Tag: 苏州最好的夜总会排名

Pike County BOE prepares for start of new year

first_imgLatest Stories Sponsored Content Published 3:00 am Tuesday, July 16, 2019 Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits By Jaine Treadwell The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies… You Might Like Troy Cablevision to spend $1.4M to bring broadband to rural Pike County Troy Cablevision will be extending broadband access to Goshen, Banks and Brundidge in the next two years as part of… read more Email the author Dr. Mark Bazzell, superintendent of Pike County Schools reported that sales tax revenue is strong and that is good news for the beginning of any school year.Bazzell said a portable classroom is needed for Goshen High School and preparations are being made for that accommodation.In new business, the board:Approved the travel request for FFA officers and students to attend the National Convention, October 29, November 2, in Indianapolis, Indiana. All expenses are to be paid with FFA funds.Approved travel request for Jeremy Knox to attend the ALACTE Summer Conference, July 29-31, in Birmingham, expenses to be paid with Perkins funds.Approved request to implement an after-school program at GES. The program would begin August 6, 2019.Approved the request to travel for SFC Harold Jones to attend a mandatory instructor certification course, July 14-19 at Fort Knox, Kentucky.In personnel action, the board:Accepted resignation of Cheryl Watson, science teacher at Goshen High School.Approve voluntary transfer of Pam Gardner, special education teacher at Goshen Elementary School to special education teacher at Goshen High School.Approved voluntary transfer of Sara Scrocchi, Special education teacher at Goshen High School to special education instructional specialist.Approved voluntary transfer of Shondra Whitaker, assistant principal at Pike County High School to middle school instructional specialist.Approved request to employ Veronica Pruitt as bus driver.Approved request to employ Marvin Smith as bus driver.Approved request to employ Andrew Davis s bus driver.Approved request to employ Chasity Smith as secretary at Banks School.Approved request to employ Ryan Waters as physical education teacher at Banks School.Approved request to employ Jordan Henderson, special education interventionist aide at Banks School.Approved request to employ Shandrekia Williams, IDEA special education aide at Pike County Elementary School.Approved request to employ Brenda McNeely, math teacher at Goshen High School.Approved request to employ Parley Johnson, social science teacher at Goshen High School.Approved request to employ Rachael Taylor, science teacher at Goshen High School.Approved request to employ Anika Colvin, special education intervention aide at Goshen High School. GHS.Approved request to employ Ronna Buckley, social science teacher at Pike County High School.Approved request to employ Jamie Durant, special intervention aide at Goshen Elementary School.Approved request to employ Dacoda McConnell, IDEA SPED Aide, Goshen Elementary School.Approved request to employ Michael Todd Gafford, Virtual High School teacher.Approved re-employment of Abbey McClure, Ready to Work Counselor, TPCT.Approved request for volunteer status for Amber Owen, volleyball, basketball, and softball, Pike County High School.Accepted the resignation of Candice Moore, Child Nutrition Program worker.Accepted the resignation of Faith Maddox, English teacher at Pike County High School.Approved the voluntary transfer for Sylvia Green, CNP worker from Pike County Elementary School to Pike County High School.Approved the request to employ Tahirih Jordan, CNP worker, Pike County Elementary School.Approved the request to employ Elizabeth Nash, SPED intervention aide, Pike County High School. By The Penny Hoarder Even though there is no hint of fall in the air, the opening of the 2019-2020 school year is just around the corner. The Pike County Board of Education met Monday and continued making plans that included new business and personnel changes for the upcoming school year. Professional development days are scheduled for August 1 and 2 and opening day of the 2019-2020 school year will be August 6. Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Pike County BOE prepares for start of new year Book Nook to reopen Skip Print Article Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthRemember Them? I’m Sure Their New Net Worth Will Leave You SpeechlessbradofoThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancellast_img read more

