Bob Schulz and his Mid West All Stars. Bob comes from San Anselmo, California and is surrounding himself with some of the best musicians in the Mid West. When no playing his Cornet in Wisconsin, Bob can be found playing at many Jazz Festivals around the nation.
Especially gifted in jumping rope and solving Rubik’s cubes, she also holds the title for longest stint as an unpaid intern in New Times history. She left the Magic City for New York to earn her master’s degree from Columbia University School of Journalism, where she spent a year profiling circumcised men who were trying to regrow their foreskins for a story that ultimately won the John Horgan Award for Critical Science Journalism. Terrified by pizza rats and arctic temperatures, she quickly returned to her natural habitat..
There’s a wealth of social science data about the harm of concentrated poverty. Most of us see these neighborhoods all the time, and people typically call them ghettos. Some important studies show how these neighborhoods didn’t just happen over time, they were created by federal, state and local housing policies, and of course by private forms of discrimination.
Fortin was not initially drawn to the Alphabet Project, but a friend and fellow artist twisted his arm. The project is a collaboration between The Citizen and the Community Arts Council in honour of the newspaper’s 100th anniversary. Twenty six artists were commissioned to each draw a randomly selected letter of the alphabet, in deference to the written language being the primary medium of a newspaper but artistic symbolism and culture being underlying foundations of the business..
The commissions approved the renewal of the annual maintenance agreement with Tyler Technologies for incode application in the amount of $7,654.63. Robert Newell, director of information technology, said there are 13 modules in the application and the particular module discussed was for the municipal court. He also said the price had crept over $7,500 but it was a budgeted item..
Irving Flood Control District Section III (IFCD 3) is responsible for preventing floods, and preserving the high quality of life provided in Valley Ranch. The District safeguards people and enhances the economic value of property by constructing and maintaining canals, ponds and other natural water management facilities throughout the community. A publicly funded organization, IFCD 3 is led by a five member board appointed by the Irving City Council.