Local NewsBusiness LONDON–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Jan 28, 2021– Quantzig, one of the world’s leading analytics solutions provider, announced the addition of new procurement analytics services to its advanced supply chain analytics portfolio. Quantzig’s procurement analytics capabilities cover various aspects of the supply chain, including- pricing, working capital optimization, compliance analysis, and supplier performance assessment. The main challenge for enterprises today is having access to procurement data but not being able to infuse insights into their procurement strategies. Quantzig’s procurement analytics solutions aim to address this need by helping businesses act on insights. Contact an analytics expert for more information. This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005041/en/ Today’s competitive environment necessitates businesses of all sizes to act on data-driven insights to make crucial business decisions. Analytics has proven to help businesses in this regard by offering decision-makers, managers, and C-suite executives access to these insights, thereby saving time, reducing costs, optimizing process life cycles, and increasing productivity. Given the benefits of embedding analytics into business processes, the need for procurement analytics initially evolved from the desire to get a consolidated view on procurement spend. Today procurement analytics encompasses a vast portfolio of specialized analytics solutions, data dashboards, and data visualization and reporting solutions. Businesses can utilize procurement analytics to analyze, predict, and improve procurement and supply chain performance. Learn more about the role and business benefits of procurement analytics from our experts. How Can Quantzig’s Procurement Analytics Solutions Help You? While most procurement organizations have a common goal of creating a single source of truth through enhanced data visibility, they face unique challenges in achieving their goals. Traditionally, procurement analytics solutions focused on analyzing procurement spend and supplier performance, but today the focus is shifting towards automated and prescriptive decision making with a strong focus on innovation and technology implementation. Evidently, this shift is accelerated by the growing needs of procurement organizations facing digital transformations. Quantzig, through its unique offerings and customizable procurement analytics solutions, offers businesses relevant, timely insights that improve supply chain performance and productivity. Drawing on our expertise in the field of procurement, we focus on integrating the best practices to drive continuous process improvements in procurement. Request a FREE pilot to get started. Quantzig’s advanced procurement analytics capabilities empower businesses to perform sophisticated quantitative operations and draw actionable insights from data. A unique mix of domain expertise and industry knowledge sets us apart, making us the most preferred analytics service provider globally. Our procurement analytics solutions drive impactful outcomes by-Integrating multi-language and multi-currency data from disparate sourcesImplementing interactive dashboards and visually impactful reportsAnalyzing supplier performance and finding new opportunities to growLeveraging cutting-edge analytical technologies to support strategy creation and decision-making in dynamic markets With a huge clientele, which ranges from CEOs to BU heads to stakeholders of Fortune 500 companies, we have played an active part in improving business outcomes globally. Our expertise and domain knowledge also reflect the number of projects we’ve worked on and the results that have prompted businesses to engage with us on an ongoing basis, making us the most preferred analytics partner for leading businesses. We have a proven track record of helping businesses across North America, Europe, EMEA, and APAC leverage procurement analytics to drive better outcomes. Request a FREE proposal to gain detailed insights into our engagement policies. About Quantzig Quantzig is the world’s foremost full-service advanced analytics and business intelligence solution provider, turning clients’ complex, unstructured data into intelligent, actionable insights that enable them to solve complex business problems and inspire innovation, change, and growth. Over the past 16 years, our insights have helped over 120 clients spanning across industries and sectors like Pharmaceutical and Life Sciences, Retail and CPG, Food and Beverage, and more. We have successfully delivered 1500 in-depth solutions in areas like Marketing Analytics, Customer Analytics, Supply Chain Analytics, and more. For more information on our engagement policies and pricing plans, visit: https://www.quantzig.com/request-for-proposal View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005041/en/ CONTACT: Quantzig Eva Sharma Marketing Manager US: +1 630 538 7144 UK: +44 208 629 1455 https://www.quantzig.com/contact-us KEYWORD: INDUSTRY KEYWORD: MARKETING CONSULTING COMMUNICATIONS PROFESSIONAL SERVICES SOURCE: Quantzig Copyright Business Wire 2021. 