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Greg Fogleman, 42 of Waterford Township and a history enthusiast, has spent the last eight years collecting hundreds of historic photographs from the township, compiling them on a popular Facebook page entitled Then and Now.

PHOTOS: See a sampling of the historic collection.

The page, with over 10,000 followers, is stocked with photos comparing sites around the township from the 1900s to today. Some come from local residents, some Fogleman finds on his own while others come sent in giant mailing envelopes from the nation.

think I seen every yearbook page of every high school yearbook in Waterford going back to the Fogleman said.

just fascinated with the past and where we came from. I intrigued by seeing the change, what things looked like 100 years ago, 50 years ago, it just neat.

Fogleman was inspired to start the project about nine years ago while looking through the old Borders bookstore, now 2nd Charles, in Auburn Hills. He came across a coffee table book published by a former employee of the Detroit Public Library, Then and Now.

made the page and invited a few friends. They started inviting other friends and really, I had no clue it was going to balloon into what it did, Fogleman said.

He even been approached by a publishing company to turn the photos into a book, something Fogleman said he still like to do one day.

Fogleman held a lecture event in coordination with the Waterford Chamber of Commerce to share some of those photos and their stories on Thursday, Jan. 17, at the OverTyme Grill Tap Room. Janet Meston, 59 of Waterford, came with her sister and friends.

Her mother worked for the Waterford Township Water Department for 37 years, Meston said.

When asked how she seen the township change over the years, Meston lamented the loss of old school mom and pop shops for the array of convenience stores and bigger commercial business which line most of the townships streets.

so many memories, I do still feel a strong, personal connection to the past here. I wish (the township) would see some better changes, less dollar stores and tobacco stores, Meston said.
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Wednesday, February 6th is signing day. Many athletes signed in December during the early period, but plenty held out and make things official Wednesday.Trumann running back Cade Gartman, Harrisburg wide receiver Gavin Casebier, Brookland Quarterback Reid Lane, Pocahontas offensive lineman Jake Hardage and Jonesboro kicker/punter Collin Crawford will be taking their chances with A State.Ever since I’ve been growing up my dream has always been to play division one football,” Gartman said.He did it all at the high school level, just ask his coach.”Had over 70 touchdowns close to 5,000 yards rushing so he’s a special player,” Trumann Football Coach Scott Waymire said.Over the past three seasons, No one had their named called on FFN more than Trumann’s Cade Gartman”I’ve always heard I’m too small to play D 1 ball, not big enough, not fast enough and I just like to prove people wrong so I’m going to try and do that,” added Gartman.Listed at 5’10, 185 pounds, Gartman is stronger than he looks. He’e been trucking over defensive players for a while. And A State likes what they see.”At Arkasnas State they want me to play running back and like he told me don’t change anything when you come in here, just like high school don’t think cause they’re bigger and stuff, just come in here and you’ll get the job done.””I’m biased but he’s not just one of the better football players here in northeast Arkansas, he’s a better kid,” Waymire pointed out. “And he’s a guy they won’t have to worry about. He’s going to do all the things right. On the field and off the field and do those things and he’s a guy you’d want in your program.”There’s a lot of things coaches can teach but height isn’t one of them. Harriburg’s Gavin Casebier is listed at 6 4 and will try to make the team as a wide receiver.”It’s always something I wanted to do. It wasn’t downgrading to me to go down to play division two football somewhere especially if it was paid for but it was just something in my heart I wanted to do,” Casebier said.And he knows the odds are stacked against him”I know I’m coming in as a walkon, there are guys they’ve seen more of, they thought more of and and they offered me money but I know I will I have to come in and work ten times harder than everybody else and know that everytime I do make a mistake or something in practice that is going to be times ten of the scholarship guys.”However, his high school coach, Aaron Thornton, believes there’s more upside than risk.”Big, six four kid, catches the ball well, runs well, but one thing that really separates him apart is he blocks really well. He enjoys being physical, he likes that aspect and I think at the next level that’s going to be very important for him to have success.”Brookland’s Reid Lane is another local athlete who passed on a sure scholarship from smaller schools. To him it’s worth it. A State is his dream school.”They said it was going to be tough. I’m willing to take on that challenge, willing to put forth the work, get the job done as much as I can. I knew ahead of time it was going to be tough to get to where we need to be to be able to play,” Lane said.And his high school coach gave him great advice.As a walk on you have to be willing to take your lumps do all the small things right so you have to have the mindset to know you are at the bottom and working your way up and take the little steps try to be the scout team player of the week so the little things like that and become the player they want you to be,” Brookland football coach Chuck Speer said.Walk ons are considered longshots, and Lane is taking the right attitude.”Quarterback coach has talked to me and anything is up right now but I’ve told them I’ll play anywhere they want me to play, I’m not dead set on one position. I’ll play wherever they need me,” Lane said.”He’s a great athlete not just a quarterback. He can play on the defensive side, he can catch the ball on the offensive side so Football becomes work at the next level and if you don’t love it you can’t do it and Reid loves the game, loves the work the grind of the game and I think he can be a successful player,” added Speer.
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The fact they weren among the top qualifiers has done little to dampen the confidence of local drivers entered in Saturday International 500 Snowmobile Race. in the Michigan Sault.

