of clothes was shaking. My heart froze at the realization.

I went over and patted the man on the back. He lifted his brown eyes to me, still shaking. I told him, “God bless.” He asked me if I could get him something to eat, and how about a warm cup of coffee? I told him, “Wait, give me some time. I’ll be back.”

I ran to my car, all the while asking God to help this man, to take care of him. I drove to a nearby coffee shop, where I ordered a large cup of coffee and an egg and cheese breakfast sandwich.

I drove back to my parking space. I walked to the bridge, being careful not to spill any coffee. I prayed that the man was still there. I worried he had given up on me, and left. But where would he go?

As the sun rose to light the Hunter Museum, and steam poured off the icy river, I hopefully made my way back to the bench.

And there he was, still shaking.

I patted him on the back again, his head coming up and his expectant brown eyes reaching toward me. “Thank you,” he said, as I handed him his coffee and breakfast. “I’ll pray for you,” I said. And so I did and so I have.

I can see snow outside my window, beginning to melt. It’s a bright and sunny day, still cold. I’m not sure what to make of what happened on the bridge this morning, but I know that I am now more thankful for all that I have. My family, my friends, and my home. My small and insignificant worries.

My life is filled with warmth; I bet yours is too. Be thankful for that warmth, and please spread it.

Early Morning Riser

Strides Of March Scheduled For Saturday, March 24

Chattanooga CARES’s 23rd Annual Strides of March is set for Saturday, March 24, at Renaissance Park. The event will kick off at noon. “The first Strides of March was held on March 24, 1996. At that time, Chattanooga and the world was facing a new and unknown virus. Through medical advancements and the hard work of advocates, much has changed. This year . The Chattanooga Fire Department and Chattanooga Police Department will be a part of this event celebrating the tapping of Big River’s latest brew, The Fire Chief Red, from 5:30 . (click for more)

North America International Solidarity Movement Tour Stops In Chattanooga

Weekly Road Construction Report

Pop Up Placemaking Festivals Bring Vibrancy And Funding To Communities

Riverpark Pedestrian Bridge Closed For Repairs Next Week

Witnesses Say 2nd Person Was Displaying Gun During Hamilton Place Mall Stampede Incident; 2nd Person Was Injured

Witnesses testified on Thursday that a second person was displaying a gun during a “stampede” incident at Hamilton Place Mall on Feb. 24. Witnesses said a person coming down an escalator saw an individual hand a gun to 18 year old David Ballard, then the unidentified man pulled his own gun and aimed it toward Ballard and his group. Defense attorney Lloyd Levitt called the . (click for more)

Johnson Says Majority Of County Teachers Oppose Arming Teachers; 113 HCDE Employees Sign Up For Retirement
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Having enjoyed all the comforts of home and congenial surroundings at the Whitehorse Inn, a good night’s sleep and a hearty breakfast at the Inn Cafe, let’s spend the morning visiting the stores and business houses in town, become acquainted at first hand with the townspeople and visit the points of interest, bearing in mind that this article is offered as a substitute for a personally conducted tour of the town.

We first visit the local branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce of which Mr. A. E. Hardy is the manager. It was here that Robert Service was employed as a teller and where he wrote his first poems and “Trail of ’98”, which were to bring him both fame and fortune. personnel “moved in” to carry out one of the greatest engineering feats of modern times, the bank premises were extended and a largely augmented staff worked all hours of the day and night to meet the situation.

A portion of the premises on Main Street are now used by Mr. W. E. Emery, the mining recorder for this southern section of the Territory.

Next door is the Yukon Taxi where, if you care to drop in, you may meet Mr. Clyde Wann who operated the first commercial air service in the Yukon.

Next in line traveling Westward, is located the Whitehorse Star which from the same location has been serving the community for the past 47 years.

The Fashion Shoppe is near by where Mrs. Burke operates a thriving business in serving the needs of the community.

The ball park, between Third and Fourth Avenue, has been the favourite stomping ground for all sports events for many years past.

There also stood at one time, the old community hall operated by the North Star Athletic Association; a veritable landmark if ever there was one. Unfortunately, this edifice was destroyed by fire a few year ago, whilst occupied by the U. S. Army for hospital purposes.