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Harvard Summer School is old, since it opened in 1871 as the first university summer studies program in the nation. But it’s also young, since nearly a quarter of its 6,000 students this summer were teenagers in its Secondary School Program.The Summer School also extends well beyond Harvard Yard. There were 28 overseas programs, including in China, France, Israel, and Kenya. (One recent student summed up international study by saying: “We had to take off our American goggles.”)And the seven-week summer program is big, with more than 300 courses. From late June to early August, students studied the Vietnam War, fairy tales, the anthropology of childhood, utopia, Bob Dylan (a seminar), the odes of Horace, astrobiology, video editing, the Harlem Renaissance, environmental crises, the early plays of Shakespeare, and digital storytelling. Students also did writing involving journalism, novels, short stories, travel, and food.Food was the star of one course, SWGS S-1155, better known as “Gender, Food and Culture in American History.” The professor was Marilyn Morgan, a manuscripts cataloger at the Schlesinger Library who has a Ph.D. in American history. The course’s guiding idea is that food isn’t just something to eat. It’s a shared cultural experience that on close examination reveals a lot about gender, race, and class.By the end, it taught a sobering lesson, at least regarding gender in advertising. “Not much has changed,” said Morgan. Food roles are as gendered now as they were in the America of nearly 200 years ago. “I still am astonished over how clueless people are to these sexist ads and norms in society,” wrote student Elizabeth Greif in an email, adding italics to the next sentence: “This stuff is still happening today!”When the students read snippets of food writing from 1841, 1898, and the present, Morgan said not one could identify the era of a single text. Women are still largely perceived as the ones responsible for buying, preparing, and serving food, she said — as well as the ones to blame if things go wrong.Grinding, gritty, rewardingThe 13 students in the class covered a lot of demographic ground, typical of Harvard Summer School. Four were from high school (including Greif, a rising senior from desert-bound Quartz Hill, Calif.); two came from overseas; and many of the others were Southerners. They joined to study print and television ads, 19th-century treatises on domestic skills, vintage cookbooks, and decades of scholarship on the intersection of what we eat and who we are.The coursework offered a lesson in what the Summer School means: seven weeks of grinding, gritty — but rarified and rewarding — work. “Admittedly there was a lot of reading,” Alabaman Mia Tankersley ’14 said in an email. “But honestly, having to reflect on the evolution of macaroni in the United States or soul food didn’t feel like work.”Another student, Nadine Mannering, who arrived this summer with a master’s degree from her native Australia, said the workload was “fairly intense,” but it was the first time she had been in college without having to work at a paying job, too. “I relished the opportunity to actually focus on my studies first.”Morgan’s students averaged 150 pages of reading per class, 300 pages a week. Using new software, they illustrated timelines that could eat up half a day. And their weekly writing assignments, brightened and honed, appeared on a class blog that remains open and active. “They learned,” said Morgan, that “the real challenge was how to write effectively in that short a space.”The writing is tight, and the timelines enlightening. (In the one on canned food, we learn that the billionth can of Spam was produced in 1959. In another, we get this sweet bit: 400 million M&Ms are made every day in the United States.) The texts also use vintage ads as points of argument. A 1950s TV pitch for instant coffee contains a minute of husband-wife food dynamics that today would make anyone queasy. (Instant coffee got its first popularity bump with men during World War II, said Greif, who studied it for her final project. But advertisements often “included women serving a cup to men,” she said, “despite how easy it would have been for the man to make the coffee himself.”)Using primary sourcesThe students’ final research papers required primary sources, in this case, mostly from Schlesinger. The library, part of the Radcliffe Institute of Advanced Study, houses the richest American women’s history collections, including the papers of chef Julia Child and early feminist Charlotte Perkins Gilman.Gilman, whose “Women and Economics” (1898) was on the course reading list, wanted women to change their house-centric identities. “A house does not need a wife any more than it needs a husband,” she wrote, a sentiment that put her at odds with her anti-suffragist aunt, Catharine Beecher, whose 1845 “Treatise on Domestic Economy” was also required reading. Aunt and niece were opposing bookends in the 19th-century debate over the role of women, an uneasy tension that still exists today. “I’m a feminist who loves to bake,” said Tankersley, “and I constantly think about what that means and why I’m conflicted about it.”By the end of class, most of the final papers used foods — rather than personalities — as a cultural lens. Many were previewed in the student timelines, including looks at food preservation, M&Ms, peanut butter, wedding cake, pineapple (marketed as “glam” and exotic in the 1950s), artificial sweeteners, and Cream of Wheat. The last product was part of a leitmotif in class, what Morgan called an “archetype of using subservient Others” to sell a product in the 20th