Peaceful Protesters Air Concerns Over Wind Farms

first_imgBy MADDY VITALEJeff Reichle and his son, Wayne, didn’t hold up signs expressing their opposition to a proposed offshore wind farm during a peaceful protest Tuesday outside of the Cape May County Administration Building in Cape May Court House.But the two men, from Lund Fisheries Inc. in Cape May, along with several of their fellow fishermen and women, are concerned.They are concerned about their livelihood and what the gigantic wind turbines built in the ocean could mean to marine life and how they could safely navigate the structures and what the project would do to commercial and recreational fishing.“Our issue is they haven’t reached out to the fishing industry,” said Jeff Reichle, chairman of Lund. “People think you can go fish somewhere else. But that is not the way it is. This is our business. We just don’t know how this will affect us. There are too many unanswered questions.”Wayne Reichle added, “There is no proof that the wind farm will have a positive impact on fishing, only negative.”Wayne Reichle, left, and his father, Jeff Reichle, both of Lund Fisheries Inc. in Cape May, worry about what a wind farm could do to their industry.The project, by the Danish energy company Orsted, is still in its permitting phase. If all is approved, there would be 98 towering turbines set a mile apart in the waters 15 miles off the coast of Atlantic and Cape May counties as early as 2024.The Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM), a federal agency, is reviewing the environmental impact and operations plans for the project.Another wind farm project is proposed by another company, Atlantic Shores Offshore Wind, and if approved, would be located about 10 miles off Barnegat Light in Ocean County.The protest Tuesday was organized by Tricia Conte, who represents “Save our Shoreline NJ,” a group of nearly 4,000 concerned businesses, homeowners, residents, fishing community members, and New Jersey shore vacationers.During the protest, Cape May County Commissioner Director Gerald Thornton came out to speak to the attendees.He told them that he was opposed to the wind farm and that he, along with his fellow Commissioners who stood outside with him, would approve a resolution at Tuesday’s meeting opposing wind farms.The resolution was unanimously approved.Cape May County Commissioner Director Gerald Thornton addresses the crowd during a protest against the proposed wind energy farm off the South Jersey coast. (Photo courtesy Cape May County)In a statement prior to the protest, Thornton said, in part, “The primary purpose of my objection is concerns for our commercial fishing industry, which is the second most important economic engine for Cape May County.”He continued, “I have not seen enough information to convince me that our sea life won’t be harmed by this development. Equally as important, I cannot support a project who is not listening to our people.”Thornton also said, “The fishing community should be better represented in development of these plans to alleviate their concerns.”He noted that U.S. Rep. Jeff Van Drew, whose congressional district includes Cape May County, is also opposed to the wind farms.Ocean City Councilman Michael DeVlieger, an outspoken opponent of the wind farm, attended the protest in support of the Commissioners’ resolution.“The state’s plan to install these massive wind turbines off our coast endangers our environment, our economy, and our way of life,” DeVlieger said. “I sincerely appreciate our Commissioners for standing up for our coastal communities.”While most of the 30 or so people who gathered for the event were there to oppose the wind farm, there were a few people who were in favor of the project, which is touted to deliver clean, renewable energy.Cape May County Commissioner E. Marie Hayes, left, speaks with Martha Oldach, of Ocean City.“I am absolutely for the project. If we don’t do something to help the environment, we will be in trouble,” Jody Stewart, of Little Egg Harbor, said.Stewart’s friend, Gretchen Landenburger, of Cape May, also is in favor of wind farms. “I support the wind farms to help the environment,” she said.But lifelong Ocean City resident Martha Oldach said she is absolutely against the wind farm project.“I’m horrified about the possibility of a wind farm project here,” Oldach said. “I absolutely don’t want it.”Oldach held up a sign as she spoke with Cape May Commissioner E. Marie Hayes, who along with Vice Director Leonard Desiderio and Commissioner Will Morey, stood by as Thornton spoke to the crowd about his opposition to wind farms.Conte, who represents Save our Shoreline NJ, remarked about the peaceful protest, calling it “definitely a success.”“Hearing from Commissioner Director Thornton and Congressman Van Drew and discussing their opposition to offshore wind farms was tremendous,” Conte said.She continued, “Seeing Facebook group followers coming together in opposition makes me feel thankful that people are not only opposed to offshore wind, but are willing to take their time to come to Cape May Court House to show their support. The energy from the group in attendance was invigorating.” Peaceful protestors from Ocean City display signs opposing a project slated for the waters 15 miles off the South Jersey coast.last_img read more

Hacked, Barotac Viejo local lands in hospital

first_imgMonday’s hacking sent 63-year-old ErlinoElocindo to the Western Visayas Medical Center in Mandurriao district. Elocindo was talking with his neighboroutside their house when Ganancial allegedly attacked him. The suspect was identified as DenisGanancial, the police added. Elocindo, a resident of the said village,sustained hack wounds on the left shoulder, arms and head, police said. Ganancial was arrested after theincident that happened around 8 a.m. on June 10. ILOILO City – Police have yet toidentify the motive in a hacking incident in Barangay Lipata, Barotac Viejo,Iloilo. The suspect was detained in the lockupcell of the Barotac Viejo police station, facing charges./PNlast_img

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