The old curling rink is the only portion now standing and its days are now numbered. In the near future, a new federal building is to be erected on the ball park to house a new post office, customs department and other federal offices at present located in various parts of the town.

On the west end of the ball park is Fourth Avenue. Caron is Rector.

Retracing your steps to Main Street and then proceeding southward along Fourth Avenue, you will observe the Hi Way Cafe at the junction of Fourth and Main and the up to date Whitehorse Meat Market, which was opened a short time ago.

A little further on you come to the headquarters of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, of which Inspector Howard Cronkhite is the officer commanding. (The town detachment is located on First Avenue).

A few blocks further on is located the Staff House of Canadian Pacific Air Lines Ltd.

Retracing your steps toward and one block before reaching Main Street, is Elliott Street. Proceeding down it you come first to the Parish Hall, where many community functions are held, and then The Old Log Church and rectory of which Rev. is the Rector. At one time Robert Service was Clerk to the Vestry during his sojourn in Whitehorse.

During the tourist season the Rector delivers a very interesting, illustrated lecture on the Yukon in the Parish Hall.

Walking eastward for half a block we arrive at Third Avenue. Turning to the left one block we arrive back on Main Street with the Capitol Theatre on the corner and the ball park facing northwards.

Keeping on the south side of Main, walking toward Second Avenue, we drop in at the Whitehorse Jewellery Store, where Mr. Besner will be glad to do the honors and show you some Yukon nuggets which her husband and associates are securing from their claims not far from Whitehorse.

You should then drop in at the Yukon Fur Shop and have a chat with Mrs. Hingle, a real old timer in the North, or her daughter, Mrs. Gertsen. Theatre, the first movie theatre erected in Whitehorse. It is closed for the present as the owner, Mr. Sam McLimon, is operating the Capitol Theatre at the corner of Main and Third Avenue. Theatre on Second Avenue is the Cake Box, an up to date bakery and confectionery establishment owned and operated by Mr. E. F. (Ted) Pinchin.

On the vacant lot to the south once stood the first hospital in Whitehorse, which was in later years used as a public library until it was razed to the ground by personnel of the U. S. Army, who at the time were using the rear part of the premises.

On the opposite side of the street stands the largest and most modern garage in town, owned and operated by Richards Transportation.

The neat little office nearby is occupied by Mr. Harry I. Hoddart, a dealer in made to measure clothing.

As you stand at the corner of Main and Second Avenue, looking southward the two large imposing buildings right ahead are the General Hospital and Nurses’ Home.

By the time you have covered the ground thus far it will be lunch time so we’ll leave you at the Whitehorse Inn and call for you again after lunch to show you the rest of the town.

Having “refreshed the inner man,” and the ladies having fixed their “Hairdo,” let’s start out and take in the downtown section of the commercial metropolis of the Yukon.

On the south side of Main, right opposite the Whitehorse Inn, is the Blue Owl Cafe, a favourite rendezvous for many, where the topics of the day are discussed and local gossip is sometimes indulged in.
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I’ve moved seven times in the last 10 years.

This week, I’ll be moving from Boulder to Arvada, where I will immediately set out to discover why they sell Polish donuts (and what lovely donuts they are) and whether that has anything to do with the nearby Polish restaurants.

In an effort to make things easier on myself and whoever is unfortunate enough to help me, usually my mom, I conduct a Stalinesque purge of my belongings. At least usually one box of belongings falls prey to crackheads, but since crackheads were priced out of Boulder in the 1990s, that hasn’t been a problem so far.

Sometimes I lose cool stuff like all of my hats (thanks, ex girlfriend No. 3) or my grandfather’s Japanese artillery shell ashtray from WWII. He would have been OK with it as he was an MD with an almost preternatural hatred of smokers.

When I told my girlfriend I was writing an in memoriam column about my belongings that didn’t make it, she said she was ditching the sweat shirt she wore while a resident of an Indiana mental hospital. That seemed like a good idea. I’ve never even been to Indiana and I want to forget it.

You can hum awards show music if you like. A gift from a coworker who was himself moving. As someone who is prone to fainting spells, I was advised by everyone I know to ditch the table. I named it William Holden because I was probably going to crash through it and die.