century.For Cream of Wheat, at first, that “Other” was Rastus, a black man in a chef’s hat and white coat. For other products, it was Aunt Jemima or Uncle Ben. “There were too many surprises to count,” said Tankersley of the course, including the true story of Aunt Jemima. She was Nancy Green, a former slave hired in 1893 to promote pancake mix at the Chicago World’s Fair.The female hand in the universe of preparing food gets more subtle as advertising enters the era of second-wave feminism. Gone are the women in dresses pouring coffee or fussing over cakes in the daytime. But women are still in the kitchen, as in the TV ad Mannering used in her study of Tupperware parties — marketing artifacts of the 1950s that today still limit the hostess-saleswoman to commissions only. “Though we always think we’ve come so far, there (are) always, always things that need to be worked on,” Mannering said. “We should never (assume) everyone’s being treated equally and fairly.”Meanwhile, men remain just as stuck in their food roles of 50 years ago, mostly as guilt-free consumers of high-calorie snacks. The final flowering of that role might be the “Get Some Nuts” TV ads for Snickers, a “man candy” chock full of protein and energy. In food ads, women aspire to low calories, satisfaction, and even female agency — from yogurt, say, a product still largely pitched to one gender. The marketing subtext often even co-opts a standard second-wave feminist joke: Who needs men? (When you have yogurt, at least.)Summer demographicsThe same joke, in its own way, was repeated in the course. Of 13 students, only one was a man, a fact that Morgan attributed to having “gender” in the course title.But the demographics in this class were in other ways typical of the Summer School. The four high school students made up about a quarter of the class, the same proportion as in the whole program. There were two foreign students in the class, from Taiwan and Australia. In the School at large, the percentage of international students is higher, 37 percent last year. Mannering, who works for a bank in Melbourne, took three months off to tour the United States, but started her visit with the course. “I was flattered,” said Morgan.“I wanted a base in the States,” said Mannering, “so I chose summer school. Harvard was an obvious choice as it’s — in my mind — the best university in the world. Doing summer school allowed me to get to know Cambridge and Boston, and have a temporary ‘home’ in America.”The undergraduates in the course were also expressive of a geographical range — New York, Virginia, Alabama — that that is typical for Harvard year-round.Something else about Morgan’s students was likely true of everyone at the Summer School. “Most were exploring something about themselves,” she said. That included a native Southerner (now a Boston-area lawyer) who did a final paper on North Carolina barbeque, and was shocked to discover that most such operations are run by men. (That matched Morgan’s general take on food prep: Women cook, men grill.)There’s yet another way that the course was like a lot of others at the Summer School: There was fun, too. Students could join the gym, play in a pops band or orchestra, row on the Charles River, volunteer at nonprofits, take sponsored tours around Boston, or venture out to Cape Cod or Tanglewood or even as far as Rhode Island or Maine.“Boston is just a T stop away,” said Greif, the Californian teenager. “History and more history await to be explored, and I want to explore everything.”Morgan’s students took time on a July Saturday to visit the outdoor market at Haymarket and the food-intensive Feast of St. Joseph street festival in Boston’s North End. The trip included a look at the site of the landmark Boston Cooking School (1879-1902), where Fannie Farmer, of cookbook fame, studied and taught.What inspired the course? For one, Morgan read the Works Progress Administration slave narratives as a graduate student, with an eye to how former slaves would “use food as a means of exerting power in a situation in which they were powerless.” It was slavery, and the legacy of African foods and spices, that made Southern cooking what it is, she said. Food historian Frederick Douglass Opie, author of “Hog and Hominy: Soul Food from Africa to America” (2008) was a guest lecturer. He was a 2012-2013 fellow at the W.E.B. Du Bois Institute.Morgan was also inspired by her work at Schlesinger, which last year included cataloging the papers of Jean Wade Rindlaub, a New York advertising executive who, among other things, created ads for cake mixes and other convenience foods. Her secret involved direct emotional appeals to women. Her papers are a window into the machinery of marketing food.Mannering was struck by how different advertising is in Australia. “There is a lot of ‘mother-guilt’ in American advertising,” she said, “brands telling women that their product is healthy and best for their child in an attempt to create insecurities and secure the demographic.”More than one student came away from Morgan’s class with a critical eye on sugar, which Tankersley said food companies are increasingly adding to make up for using less fat. “I could go on and on about how dangerous it is for us, but let’s just say that after that class I was prepared to swear off all sugar (aside from fruit),” she wrote. “Then I made a beeline for a cup of coffee Oreo ice cream. So it’s a work in progress.”