“We have a pretty good racing package and we absolutely expect to contend, said Antero Tarvudd, an Echo Bay native and the lead driver for Team Applebees from the host city.

The 41 year old Tarvudd, who now lives in Petoskey, Mich., helped carry his team to a 26th place finish in the three day qualifying, which wrapped up on Thursday.

A total of 38 sleds are expected in the starting field.

Piloting a Polaris 600R, Team Applebees completed its best lap in 42.440 seconds.

About to compete in his 23rd I 500, Tarvudd spoke of how all goes well, we feel we be in contention.

The 32 year old Joseph, preparing to begin his third I 500, spoke of how he feels good heading into the race.

“The sled is handling just the way I want it to, said Joseph, who drove his Polaris IQR to a 31st place finish in qualifying, turning a lap in 42.939 seconds. the weather holds out. There also a chance veteran driver Terry Wright of the Canadian Sault will have joined the team before the race is to begin.

Serving as lead driver for Rivercity Motorsports in the Canadian Sault, Ted Ritchie said he feels confident heading into what will be his 29th I 500.

“The sled is running well and we feel real good, said Ritchie, 48, who is joined by his son, 22 year old Jake Ritchie, and Brandon Lemieux, 30.

For both, this marks their first I 500 appearance.

Riding a Polaris IQR, Ted Ritchie qualified 36th, finishing a mile in a time of 44.361 seconds.

“I don think our sled will be slower once the track gets sloppy, Ritchie said as he looked ahead to the race. be the same at the end of the day as the beginning of the day.

As for the pole position, that belongs to I 500 veteran Troy Dewald of Au Gres, Mich.

Aboard an Arctic Cat and representing Cadarette Collision Racing, Dewald qualified in top spot after turning a lap on the one mile oval in 39.527 seconds.

Riding a Polaris, Ryan Faust of Bunke Racing was second among qualifiers (39.621 seconds), while Gabe Bunke, also of Bunke Racing, qualified third (40.133 seconds) on a Polaris.
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“It really creates a community that has depths becuse it crosses our communities,” says Daphne DeLeon, a parishioner at St. Teresa of Avila Catholic Community Church, who came up with the idea that relies entirely on church volunteers.

“If we don’t have volunteers, we’re not able to offer this service to our community. We have more than 100 volunteers,
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” says DeLeon.

With an average of 20 people staying each night at the shelter so far this season, this operation has provided another option to Friends In Service Helping, also known as FISH, which has limited beds. And while Carson City’s homeless population is significantly smaller than Reno’s (Deacon LaGier says he estimates there are about 150 on the streets at night in Carson City), advocates in the homeless in Reno are watching closely. The temporary overflow shelter for the homeless that just opened in downtown Reno last week also using volunteers from different churches to staff it. And the folks running the shelter at St. Teresa of Avila Catholic Community Church plan to meet with officials from ACTIONN (Acting in Community Together in Organizing Northern Nevada) next month.
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Attendees will acquire the skills to prepare nutrient rich soups and discover techniques to cultivate an attitude of gratitude through meditation. Jan. 22 at the J. Walter Cameron Center.

Attendees will acquire the skills to prepare nutrient rich soups and discover techniques to cultivate an attitude of gratitude through meditation, according to an announcement. This wellness workshop will be led by Sally Pechstein, registered dietitian, and Carla Jalbert, meditation instructor. It is sponsored by Susan G. Komen organization.

The Scouts separated the resort recyclable cans and bottles and then delivered them to the recycling center. Over the course of a few months, Troop 40 was able to redeem the recyclables for $1,000, which the troop donated back to purchase Hawaiiana books, a bookshelf and stuffed toys.

The Scouts assembled the bookshelf themselves at Wailuku Hongwanji Mission, and then surprised the students at Punana Leo o Lahaina, a Hawaiian language immersion pre K school located at Princess Nahienaena Elementary School in Lahaina, with the gift.

For more information about Troop 40, call Scoutmaster David Merchant at 344 3347. Feb. 10 for a Vegetable Garden Design and Care Workshop.

Ryan is a permaculture designer, farmer, project manager and educator. In this workshop, he will teach holistic design, low cost methods, layout and design, plant propagation, organic fertilization, soil building and care, composting, and pest and weed management. The cost is $75. Space is limited.

AAUW whale watch tickets on sale

Tickets are on sale for the American Association of University Women annual whale watch cruise. March 4 aboard the Pacific Whale Foundation catamaran Ocean Odyssey. at the Pacific Whale Foundation Maalaea store.

The cruise is the major fundraiser for AAUW three scholarships awarded each year to women who have completed two years of post secondary education and plan to continue their studies at the University of Hawaii Maui College.

Tickets are $40 each and include pupu, door prizes and whale watch guides and posters. Naturalists on board will talk about whales, and beer and wine will be available at the cash bar. Checks should be made out to AAUW Maui Branch. Include Watch Tickets in subject line of email. Cash donations for the scholarship fund are welcome.

Portuguese club offers scholarship

Cameron Center subject of talk

Cesar Gaxiola, executive director of the J. Walter Cameron Center, will be guest speaker at the noon meeting of the Kiwanis Club of Maui on Thursday at Tante Island Cuisine.

Gaxiola will speak about recent capital improvement projects and renewable energy initiatives at the Cameron Center. Lunch is from the menu and visitors are welcome.
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Local Media is not just the anchor of our company but an anchor in the communities we serve from coast to coast.

Every day, Scripps engages large local audiences with the news and information they need to make decisions for their lives. What makes Scripps special is the context and depth of our storytelling.

Today, it is easier than ever to find us. Our local news programs are available on virtual home assistants such as Amazon’s Alexa, on set top box services such as Roku and on over the top video providers such as YouTubeTV. And of course, we broadcast our local news brands over the air and through cable and satellite.

It is our advertising solutions that power the local economy. We create ad campaigns to broaden businesses’ reach and build their customer bases. We provide advertising strategy for all the platforms on which consumers now get our news from broadcast to digital to over the top. We are a marketplace, and we are a partner in local commerce.

In the decades since we received our first FCC license in 1947, our stations have earned many Murrows, duPonts, Peabodys, Scripps Howard Awards and other prestigious journalism industry awards. But what’s most important is that we have stayed focused on a higher purpose: to improve the circumstances of our communities and the lives of those who call them home.

Our local brands include 34 radio stations and 33 television stations (see below).

