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Wade said he planned to use the weekend to think after meeting twice with the Bulls, plus getting visits from the Knicks and Nets. He's scheduled to be at a charity function outside Miami on Tuesday, but it would be surprising if he used that event to announce his plans, because it's believed he will not have had his formal sitdown with Heat present Pat Riley until later in the week. James was expected to spend the holiday relaxing at his Bath, Ohio, home with family and friends. It will be a chance to catch his breath after a whirlwind three days during which six teams gave him reasons why he should continue his career wearing a new No. 6 jersey in their colors. Beyond his decision, James has a busy week ahead. He is hosting a Nike camp at Akron University, where he recently accepted his second consecutive MVP award and was honored by the city with a day of appreciation in an outdoor event at the school's football stadium. It's possible James could announce his decision in his hometown during or following the camp, which will feature some of the nation's top high school players. Besides the Cavs, the other teams anticipating word from James are Chicago, Miami, New Jersey, New York and the Los Angeles Clippers. Some of them spent the past two seasons clearing around $30 million of salary cap space so they could afford to sign James and another marquee free agent. Now they're asking him to walk away from $30 million, roughly the difference between a six year deal to stay in Cleveland and the five year contract the competitors can offer him under the collective bargaining agreement. Players such as Amare Stoudemire and Carlos Boozer, who in some years might be the best free agents available, are in a holding pattern while James, Wade and Chris Bosh, considered the head of the class, come to their decisions. "My guys are simply taking a step back and evaluating all of the info that they received over the past few days," Henry Thomas, the agent for Wade and Bosh, wrote in an e mail to The Associated Press. Stoudemire arrived in New York on Saturday and was scheduled to meet with the Knicks on Monday. They've discussed a deal that would pay the All Star power forward nearly $100 million over five years to reunite with former Phoenix coach Mike D'Antoni, but the Knicks might be hesitant to finalize things since they believe they're still in the running for the top three. There has been some action since this highly awaited free agency period opened on Thursday. Paul Pierce and Dirk Nowitzki are staying right where they were expected to, agreeing to multiyear deals to remain in Boston and Dallas, respectively. Women Nike Free Run 2 Grey Pink White,UW's first students in 1849 studied physics, civil polity, algebra and Latin all the trimmings of a classical education. But from its earliest days, the university has also strived to include courses that would teach its graduates practical skills so that they could contribute to the state's economy. UW's first course catalogs, for instance, include selections in "useful arts" and "industrial pursuits," such as fundamentals of agriculture. That healthy tension is still reflected at UW by a combination of traditional liberal arts courses and real life experiences such as practicums and internships. Charles Wakeley, one half of the university's first graduating class in 1854, helped found the Wisconsin Alumni Association seven years after his graduation to aid his alma mater in surviving the lean state budgets in Civil War times. In 1861, the organization served 40 alumni; today, WAA provides a link to campus for 270,000 living alumni, including 37,000 WAA members and 116 alumni clubs around the world. . Every time you visit a national park you're enjoying the legacy of a former UW student, John Muir. He attended UW from 1860 to 1863, leaving after his junior year en route to becoming a world famous naturalist who helped found the Sierra Club. Considered the father of the national park system, he influenced the federal government to help save redwoods and other natural treasures. "When I was in my first year of graduate school and disillusioned about continuing I spoke with David Lemal, then of the chemistry department. He gave me a great pep talk and I remember him telling me that research is often an up and down experience, but he stressed that when 'it's up' it can be a real high. in medicinal chemistry from the School of Pharmacy. I definitely have witnessed that up and down in my own research in academia, and have very many times felt that great 'high' when the research went well." Michael Mokotoff, MS '63, PhD '66 To offer your own memory, visit Share the Memories on the sesquicentennial Web site. In many respects, Wisconsin's printmakers have reflected Wisconsin's history. Even before statehood, artists had begun illustrating travelers' accounts of the region in lithographs, woodcuts and engravings. And the tradition of using prints to record Wisconsin's historical odyssey continues, according to Andrew Stevens, curator of prints at the Elvehjem Museum of Art. Stevens also is curator of a new exhibition at the museum, 150 Years of Wisconsin Printmaking. The exhibition will take visitors on a tour of the state's heritage as preserved by 70 artists including John Steuart Curry, the UW's and the nation's first artist in residence at an American university; Aaron Bohrod; Otto Becker; William Weege; Warrington Colescott; Dean Meeker; Frances Myers and others. Some of the artists contributed to Wisconsin's history as well as recorded it. The work of Louis Kurz, for example, speaks for German immigrants who established a center of commercial printing in Milwaukee during the last half of the 19th century. "When they were not supporting themselves printing flyers, posters, labels and letterhead, they captured images of Wisconsin cities and towns," Stevens says. Offset printing replaced handmade lithographs for commercial use early in this century, although trade schools still taught lithography. When the Federal Arts Project offered artists in Wisconsin a living wage to create original art for public buildings in the 1930s and '40s, younger artists in the program often chose prints as their medium. Some of those artists later taught at UW after World War II and incorporated printmaking into the art curriculum. Visitors will find another, more recent bit of Wisconsin history in the late Joe Wilfer, who collaborated with some of the country's most innovative artists, including Julian Schnabel, Louise Nevelson and Chuck Close. Paper Mill in Oregon, Wis. From 1976 80 he was director of the Madison Art Center. He eventually became publications director for the prestigious Pace Editions and director of Pace Editions Spring Street Workshop in New York. "Until his untimely death in 1995, he was devoted to making works on paper," Stevens says. "From his early days making paper in Wisconsin through his groundbreaking work with other artists, he continually asserted the importance of paper in works of art." Wilfer's contributions will be commemorated at the Elvehjem through an exhibition in his honor, Joe Wilfer: Collaborations on Paper, a parallel to the Wisconsin Printmaking exhibition.