The NCUA Board on Thursday approved rule changes, sought by NAFCU, that will ease some of credit unions’ appraisal requirements and announced a new request for comments on rules that may be outdated, unnecessary or overly burdensome.“We are pleased the NCUA Board adopted changes to its appraisal rules, long sought by NAFCU, which will help to reduce credit unions’ regulatory burden in this area,” Carrie Hunt, NAFCU’s senior vice president of government affairs and general counsel, said of Thursday’s action on the final rule.As revised, the appraisal rule no longer requires credit unions to retain copies of all appraisals and documentation related to first-lien mortgage loans. It also exempts a transaction from the appraisal requirement if the transaction involves no new money (except closing costs) or if there has been no material change in market conditions or the condition of the property itself.The rule revisions take effect 30 days after publication in the Federal Register.The board’s request for comments Thursday continues NCUA’s voluntary participation in regulatory reviews under the Economic Growth and Regulatory Paperwork Reduction Act.NCUA is not required to participate in the review, as it does not qualify as an “appropriate federal banking agency” under the statute. However, it issued its first EGRPRA notice for comment in May. Comments are due on the second notice within 90 days of the notice’s publication in the Federal Register. continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr
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Greensburg, In. — The Greensburg High School Chautauqua is a program intended to promote diversity among students, faculty, administrators and community members.Thursday ScheduleFrank Grunwald will speak at the Greensburg Community High School at 7:55 a.m. Grunwald is a concentration camp survivor who was held after the Nazis invaded Czechoslovakia in 1939. Grunwald currently lives in Indianapolis and is retired after working as an industrial designer.Jeff Smulyan is the founder and CEO of Emmis Communications, he will speak at 9:55 a.m. As well as a successful businessman, Smulyan also was instrumental in advocating for wireless devices to receive FM radio on smartphones.Bobby Cox, commissioner of the Indiana High School Athletic Association will speak at 11:55 a.m. Cox served as assistant commissioner in 2000 until he was promoted in 2011. He has 21 years of experience as a teacher, coach, and athletic administrator for Carmel Clay Schools.Alison Arngrim will speak at 12:40 p.m. Arngrim is best known for her role as Nellie Oleson on the hit show “Little House on the Prairie” from 1974 until 1981.Irina Margareta Nistor will speak at 1:35 p.m. She is coming from Bucharest to talk about bringing American movies to communist Romania in the 1980s. She is the focus of Netflix documentary called “Chuck Norris vs. Communisim,” that details how she introduced American values and culture to her country more three decades ago.Jamie O’Neal, an award-winning country singer and songwriter, will speak at 2:15 p.m. O’Neal has had No. 1 singles such as “There is No Arizona” and “When I Think About Angels.”Friday ScheduleAt 7:55 a.m. Bob Gimlin of Patterson-Gimlin Film, will talk about the famous short motion picture of the unidentified subject known as “Bigfoot.” Gimlin captured the video in Orleans, California back in 1967. He did not begin speaking publicly about the experience until 2005. .Dr. Peter Larson will speak at 9:55 a.m. Larson is the president of the Black Hills Institute of Geological Research. He led the team that excavated the largest and most complete tyrannosaurus rex, “Sue,” ever found. “Sue” is now on display at The Field Museum in Chicago.Beginning at 7 p.m. Thursday, November 8 an evening session including Arngrim, O’Neal, Larson, Gimlin, and Nistor at the Greensburg Community High School Auditorium. Tickets are $5.