Properties by market

Today, Scripps owns 33 television stations in 24 markets from the Atlantic to the Pacific, Lake Michigan to the Gulf of Mexico. Our market sizes range from DMA 11 Tampa to 192 Twin Falls, Idaho. We have 14 stations in top 40 markets. This geographic scope offers a wide range of careers at every level as well as significant opportunities for professional growth and development. We are affiliated with the big four national networks and several smaller networks. Our stations focus on empowering the people who live in our communities.

The List

The List is the Emmy Award winning show featuring everything trending in social media in the form of a list. It is hosted by Kristina Guerrero, Donna Ruko and Jared Cotter. The List Weekend show includes host Teresa Strasser. There’s the news and then there’s The List.

The List is in its fifth season and is available in 45 markets, eight in the Nielsen Top 20. The show is airing across the day on ABC, NBC, CBS and FOX affiliates.
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Hey, I’m back this week. I hope by now most of you have figured out that you can look at the column inside called “Spotlight” to see what’s up for the weeks when I’m not here. Four different venues, four different groups. Celtica is at Purseil’s from 7 9, Bucknell’s Bison Chips are at the Lewisburg Hotel from 7 9, the Ann Kerstetter Trio, with special guest John Sweeney, is at the Towne Tavern from 9 11, and the Badlees are at Brassiere Louis from 9 11. Take your pick.

Other good stuff this week includes Rev. Fiddles, flutes, guitars, hammered dulcimers,
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bodhrans all welcome. The Daily Grind has coffees, teas and baked goodies, as well as couches and chairs for listeners.

Lumpy Gravy, a fusion jazz band from the Williamsport area, will be at the Watson Inn Friday night from 9 to midnight. And Willie Jack and the Northern Light are at 101 in Northumberland. Check out the new menu while you listen to some topical songs and great covers by this drummerless rock band. Saturday, the Burgess Mitchell Seal Trio will be at the winery from 5 8.

A reminder that a week from Sunday, on Nov. 11, the second Sunday Senior Music Program at the UUCSV will feature Ann Kerstetter with Steve Adams on piano. Ann, whom many may remember sang with Crosstown Bus ages ago, will be singing the great standards by such folks as Cole Porter and George Gershwin. performance is free to seniors, with all others asked for a $5 donation. The performance is at the UUCSV,
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at 265 Point Township Drive (Route 11). This is the last show of the season.

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Presidential campaigns were not always driven by tweets, texting, and television. The initial 13 elections for our nation’s highest office were often understated and generally boring. But that all changed in 1840 when William Henry “Old Tippecanoe” Harrison and John Tyler ran against the incumbent President Martin Van Buren.

Former Wall Street Journal Washington political features editor, Pulitzer Prize nominee, and Williamsburg resident Ronald G. Shafer tells the colorful story in his new book “The Carnival Campaign, How the Rollicking 1840 Campaign of Tippecanoe and Tyler Too Changed Presidential Elections Forever.” In his book, Shafer weaves a fascinating tale of that pivotal contest that laid the foundation for today’s multimedia Presidential campaigns.

Written in a casual but well researched, non pedantic style, it is filled with humorous anecdotes about Harrison and other personalities of the time. Shafer brings history to life as he unfolds the story of America’s first grassroots campaign and the marketing of a Presidential candidate.

“The Carnival Campaign” is a book written for anyone interested in knowing the origin of the various modern marketing devices used by White House office seekers to persuade voters to support them over their opponent. But it is more than just history. Shafer provides a free flowing entertaining account of the events and people surrounding the 1840 election that gives the reader critical insight into how today’s presidential election process developed.

In an interview, Shafer responded to questions about his book.

Q: Your book chronicles a fundamental revolution in how a Presidential campaign was run. What historic factors were catalysts for that change?

America was in an economic depression. The Whig Party capitalized on voter anger with the first image campaign, portraying Harrison as a common man living in a log cabin and swigging hard cider. He actually lived in a big house in Ohio and didn’t drink hard cider.