130 pounds of red bricks I used to build a shelf for the hundreds of DVDs I acquired while lonely in the Redneck Wasteland where I worked most the past decade.

A substantial slice of aforementioned DVDs. I applied the following philosophy when thinning out the herd: You own a copy of “Manhunter,” John. Therefore, you don’t need to own a copy of “Red Dragon.” Furthermore, “Red Dragon” sucks.

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Fashion from the Richard Chai Spring 2015 collection is modeled during Fashion Week on Thursday, Sept. 4, 2014 in New York. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)With more than 100 shows set to take place at Lincoln Center and many other Manhattan locations during New York Fashion Week, designers spotlighted their Spring Summer 2015 looks. There were biker jackets and trench coats, slip dresses and patchwork pleats. Some went for filmy and ethereal, others for bold and gritty. And one designer introduced a tech savvy way to shop: via Instagram.

Among the highlights:The feeling on Thursday at BCBGMaxAzria’s Fashion Week runway show was flowing and bohemian, and the look was pastel: Pale, ethereal colors like bare pink, light blush, ecru, light aqua, gray violet and lavender.

And if you liked what you saw, you didn’t even have to leave your seat to go shopping. In a new Fashion Week twist, BCBG included instructions on how to buy various looks by “liking” an Instagram photo from the collection, after which the user would receive an emailed link to shop.

Shoes, they said, intended to be friend, not foe.

“We only want to make shoes for regular people,” Peters said after they presented their collage of a spring collection in a Chelsea gallery space. “A lot of our outfits are based around shoes.”

Paired with sunny yellows, china blues, beachy wide stripes and optimistic florals, the shoes stood out on the winding, white runway.

Some were huarache inspired while others were sportier. They came in bright yellows, rich metallic reds and a touch of blue detailing.

“It’s easy to forget about the fact that a shoe has to go on a foot and not destroy a person. You can make difficult clothing but it’s not going to physically hurt you.

A highlight of Chai’s Love collection for women, presented Thursday at New York Fashion Week along with his men’s collection, was a shiny trench in a brilliant kelly green color, accompanied by a lavender slip dress with a ruffled “scarf hem.”

It was Chai’s brightest piece, but there were other strong colors: electric blue in a patchwork pleated dress, and acid yellow, in a short flared coat paired with a white dress and black biker shorts underneath.

For men, Chai favored sleeveless garments, often boldly striped, that showed off muscled, tattooed arms. But there were big trenches for men, too, sometimes paired with shorts, and chunky sneaker boots (those boots were produced with Timberland, and women’s footwear with Dr. Martens).

For both men and women, lots of outfits had extra garments tied around the waist, for a casual, on the fly look but maybe also in case of a sudden spring shower or gust of nasty wind.
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Rev. Ruth Aimee Belonni Rosario is our guest preacher.

It is the custom in our congregation to wear special clothing that represents our varied origins. Many bring bread to share from their “homes”, such as Scottish shortbread, southern cornbread, Jamaican coco bread, Ghanaian sweet bread, and German rye bread.

We break the bread at the Communion Table and then share the remaining abundance as we gather for a potluck meal after worship. All who put their trust in Christ are invited to receive the Sacrament; no one is excluded. Everyone is also welcome to join us for the meal.

The church address is 136 Capitol Avenue in Hartford,
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next to the Bushnell. There is ample parking at the church and in adjacent State lots.

First Presbyterian Church, Hartford is a diverse community of faith, a multi ethnic and welcoming congregation engaged in the world and seeking thoughtful solutions to the challenges of our time. Our efforts are biblically based and historically appropriate, adapted to newly emerging needs and to changing relationships. Our witness, corporately and individually, is rooted in the gospel ministries of preaching, teaching and healing and in Christ’s example of advocacy for the poor,
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the hungry and the oppressed.

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region moms, dads, children and people just trying to survive.

A couple of guys from Brooklyn who are hoping a small token of love will make some of their lives just a little more comfortable.

“Hey, how you doing, could you use a blanket?,” they ask a 64 year old homeless man who goes by the name “Chuck Norris.” “We got this blanket for you,” Nick Fiorito told him, handing him a warm, fuzzy, purple blanket. “We came all the way from Brooklyn to deliver it to you.”

RELATED: Woman turns trash into art to help the homeless

“It makes me feel good to know there are people out there that care about the homeless,” Norris said to Nick and his brother Mike.

The two have given out nearly one thousand blankets to homeless people in New York.

“I will take that. I love that. I love blankets. It’s a soft one. I will cuddle up,” said Melvina Jenkins, 40, grabbing one of the blankets and rubbing it against her face with a giggle.

With every blanket, they’ve included a handwritten note. “We don’t know what you’re going through, but we want you to know you matter to us,” said a homeless man named Jarvis, reading from one of the messages.

“There’s a little note on there letting you know there are people that care about you and you’re not alone,” Nick Fiorito tells Anton Mitchell, who said he’d been living on the street since 2010. “Thank you big guy,” Mitchell tells him.

“Only thing I’m going to say is everybody needs a little love,” said Jarvis.

They call themselves the happyFreaks. They’re social engineers, Silicon Valley entrepeneurs, who decided that, like the old Greek Stoic philosophers, doing good would give their lives more meaning.

Each blanket costs $15, and they’ve raised $15,000 so far.

A blanket and a note is just a small thing. “I would like to have a home,” said Anton Mitchell. But he took the blanket for now.

The brother’s social media videos have helped them fund “Blankets of Hope.” They are encouraging people to launch their own giveaways, and they ask them to include a note that says, “We believe in you.”
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Alberta Forestry wildfire experts are at the mercy of the weather when forest fires burn out of control. The Fort McMurray blaze that at first seemed manageable turned into a raging inferno bearing down on the city in less than an hour. Here a rundown of how a destructive fire wound its way into northern Alberta largest municipality, and the events that followed. Sunday, May 1

When the wildfire that would eventually engulf Fort McMurray was discovered by fire crews on patrol Sunday afternoon. It was just two hectares in size. They immediately jumped on the blaze. Within a couple of hours, four air tankers had also been deployed. just two hours after it was found it had grown to 60 hectares. Sunday

Wood Buffalo emergency measures department says the south end fire is moving east and tells people in the Centennial Park Campground, on the west side of Highway 63, to leave their trailers. The municipality warns residents in the Beacon Hill and Gregoire neighbourhoods to be prepared to leave on short notice. An evacuation centre opens on MacDonald Island in the centre of the city. The 120 hectare fire is 4.8 kilometres west of Gregoire, on the west side of the Hangingstone River. Sunday

Mayor Melissa Blake declares a local state of emergency in Gregoire and issues a mandatory evacuation order for at least 500 people in Centennial Park, the Prairie Creek area south of Airport Road, and Gregoire. Monday,
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May 2

The fire reaches 1.2 km west of Highway 63 and Airport Road. It has not yet crossed the Hangingstone River. Monday

The mandatory evacuation order for Gregoire is lifted to a in place order. Monday

The mandatory evacuation order for Prairie Creek is lifted to a in place order. Firefighters and heavy equipment hold the fire 1.2 km west of Highway 63. The blaze grows to 1,250 hectares by the end of the day. Tuesday, May 3

Although firefighters on the east edge of the fire hold the line, the blaze grows substantially to the west and is 2,656 hectares.

Noon Tuesday

Fort McMurray Fire Chief Darby Allen says the fire has crossed the Athabasca River toward the northwest part of town. Tuesday

People living in Abasand, Grayling Terrace and Beacon Hill receive mandatory evacuation notices. Residents living south of Thickwood Boulevard between Real Martin Drive and Thicket Drive in the Ross Haven neighbourhood, west of the Athabasca River, are told to be ready to leave with 30 minutes notice. Tuesday

The fire reaches the city. Mobile homes in Centennial Park and houses in Abasand begin to burn. Thickwood is under a mandatory evacuation notice. Tuesday

The shelter in MacDonald Island Park is evacuated.

All of Fort McMurray is put under a mandatory evacuation order. People leaving share pictures on social media of the Super 8 hotel and Denny restaurant near Beacon Hill ablaze. People begin to flee to oilsands camps in the north and other communities in the south on Highway 63, the only major road through Fort McMurray.
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Loudspeakers come in all shapes in sizes, some too large to conveniently place in a normal living room others so small they’ll get lost if dropped into the couch. 5.1 channel and up. The ideal configuration for surround sound, especially if you keep in mind the requirements for DTS and Dolby Digital EX playback, is five, or more, similar loudspeakers with identical response curves and tonal balance. Because both DTS and Dolby Digital EX playback calls for full range loudspeakers on all channels, the sound stage and coherency of the reproduced recording will be much better if all loudspeakers are identical, supplemented by a subwoofer of course.

I wanted to use drivers that have low, or virtually no, internal damping in the cone material so as to end up with as much transparency and detail as possible. Aluminum is a material that certainly has these characteristics. the cone no longer operating as a whole at a set frequency, means that many aluminum drivers need steep filter curves to keep the cone breakup resonance peak out of the actual reproduction. >20kHz hence it isn’t much of a problem. With aluminum low and midrange drivers this however can be problematic if you want to use as few drivers as possible. For example a 17 cm, 6.5 inch,
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aluminum driver will have a peak at around 4 to 5kHz that’ll be hard to get rid of.

However for this loudspeaker I want to use as few drivers as possible, simply because I want to keep the number of drivers per loudspeaker to a minimum as to prevent phase shifting with five or more loudspeakers in a surround configuration, at various distances from the listener. This will result in some frequencies being cancelled out, and others amplified, more so than with a two way loudspeaker. So a two way loudspeaker it is. That leaves me with determining what drivers I’d like to use and the size of the cabinet. As mentioned I’d like something small, but not too small, as that will impact faithful reproduction. The subwoofer should only be used for frequencies below 60Hz, otherwise the main loudspeakers will sound too thin, missing the low end extension.

Because I’d like to use aluminum drivers for the low/midrange I’ll need a driver that has a resonance peak at a frequency that’s at least twice the crossover frequency of the filter. With a two way system the crossover frequency is usually around 2.5 to 3kHz, which means that the resonance peak of the low/midrange driver will need to be at more than 6kHz. Furthermore I mentioned I’d like a small loudspeaker which can also be used as a center speaker. Unfortunately the usual tweeter woofer, or inverted tweeter woofer (woofer tweeter) doesn’t lend itself well for a center speaker as the sound axis will be skewed due to the loudspeaker being used on it side rather than in a normal upright position.

Fortunately there’s a solution to that problem which is used on a large number of center loudspeakers and that’s using a d’ Appolito configuration. A d’Appolito configuration consists of two woofers and a tweeter in between, or rather a woofer tweeter woofer configuration. The d’Appolito configuration has a much wider off axis reproduction hence it is better suited for loudspeakers that’ll be used in either a vertical or horizontal orientation. The upside of all this is we’ll also get a boost in efficiency as two identical drivers will be used for the low/midrange and they’ll be able to handle a higher load. So we’ll use a d’Appolito configuration for all loudspeakers which will also make the soundstage much more coherent due to the much better off axis reproduction.
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RadarClosings DelaysSketch the SkyMorning Drive Forecast7 Day ForecastFirst Alert Weather CamerasWeather AppWeather Maps

Notre Dame SportsPigskin PreviewCubsFriday Night Football FeverBURGER KING Outstanding Student AthleteHigh School Sports

Home Sweet HomeGreen ThumbCoaching With KerryEye on KidsMarket Basket MinuteMoms FirstEye on HealthPetsSick ObituariesMr. Food RecipesSenior Living
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Reference: Jones, K., Birchley, G., Huxtable, R., Clare, L., Walter, J. and Dixon, J., 2016. End of life care: A scoping review of experiences of Advance Care Planning for people with dementia. Dementia: the international journal of social research and practiceDownload (1107kB) Preview Abstract Despite increasing attention given to dementia by international governments and policy makers, the focus of end of life care has been on the dying trajectory of malignant disease. People with severe dementia have complex physical and psychological needs, yet the disease is not always recognised as terminal. Advance Care Planning involving people with dementia and their families can provide opportunities to discuss and later, initiate timely palliative care. We conducted a scoping review of studies exploring decisions associated with the EoLC of people with dementia. Eligible studies had to report on decision making at the end of life and by whom (the dying person, clinician/health professional or relative/family member). Twenty five eligible studies reported on Advance Care Planning and end of life care decisions for individuals with dementia.
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