New Delhi: The Supreme Court on Friday cancelled life ban on India cricketer S. Sreesanth and asked the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) to reconsider his punishment. Sreesanth was arrested by Delhi Police along with Ajit Chandila and Ankeet Chavan on charges of spot-fixing during the 2013 edition of the Indian Premier League (IPL).In a relief for the pace bowler, the apex court set aside the life ban imposed on him as a bench headed by Ashok Bhushan asked the BCCI to consider the quantum of punishment on Sreesanth. The top court though maintained that he is guilty of betting/match-fixing.Delhi Police had arrested Sreesanth from his friend’s house while Chandila and Chavan had been picked up from the team hotel as the three were plying their trade for Rajasthan Royals in the T20 league. IANSAlso Read: Sports News
By Pedro FonsecaRIO de JANEIRO, Brazil (Reuters) – Organisers of the 2016 Rio Olympics denied yesterday that vote-buying helped to Brazil secure the Games after a French newspaper reported that a Brazilian businessman made payments to the son of an International Olympic Committee (IOC) member before the vote.Le Monde reported that a company linked to Brazilian businessman Arthur Cesar de Menezes Soares Filho paid $1.5M to Papa Massata Diack the son of Lamine Diack, the then-president of the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) three days before a 2009 decision on the host city for the 2016 Games.Rio lost the first vote to Madrid but bounced back to win the nomination on a third ballot, by 66 votes to 32.Le Monde also said that Papa Massata Diack had paid almost $300 000 to prominent IOC member Frankie Fredericks, who said he has done nothing wrong and that the money was for “services rendered” to promote the sport in Africa.The IOC said yesterday that its commission has started investigating the claims.“The IOC remains fully committed to clarifying this situation, working in cooperation with the (French) prosecutor,” the organisation said in a statement.A spokesman for the Rio 2016 Games said the allegations did not affect the choice made by IOC delegates to award the Games to Rio.“Rio’s victory was very clear,” Mario Andrada told Reuters. “The French investigation concerns six members of the IOC and six members would not have changed the result at all. The vote was clean.”Le Monde said that three days before the October 2009 vote in Copenhagen, Pamodzi Consulting, a company owned by Papa Massata Diack received the $1.5M payment from Matlock Capital Group, a holding company based in the British Virgin Islands.Diack, whose father Lamine is currently awaiting trial in France on aggravated money-laundering and corruption charges, also received $500 000 from Matlock Capital Group through a Russian bank account, Le Monde added.Papa Massata Diack was banned for life from athletics last year over multi-million dollar corruption claims.Le Monde said Papa Massata Diack transferred almost $300 000 to a company linked to Fredericks, a multiple Olympic and world medallist over 100 and 200 metres.Fredericks, now a member of the IAAF’s ruling Council, told Le Monde the money was paid for work he did to promote athletics in Africa between 2007 and 2011.“The payment has nothing whatsoever to do with the Olympic Games and I was not an IAAF board member at the time and did not breach any regulation or rule of ethics,” he told Le Monde.The IOC said: “As far as Mr Fredericks is concerned, he informed the IOC and explained the situation and emphasised his innocence immediately upon being contacted by the journalist.“The IOC trusts that Mr Fredericks will bring all the elements to prove his innocence against these allegations made by Le Monde.“Immediately after a link was made between this contractual payment and the vote for the host city of the Olympic Games 2016, Mr Fredericks himself also turned to the IOC Ethics Commission which is now following up on all the allegations in order to fully clarify this matter.”Andrada said the ongoing investigation by French authorities was focused on Lamine Diack and did not have any connection with Rio’s candidacy.“The Rio Games have already taken place and filled Brazilians with pride, and only when the French have concluded their investigation will it be possible to say who are the beneficiaries of this scheme,” he said. “Already, however, it’s clear that the Rio Games have nothing to do with this.”Rio became the first South American city to host the Olympic Games in August.Despite concerns over the city’s ability to host the Games during Brazil’s worst recession, the Games were held without any major problems. However, many of the venues and installations have since been abandoned.
By Ed OsmondLONDON, England (Reuters) – England have never won a global 50-over tournament but they will not get a better chance to end their long wait than in this year’s Champions Trophy on home soil.Eoin Morgan’s team have been transformed since their dismal World Cup performance two years ago, playing a vibrant and aggressive brand of cricket that should make them formidable in their own conditions.Eight successive one-day victories preceded the seven-wicket loss to top-ranked South Africa on Monday in a dead game with the series in the bag but coach Trevor Bayliss remained confident about his team’s chances.“This result ensures we go into the Champions Trophy without big heads,” Bayliss said.“We should have done better than we did but a 2-1 series win over South Africa, we’ll take that every day.”England’s only global one-day title came at the World Twenty20 in 2010 and they lost the 2013 Champions Trophy final to India at Edgbaston in a game reduced to 20 overs per side.With a powerful batting lineup, including pugnacious openers Jason Roy and Alex Hales, Test captain Joe Root, Morgan, Ben Stokes and Jos Buttler, England usually score their runs rapidly.Captain Morgan’s team racked up totals of 339 and 330 to win the first two matches of the series against South Africa before slumping to 20 for six in tough conditions on the way to defeat at Lord’s.“We have put in a lot this series but this was a hiccup,” Morgan said.“It’s a lesson with the bat and ball – our bowlers to be disciplined and to our batsman that, sometimes, you have to sit in,” Morgan said.“They made us play a hell of a lot and managed to get the ball moving around. Certainly, it’s not down to a lack of trying.”England face Bangladesh in the opening Champions Trophy group game tomorrow before meeting New Zealand and Australia.India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and South Africa are in the other section, with the top two sides from each group progressing to the semi-finals.Holders India and Australia, twice Champions Trophy winners, are among the favourites, along with South Africa who won the inaugural tournament in 1998.“The four really strong squads are England, defending champions India and perennial competitors Australia and South Africa,” former Australia captain Ian Chappell told Cricinfo.“Ever since hitting rock bottom with an early exit from the 2015 World Cup, England’s 50-over cricket has been on an upward trend. They appear to be peaking perfectly for this tournament.”
Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (6) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. 0 Vote up Vote down christine · 327 weeks ago Saturday May 10th @ 404 N Market in Caldwell, garage sale inside of home, lots of baby boy clothes size 0-12 months, name brand, lots of girls clothes size 4-6 name brand, tons of shoes, women & men’s clothes and shoes, couch & loveseat, large area rug, lots of home items! 9 am to 1 pm. Report Reply 0 replies · active 327 weeks ago +1 Vote up Vote down Amy · 327 weeks ago Big Sale Part 2: 1022 N Plum (Wellington Baptist Temple), Saturday May 10th 8am – 1pm. We will have tools, big screen tv, queen size boxspring and much more. Come help send our kids to Church Camp!!!! Report Reply 0 replies · active 327 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down Anna · 327 weeks ago Saturday, May 10th @ 1814 N “B” Street in Wellington from 7:30-11:30 a.m. Multiple-family garage sale! Home décor, picture frames, desktop file, Christmas tree, oval kitchen table, chest of drawers, coffee table, white shoe cabinet, blankets and throws, purses, electric hedge trimmers, various sizes of flower pots, weight bench, children’s toys, costume jewelry, leather belts, women’s clothes & shoes, girls clothing size infant-?, boys clothing through 3T, boys shoes infant-toddler size 9, men and women’s coats and jackets, maternity clothing size small through large, baby blankets, baby hats, wipe warmer, “nap nanny”, double baby stroller…plus many more items! Report Reply 0 replies · active 327 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down STACY · 326 weeks ago SATURDAY AND SUNDAY 7:00A TO 5:00P 519 W WALNUT WELINGTON, TOOLS, TOYS, CLOTHES BOYS AND GIRLS, NITINDO DS AND GAMES, GUMBALL MACHINE, ANTIQUE COIN BANKS, LOTS OF MISC. COME BY AND SEE. Report Reply 0 replies · active 326 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down STACY · 326 weeks ago Garage sale at 519 W Walnut Will not be on Sunday 05-11-2014 sold out Thanks for contributions. Report Reply 0 replies · active 326 weeks ago 0 Vote up Vote down Martina · 320 weeks ago I like innerplan furniture, for home or office decorating purpose they are the best. Report Reply 0 replies · active 320 weeks ago Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments By Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow â€” It is a garage sale weekend. And the world needs to know you are having one. Go ahead and post your garage sale in the â€œcommentâ€ section below. We will remind the shopping troops on Friday about your sale.Happy bargain selling and hunting!Follow us on Twitter.