All Orders Free Shipping Women Nike Free Run 2 Grey Pink White,Nike Roshe Run Men Black Red Back to Main MenuWeather HomeToday Forecast5 Day ForecastSchool Event ClosuresBack to Main MenuCrime Safety HomePolice BlotterReported CrimesCity of SyracuseNorth Suburbs Oswego CountyEast Suburbs Madison CountyWest Suburbs Cayuga CountyCNY TrafficBack to Main MenuPhotos HomePhoto EssaysBuy Photo ReprintsYour PhotosBack to Main MenuVideos HomeNews VideosSports VideosHigh School Sports VideosEntertainment VideosLiving VideosThe Everson Museum of Art hosts Mimi Kennedy's one woman show "Mimi Kennedy Finds Matilda Joslyn Gage", about the relatively unknown suffragist from Fayetteville. The performance benefits the Girl Ambassador for Human Rights Program, Matilda Joslyn Gage Foundation and the Everson Museum of Art.Where: Hosmer Auditorium, Everson Museum of Art. 401 Harrison St.How much: $20 tickets are available online. Trauma therapy specialist Bill Cross will lead a discussion after the film.Even though you won't get to see THE Bob Barker, here's a great chance to "come on down" and win expensive swag. Jerry Springer will host "The Price Is Right Live!" and pull contestants right from the audience to win appliances, vacations and new cars by playing classic games from television's longest running game show.Where: Turning Stone Event Center. 5218 Patrick Rd., Verona.How much: $25, $35 and $45 tickets. Call the Turning Stone box office at (315) 361 7469 or buy tickets online (not many are left).Call me a sucker for films about publishing tycoons but I can't pass up a screening of Orson Welles' first and most significant film, "Citizen Kane" (1941). The main character, supposedly based on William Randolph Hearst, enters the newspaper business with honorable, idealistic intentions before going mad in his pursuit for power. Great stuff. Women Nike Free Run 2 Grey Pink White My doctor recommends no structure to the sole at all at this age. I use the regular Robeez because there's nothing on the bottom but soft leather to protect her feet from prickly stickies. I've heard good things about the off brand Robeez, they may not be quite as super well made, but it's not like a pair of shoes will get worn out before they are outgrown at this point. In six months or so we'll move to a little more structure in the sole. I think the only really critical thing at this age is not to put them in a completely rigid sole, or a rigid ankle. I've always heard it is best for new walkers to go without shoes. When DD is walking, it is usually on a rough surface like a sidewalk or a backyard. I don't trust the soles of robeez when it comes to rocks and sticks, so DD wears pedipeds (I found a outlet boutique by my house that has all shoes including robeez and pediped for 50% off all the time. If that store wasn't there, she would have some clearance rack stride rites or target shoes. I have $15 max that I am willing to spend on shoes that will only be worn a few times). are great for walking around the house. The soles are so thin that walking in robeez is like walking without shoes. So, if you want your LO to wear shoes inside go with robeez (or bobuz or an off brand). If your LO will be walking around outside, go with the new robeez with the thicker soles, pedipeds, or stride rite pre walkers. Check the Robeez Mini Shoez, they have a tougher sole, still soft and good for foot development but better for if they are walking outside. I also have some pedi peds, they are MUCH easier to get on DD's feet, I think the Robeez are extremely difficult. We also have some pre walkers from Stride Rite, they are the way to go when it comes time for that first pair of "real shoes" IMHO, the sales people are very helpful and have lots of experience with kids. That being said, we were at Target today and they have lots of shoes with soft soles that I would definitely consider buying. As long as they are not high top sneakers or something with a sole that you cannot bend easily then they are good. For now, she goes barefoot more often than not and if we go out I throw a pair of sandals on her but she doesn't like crawling/standing in shoes, she prefers socks or barefeet. I have one pair of Robeeze, pedipeds, and target ministar. The target ones are close to the robeeze in the leather portion. However my target ones look like junk and they were not worn to often. The robeeze have a soft good quality leather sole. The pedipeds have a less flexable sole. Honestly my favorite are the pedipeds. However, i plan to move to striderite when my DD starts to walk. Also, the lady at stride rite said that for walkers to use pediped flex or striderite.
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