Q: The title implies a spectacle atmosphere in the election process for the President in 1840. What single event best captures that circus like feeling?

The Harrison campaign’s first rally in Columbus, Ohio, created electioneering as entertainment. Nearly 30,000 people showed up for a long parade of log cabins on wheels, marching bands and a 10 foot high Harrison ball that was rolled from town to town. That led to the phrase “Keep the ball rolling”. A young jeweler wrote a song about the ball with the chorus “Tippecanoe and Tyler Too.”

Q: As a former reporter, what differences and similarities do you see between mid 19th century newspaper editors and today’s press in presidential politics?

Editors in those days openly backed candidates with partisan and often untrue accusations against their opponents. They were similar to the partisan pundits you see on cable TV today.

Q: You successfully intertwine anecdotes about many famous historic figures of the day into the narrative. Who were your favorites?

As a journalist, I enjoyed Horace Greeley,
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who started The Log Cabin newspaper and later the New York Herald Tribune. It also was fascinating to see people such as Edgar Allan Poe and Abraham Lincoln pop up.

Q: In two delightful chapters you describe how women for the first time asserted their presence in a political campaign. How did the “First Gender Gap” and “Petticoat Power” come about?

Politics was widely considered too rough for tender female sensitivities, but the Whigs invited participation. A sign of change was when a woman waved a red petticoat from a window at one parade. Women started to dream that someday they too could vote. And, who knows, maybe a woman could even run for president.

Q: Presidential nominee, Harrison, is marketed with a multitude of “Madison Avenue” like merchandise to promote his candidacy. What was the purpose?

Yes, Old Tip was the first presidential candidate to be sold like soap. In fact, there was really a Tippecanoe shaving soap. The Whigs put log cabin emblems or Harrison’s picture on everything from dinner plates to snuff boxes to keep his candidacy before the public.

Q: You write that the “idea of a presidential candidate (Harrison) campaigning for himself sent shockwaves through the nation”. Why was this?

A presidential candidate had never campaigned before. It was considered to be unseemly. But General Harrison, who was 67, got so angry about being called a granny and a coward that he took to the stump. It was so startling that he drew as many as 100,000 people to some speeches.

Q: How was the 1840 campaign like the current presidential race?

The similarities are beyond anything I could have imagined when I started the book. The 1840 election pioneered politics as entertainment, with demagoguery and personal insults. The kind of campaign critics accuse Donald Trump of running. Like Hillary Clinton, Harrison had a mail controversy long before email when it was discovered that some voter letters to him were answered instead by his campaign committee.

Q: What prompted you to write this book?

I had always heard that the 1840 campaign was the first modern presidential campaign. I started thinking about a book after moving to Williamsburg near the homes of Presidents Harrison and Tyler. I met descendants of Harrison and Tyler, including Anne Harrison Clark of Williamsburg who has an eye popping collection of Harrison memorabilia.

Q: Because of his early death in office, Harrison did not accomplish a great deal as President, but your book documents his legacy in the many firsts that took place on the campaign trail. What are the most enduring?

Harrison’s most enduring legacy is having a presidential candidate personally campaign a precedent by the way that he worried others would follow. More broadly, the 1840 election established the concept of presidential candidates and campaigns having to go among the voters to seek their support. That now is a cornerstone of our presidential elections.

Stolz is a retired physician with a long time interest in history. He is a regular instructor at William Mary’s Christopher Wren Association where his 2016 Fall Term courses are,
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“Presidential Illnesses” and “Medicine in Ancient Civilizations”.

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economy? Many people think so, but a recent comprehensive study throws cold water on those notions.

The numbers instead indicate that lobbying hurts the underlying capital values of the corporations. Lobbying doesn’t increase the chance that favored bills are passed by Congress, and it isn’t associated with the company receiving more government contracts.

Those are the key results from a new study by Zhiyan Cao, Guy D. Fernando, Arindam Tripathy and Arun Upadhyay, published in the Journal of Corporate Finance and considering 1,500 S companies over the period 1998 to 2016. Neither spending money at all on lobbying nor spending more money on lobbying over those years seem to help companies, and for that matter contributions to political action committees don’t work either.

Lobbying is more likely to damage corporate performance when the company is more complex and diversified. A large conglomerate may find it hard to come up with simple, to the point political requests that can much help the bottom line. Lobbying is most likely to help high growth companies. If those companies do reap political favors, it will benefit them more over a bright and long lasting future.

If corporate lobbying is an unprofitable use of money, why does it happen? One possibility is that corporate leaders are using company resources to indulge their own ideological preferences. Other researchers have found that companies with weaker governance and more entrenched management are those more likely to spend on lobbying. This study finds that lobbying expenditures are higher when the percentage of CEO perks is higher and when the board of the company is larger.

It’s also possible lobbyists are ripping off companies with slick sales pitches, or that incompetent CEOs are spending money on lobbying so they seem to be doing something constructive. In any case, it seems shareholders would be better off if managers were less interested in politics.

That said, companies don’t spend much money lobbying, at least not relative to their other activities. From the companies studied, the average lobbying expenditure usually runs between $1 million and $2 million a year, whereas the median or typical expenditure is usually in the range of $500,000. For purposes of contrast,
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the Coca Cola Co. is spending, by one estimate, about $4 billion globally on advertising to consumers. For all the talk of crony capitalism, governments are still not the most important audiences for businesses. The real cost is not the dollars spent but rather the capturing of top managers’ attention and how that changes priorities. Lobbying firms can also make public or political enemies, and so the costs of lobbying are by no means entirely reflected by the dollars spent.

If you are curious, the sectors that tend to spend relatively high amounts on lobbying tend to be petroleum refining, transportation equipment, railroads, chemical and allied products (the category includes pharmaceuticals), coal mining, and air transportation.

Has the effectiveness of business lobbying changed under Trump? After all, the recent tax bill cuts the corporate rate down to 21%, and numerous deregulatory initiatives are under way.

This study doesn’t cover the last year, and so room is open for an interpretation of lobbying that it pays off once but big every few decades. Another possibility is that the Republican Congress and many of Trump’s appointees actually believe in these tax changes, and business lobbying wasn’t the major driving factor, even if it shaped some of the details. Keep in mind that the Trump administration hasn’t exactly made business happy on trade, immigration, or the general predictability and political stability of American government,
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Loan Protector Insurance Services of Solon has been bought out by Dennis Swit, its managing partner and CEO since 2010, from its previous owner, global insurance brokerage Willis Towers Watson, the firm has announced.

Terms of the deal, expected to close on Jan. 31, were not disclosed.

Loan Protector was privately held until 2007, when its prior owner sold to Willis Group, which in 2016 merged with Towers Watson, creating Willis Towers Watson, a $7.5 billion annual business.

“I approached Willis on the buyout due to the fact our business is unlike other businesses held by Willis Towers Watson,
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” Swit said, adding it often took “an act of God” to get the company to invest back into Loan Protector.

Swit said he approached management about buying out the company in 2007 during the acquisition of the holding company, and then again in 2012.

“Now we are able to freely re invest back into the company, employees, client relationships, technologies and be more agile rather than have to go through a formal requisition process and other proposals for money spends,” Swit said. “We are just able to move more freely and make direct impacts to the future of the organization and grow at an even greater pace than we were as part of a publicly traded entity.”

Nothing will really change with the business which counts about 150 staff, and Swit declined to disclose annual revenues with the ownership transition besides the refreshed control over company finances. Swit said “well over” $1 million is earmarked for investments in technology, including software and a web based call center.

Swit said he’s also looking to make some acquisitions to bolster the business “in the next year or two.”

“There are a lot of smaller, lender placed insurance agencies across the country that could benefit from a relationship with someone of our size technological capabilities,” he said.
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