to midnight Friday, Sept. 14 at Molly Malone's Irish Pub on State Street in Portsmouth. Hosted by Roxie Zwicker of New England Curiosities. Learn how haunted locations are investigated and take part in the investigation. The cost is $50. Space is limited. Friday, Sept. 14. The art show will run through Oct. 14. The show is chaired by painter Mary Ann Kennedy of Kennebunk, a long time member of the YAA, and has been juried by Dustan Knight of New Castle. every Friday at Seacoast Bingo, 451 High St., