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Once upon a time Goshen Ave. and Goshen Rd. were a highway. The City of Fort Wayne says the road needs to be urbanized with sidewalks, lighting, proper drainage and landscaping.

They going to enhance the road to better serve drivers, pedestrians, and businesses. That includes building a roundabout at the the intersection of Goshen Ave., Sherman Blvd. and Lillian Ave.

Current design plans show that the roundabout will take down the fishing store,
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North Side Bait and Tackle.

feeling very upset because they want to plan on trying to tear this down and put a round about out here on Sherman and Goshen and the bait shop has been here for 95 years, said owner Mike Reuille. part of the history of Fort Wayne. There not another bait shop around like this. said six generations of people have shopped there and considers it a city staple.

The roundabout engineer Shan Gunawardena feels his pain, but says this project best serves the community.

we try to do is minimize those impacts as best as we can, but when you are working in an urban environment, people who have built in as close to the highway as possible, close to the roadway as possible, it very difficult not to have an impact on somebody,
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he said.

They will be offering Reuille money for the store.

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While Boots is known to many for his acoustic affirmations, this week he unveils an altogether louder electric sound when he plays in Forestville this monthwith his new outfit, Frankie Boots the City Limits. The new trio promises to shred the stage at the old school Forestville Club with punk rockers Bucc Nyfe and high energy project Sharkmouth in a show dubbed Things, a play off the greatnew Netflix series Things (hence the awesome show flyer designed byBoots himself).This is an awesomelineup of Sonoma County bands, and at five bucks, it a steal of a show. Don miss Frankie Boots the City Limits when they play on Friday, Aug 12 at the Forestville Club,6250 Front St, Forestville. 8pm.Each year since 2005,the NorBays have recognized the best bands of the North Bay, with voting open to the public and gold record awards presented to winners. We back this year, with a free outdoor awards ceremony planned and a new category. Voting is now open for the 2016 NorBays.Before you join us for the awards show live in Juilliard Park in Santa Rosa on Sunday, Aug. 14, vote on categories includingBlues/R Country/Americana, DJ, Folk/Acoustic, Hip Hop/Electronic, Indie/Punk, Jazz, Rock, and Reggae. This year we also added a best Promoter category.With this write in ballot, you will help choose the winner. Enter your favorite local band from Sonoma, Napa or Marin Counties in each category. Winners will be announced in the Aug.10 issue.Voting ends Monday, Aug.8. at 12pm.It been awhile since longstanding Santa Rosa punk band Ashtray has been on stage in their hometown. Almost five years in fact. In the meantime, there been babies born, changes of scenery and side projects for the group, led by vocalistsSarah Jane Andrew and Dave Wiseman. Next week, July 8, Ashtray makes their return to Sonoma County with a show at Annie O Music HallinRailroad Square, presented by the Nor Bay Pyrate Punx.Also on the bill is Sacramento punk legends the Secretions, who themselves are celebrating their 25th anniversary of playing loud and fast with leather jackets and spiked hair, as well as Sonoma Countypunk bands the Quitters, Speed Wobble and Kitten Drunk. Like Ashtray, these bands all play an old school punk rock in the veins of the Ramones and Black Flag as well as a funky blend punk ska rock akin to Operation Ivy.This show is one of several concerts this summer being booked by the Nor Bay Pyrate Punx. The nonprofit group is actually one of44 united Pyrate Punx crews/chapters/collectives in the US, UK, Canada, Mexico, The Netherlands, Germany, Indonesia and Australia.Day in the Park will feature Oakland rockersSterile Mind, Santa Rosa band Hellbomber, all female North Bay punks Kitten Drunk and Santa Rosa sludge rock outfit Amnesia, though the local crowds will also get a rare chance to see two bands from Bogota,
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Colombia Dead Hero and Final as they tour through the states this summer.Dead Hero is a four piece band playing a classic, riff heavy punk that recalls late ripped jeans, big hair and big noise. Finalboasts aggressively bold and furiously fast hardcore punk that nails down a darkly double timed sound.A Day in the Park will also havebarbeque courtesy of Knife for Hire and will run throughout the afternoon on Monday, July 4, at Doyle Park, Santa Rosa. Musicstarts at noon and admission is free. Donations are requested for bands and food.Get a listen to Dead Hero latest 12 Antisocial, below. Harris performs a farewell concert this weekend, June 4, at McNear Mystic Theatre in his hometown of Petaluma.The word from Harris is that he giving up a life on the road to focus on his family and work at Windrush Farm. Founded by his mother,Mimi Luebbermann, the working sheep farm produces quality wool fiber and educates the public about farm life through classes and camp events.While it understandable, it no less a huge loss for Sonoma County music scene.For this final concert at the Mystic Theatre, Portland blues duo Hillstomp and veteran solo performerSean Hayes join Harris in what expected to be a blowout party. Get details on tickets and more by clicking here.Best of luck, Arann. Thanks for the music and the memories.Taking place in the cultural heart of Santa Rosa, last year inaugural Railroad Square Music Festival, presented by the North Bay Hootenanny, was hands down one of 2015 days of music in Sonoma County. With two stages of bands belting out folk, rock and country music and wildactsfrom performance art groups like Circus Maximus, the free admission and all ages event perfectly captured the freewheeling, laid back and friendly way most people around here like to live their life.Now, the Railroad Square Music Festival is in the planning stages for round two, set to take place once again in the historic square on Sunday, June 5, 2016. And the first wave of acts has already been announced.Slated to appear at this year fest are the Easy Leaves,Royal Jelly Jive, the Dixie Giants, the Bootleg Honeys andJohn Courage; an eclectic blend of traditionalcountry, gypsy jazz, New Orleans jazz, Americana and rock and roll. And that only the ones we know about so far.In the wake of the devastating Valley Fire that wreaked havoc on Lake, Napa and even parts of Sonoma County two months ago, community support has remained strong. One such support group is Love Lake County, who have helped organize relief efforts and events since September.This weekend, Love Lake County hosts their next rocking charity event, with a gaggle of local acts taking the stage at the Arlene Francis Center in Santa Rosa to show support and gather funds for victims of the fire.The Corner Store Kids will also be on hand, offering their lo fi funk and jazz jams to get the dance floor grooving. Finally, soul funk outfit Marshall House Project are going to rock the night away with their uplifting sounds.All proceeds go to Valley Fire victims, so get out and show Lake County some love tomorrow, Nov 7, at Arlene Francis Center. 99 Sixth St, Santa Rosa. Doors at 6pm, music at 8pm. $10 $20.Northern California slacker art house garage band the Imperfections fall somewhere between the Velvet Underground and Sonic Youth in the underground rock spectrum. Their heavy distortions screams rock and roll,
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yet their tight rhythms and addictive hooks display a pop sensibility that practically (college) radio friendly.

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Rain or shine, members of the Mount Clemens City Sneakers group plan to be out walking or running Tuesday evening along the city streets and into shops, bars and restaurants.

Although there is precipitation in the forecast, event coordinator Linda Busch says City Sneakers has a solid track record of good weather to take advantage of.

Last year, it never rained on Tuesday it was beautiful, Busch said. We re hoping as we head into a new season that our event will be even bigger and better.

Looking for a way to expose people to the charms of Mount Clemens from the varied housing designs in the neighborhoods to the collection of stores and eateries downtown and promote wellness at the same time, she developed City Sneakers last year.

City Sneakers now includes a free four mile run or a two mile walk every Tuesday evening through September. There is no cost to participate. Organizers say the only requirement is to have fun and enjoy the city.

In addition to the exercise and checking out Mount Clemens, participants say there is a bonding process that leads to new friendships.

Over time, you build a relationship with the walkers and runners, said Jason Davidson, a runner who now serves as a volunteer organizers. Whatever your pace, all are welcome. We have people with kids, dogs and strollers walking down the street alongside of the runners.

Davidson said the group s goal also centers on economic benefit for Mount Clemens.

We want to be part of the stabilization of growth in downtown Mount Clemens, said Davidson, a Clinton Township resident who become one of a core group of runners who continued the Tuesday tradition past the September end date and into the winter months.

We see some amazing houses along the way and we patronize a different restaurant every week. Mount Clemens has a chocolate shop, a magic store and resale shop and we want to give them a crowd every Tuesday, Davidson said.

Each week, City Sneakers will begin at one of the city s eateries, go through one of the historic neighborhoods, and then return downtown for food and beverages.

For Tuesday s kickoff, the group will meet at Rec Bowl,
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a retro bar and grill with a bowling alley and a large covered patio.

Future meeting spots include Engine House, Orleans Sports Cafe, Buffalo Wild Wings, Madison s Pub, Bath City Bistro, O Halloran s Public House, Abbibo Dining Spirits, O Halloran s Public House, Bentley s Roadhouse, Polski s Pub and Grub, Pub 1281 and Your Mother s Food Spirits.

For the kickoff event, there will be raffles for prizes including a FitBit, a pair of New Balance shoes, restaurant gift certificates, 50/50 raffles and menu specials.

Partners include the Macomb County Health Department, the Planning Economic Development Department, Macomb County Executive s Office, Macomb Family YMCA, Mount Clemens DDA, Hunchfree Marketing, and MyCare Health Centers.
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Like Us on FacebookFollow Us on TwitterFollow Us on InstagramWatch Us on YoutubeView Event CalendarToggle QuicklinkAn unparalleled history as the nation’s “Golden Door,” Jersey City is fittingly nestled in the shadows of the historic Ellis Island and Statue of Liberty, and is one of the nation’s most diverse cities, comprised of over 265,000 residents.Located between the Hudson and Hackensack Rivers, Jersey City covers nearly 15 square miles of land at the center of the New York City metropolitan region. Once a city driven by immigrants working in the shipping and manufacturing industries, Jersey City has transformed into a modern urban community. Old factories have been repurposed and reborn into office buildings and housing units, abandoned rail yards are now landscaped parks. Jersey City vibrant culture and diversity and commitment to collaboration and innovation, create an unparalleled quality of life for residents and businesses.Some cities are known for their landmark attractions, for their action packed nightlife, or simply for the unmatched quality of their community. All of these elements and more define the City of Jersey City. From the Greenville neighborhood to the bustling Downtown area, the Heights to the West Side, in Bergen Lafayette, India Square and Journal Square, everywhere you turn you surrounded by diversity and growth.Mayor Steven M. Fulop Signs Executive Order Adopting the “Vision Zero” InitiativeThe “Vision Zero” Initiative Aims to Eliminate Traffic Fatalities and Severe Injuries on Jersey City Roadways by the Year 2026Jersey City Acquires Building for Museum and Community CenterJanuary 25, 2018The Jersey City Council has Passed a Resolution in Support of Acquiring the Pathside Building in Journal Square; The Building Will be Home to the New Jersey City Museum and Community Center20 Unit Veterans Housing Project Takes Next StepJanuary 19, 2018The Veterans Priority Project to Move Forward to City Council on January 24; Total of 54 Veterans Housing Units Built or Approved by Fulop AdministrationApplication Process for 2018 Jersey City Summer Internship Program Now OpenJanuary 19, 2018Mayor Fulop Announces Opening of Application Process for the 2018 Jersey City Summer Internship Program$25,000 Grant being Awarded to City’s Small BusinesseJersey City Economic Development Corporation in partnership with The 504 Company is conducting its second round of the Jersey City Business Acceleration Program, a privately funded grant competition for Jersey City small businesses that demonstrate distinct potential for growth.Mike Kelly Named Chief of the Jersey City Police Department after Extensive and Exhaustive ProcesAs a 30 year JCPD Veteran, Chief Kelly Capitalizes on his Experience to Enhance the Administration’s ongoing Public Safety Initiatives, Recruitment and Diversity efforts, and Department Expansion to its Largest size in Two Decades; Increasing Police Presence Community Relation30 year JCFD Veteran and Lifelong Jersey City Resident Steven McGill Appointed as Chief of the Fire DepartmentChief McGill has served on the JCFD as Provisional Chief, Deputy Chief, Battalion Chief, Assistant Fire Director and was the Fire Department Liaison to the Office of Emergency Management
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Known as Dizzy Block, this block has been a centre of business activity for much of Charlottetown’s history. Once made up of a number of individual buildings, the construction of the Confederation Court Mall stabilised this commercial core without intruding greatly on the streetscape. Though damaged in a 1970s fire, the building at 119 121 Grafton Street is now the oldest structure on the block.The Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada recognised the long time existence of a pharmacy on the corner of Queen and Grafton Street with the placement of a plaque on the DesBrisay Building. (150 Queen Street, 99 Grafton Street) The DesBrisay Building was built to replace an earlier wooden apothecaries building. The landmark cannon barrel on the corner of Queen and Grafton Street was rescued from the waters near Fort Amherst and placed on the corner by Theophilus DesBrisay in 1860. Plans for the new memorial building led Holman’s of PEI president Alan Holman to modernize the facade of his Grafton Street storefront in 1962. The original brick and stone facing was covered in black and gray granite at street level with enameled steel panels on the upper stories. The modern facade was designed by Laurie Coles and built by the firm of Robert Petrie. [2] The above historic image shows the original brick and stone facing. Sadly, the Holman’s department store closed in 1985, after being in business for 150 years.LePage’s Shoes was another company that occupied the space. See historic image above. Begun by Lieutenant Governor Bradford W LePage, the company remained in the family and went on to be very successful. These are just two of the stores that occupied this large space over the years.A number of tenants would operate from the building until fall of 2009, when construction began on the new Holman Grand Hotel. The original foundation was used and the steel was removed from the facade. Architects from Halifax was hired to design the ten storey structure and James C. Johnson Associates were the construction managers for the project. The construction of the hotel was made more difficult because there was no place to work, due to the three buildings on three sides, and the street on the fourth. There was also the issue of different floor levels,
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as the buildings on either side had different heights and the floors were not at the same level. Features of the Holman Grand Hotel include a seven storey atrium, a transparent glass curtain wall on the top floor and scenic vistas from every guest room. It also includes an underground pedway (connecting it to the Confederation Centre of the Arts), a swimming pool, a spa, and a restaurant called the Redwater Rustic Grille. Measures have been taken to reduce the hotel’s environmental footprint, such as geothermal heat and air conditioning, low flow toilets and a microfiber biocleaner is used to clean the hotel. [4] According to a review of the hotel in the Globe and Mail, “The designers wanted the interior to reflect PEI’s natural history and that theme is immediately evident in the bright, spacious lobby. The “Island Contemporary” look emphasizes shades of green for the land, blue for the ocean and a rusty red for the province’s famous soil. Dune grasses are etched on many of the glass panels and a series of stunning landscape photos by John Sylvester have been placed throughout the hotel.” [3] The Holman Grand began receiving guests August 5, 2011.The Confederation Centre of the Arts appears to have influenced downtown Charlottetown even before it was constructed. Plans for the new memorial building led Holman’s of PEI president Alan Holman to modernize the facade of his Grafton Street storefront. The original brick and stone facing was covered in black and grey granite at street level with enameled steel panels on the upper stories. The modern facade was designed by Laurie Coles and built by the firm of Robert Petrie. [2]
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A group of Quad City bowling buddies hope to leave a mark on the sport they love with their new creation: a high top bowling shoe.

More than a year after one of the partners, Mark Clayburne, set out to design a shoe that would offer better ankle support, their Hollmark Shoes now are on the market.

The shoes available for now only in men’s sizes and in three color combinations extend above a bowler’s ankle and beyond that of traditional bowling shoes. But Clayburne, of Bettendorf, said “They’re really a mid top.”

Among bowlers, ankle issues are a regular complaint especially for older adults, said Rob Hausman, president of the startup Hollmark Shoes Trade Holdings, Davenport.

But at Big River Bowling, the shoes also are finding a strong following among the teenage set. The Davenport bowling alley is the home lanes for Hausman and Clayburne, who bowl on the same team, and their business partner Dan Schons, who bowls in the same league.

“We have younger kids who want the new, hip shoes,” Hausman said, adding he hopes their new offering can draw youth back into the sport. Hollmark’s black and gold option has proven to be a hot seller with the young Bettendorf bowlers.

Clayburne, the company’s vice president, credits his teenage son Holland for providing the inspiration for the invention. He recalled many times picking his son up from bowling and “Holland would tell me ‘Dad, my ankles hurt.'” Those ailments got the father and amateur bowler thinking how a high top shoe would be as beneficial to bowlers as other athletes.

So for nearly three months, Clayburne worked on a shoe design before sharing the idea with Hausman, who at the time was Holland’s bowling coach. The company name combines Clayburne’s son’s names, Holland and Mark Jr.

The pair, both entrepreneurs, soon recruited Schons, of Davenport, to be an investor in their new venture. Clayburne is the owner of Alenajs Inflatables, an inflatable rental company in Bettendorf.

Hausman, an accountant at the VA Hospital, Iowa City, founded an armored shirt company, Legacy Safety and Security. The compression shirts with armor built in are used by the military, law enforcement and other first responders.

Of their new venture, Hausman said they’ve had “the typical startup issues” including having to first raise capital through a GoFundMe page.

For a long six to nine months, the partners used Hausman’s connections to manufacturers in China to get a prototype made.

“We had the top (part of the shoe) as a prototype for three months, but no one could understand the bottoms,” Clayburne said.

Hausman said “a communication problem” arose as they tried to explain to suppliers the type of material needed for the shoe’s bottoms, or slides. Eventually, his connections led them to a Chinese company that already produces bowling shoes for one of the major brands.

“The shoe is as important as the ball,” said Schons, who brings his own business acumen to the team. The vice president of Hollmark Shoes, he works as vice president of finance and marketing for Promotion Fulfillment Center, a distribution company in Clinton.

After all the startup challenges, the company’s first shipment of 900 pairs arrived in October. Locally, they are sold at Twisterz Pro Shop, the bowling pro shop at Big River Bowling.

“They’re selling great,” said Twisterz owner Scott Wohlwend, who has been selling 20 pair a month.

He said customers are satisfied. “They’re a comfortable, well constructed shoe and they’re for everybody, not just top bowlers.”

But the company has had to get creative to sell its new invention. “It’s hard to grow a new brand,” Hausman admitted. “Getting Amazon Prime, that was huge for us.”

The trio also have turned to social media, spreading the word about their high top shoes including offering a 300 Challenge, in which, they will refund the price of a pair of shoes to anyone who scores a perfect game within one year of purchasing them. They also ask customers to guess their team’s weekly score for a free pair and to send videos and photographs of them bowling in their Hollmark Shoes to post on Facebook.

But once sales and revenues begin to grow, the men already plan to add more color combinations, an option with removable slides and a women’s line in pink.
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NASHUA The seventh annual Denim to Diamonds Fashion Show against ovarian cancer will take place Sunday, Sept. 27, at Pompanoosuc Mills in downtown Nashua.

The show is put on by Fresh of Nashua, a downtown women clothing boutique, and Scontsas Fine Jewelry and Home Decor. The businesses will provide clothing and jewelry for the 18 female models and five male models for the different runway events.

This year, Nina Kelly, run/walk coordinator for the New Hampshire Chapter of the National Ovarian Cancer Coalition is helping to coordinate the proceedings.

Kelly said it was important to her for the New Hampshire Chapter to get involved this year, and while it her first year being involved with the fashion show, it her 10th year with the annual Run/Walk to Break the Silence on Ovarian Cancer.

“It the deadliest of all the gynecological cancers,” Kelly said. when models and guests head downstairs for the fashion show.

Philip Scontsas, an owner of Scontsas Fine Jewelry, said he and Cheryl Plunkett, owner of Fresh, collaborated with their spouses to come up with this event because they wanted to give back to the community in a unique way.

“We wanted to do a woman cause that isn often highlighted,” Scontsas said. “September is a great time to introduce the fall fashions and help a hugely important cause.”

The Sunday event will have several runway walks that will showcase different fashion styles and accessories, and a “Haute” Shoe Contest in which models and attendees get to show off their shoes with prizes for the best pair.

Plunkett described the casual clothing walk as a showcase for casual fashions with matching casual jewelry. The accessory walk will have the models, usually dressed in black, loaded up with cool jewels and bags.

The third walk introduces the male models with a variety of fashions from Dick Avard Haberdashery, and the final walk is the formal event, which will have models displaying dressy clothing paired with diamond jewelry.

“When the models come down we describe their clothing and jewelry, then we tell their story,” Scontsas said. “It a very emotional and personal moment when you hear these stories. A lot of them have had to go through chemo and wear wigs, and they tell us that for some of them this was the first time they felt beautiful.”

Sue Wilkinson has been attending the event since its second year when she was asked to be a speaker. A survivor of ovarian cancer, Wilkinson said Plunkett knew her story and asked her to speak at the event. After that, she continued to participate as a model.

“It doesn get the air time other diseases and cancers get,” Wilkinson said. “I lost three friends in the past four years to this cancer.”

Wilkinson primary care physician was treating her for lower lumbar issues and UTIs when she complained of pain and discomfort. But it wasn until she went to see her gynecologist and had testing done that she found out something more was wrong.

“Dr. Wasserman asked how I was, and I said I wasn feeling good. So he ran some tests and saw from the ultrasound that I had ovarian cysts encapsulating my ovaries,” Wilkinson said.

Wilkinson was lucky, after two surgeries the cancer was removed at the earliest stage it could be identified, as a small cell on top of a dermoid cyst, and after five years of intense post op follow ups she has been cancer free for 24 years.

“I want models to come away from this event knowing that ovarian cancer is hard to diagnose and you have to be in touch with your body,” Wilkinson said. “The Ovarian Cancer Coalition is an amazing resource, and there are cancer signs that you can make note of.”

A total of 200 tickets are available for purchase, costing $50 each. They can be purchased at Fresh of Nashua and Scontsas Fine Jewelry and Home Decor. All the proceeds go to the NOCC New Hampshire Chapter.
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Sunday. Monday at First Baptist, Rock Hill. Wednesday at The Galleria. Wednesday. April 18. April 18. April 18.

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter day Saints: The Gastonia Stake with nine congregations including Rock Hill named Kevin Holderness as its newly appointed lay minister to preside over approximately 4,800 individuals. Holderness and his wife, Pam, have lived in Gastonia four years and have six children and 12 grandchildren. Two counselors will work with Holderness. Serving as first counselor is Michael Fear. He and his wife, Davina, have four children and have lived in Clover seven years. Second counselor is Roger Cummings. He and his wife, Larin, have five children and have lived in Mooresville for seven years.

York Clover United Methodist Church Cluster: Youth collected and packaged 3,500 pairs of shoes for Shoes4Water at an event March 22 at Trinity United Methodist Church, York. Speakers included were the Rev. Steve Bell with Shoes4Water and the Rev. James Grubb. The sale of the shoes will provide funds for volunteer mission teams to drill wells, repair churches and provide educational materials in Kenya. The youth processed the shoes before bagging for donation. The event included live music, games and volleyball.
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He says many people are hurting economically and that is what helped drive this idea. But in the end, he says it goes even deeper than that.

“And it kinda goes back to you know, Christ was here to serve and set the example and love people through compassion, and that’s what we are trying to do also,” Bucklin added. at the Holiness Heritage Church of the Nazarene. It is located at 1004 8th St. in Menomonie. The next date it will be open is July 6th.

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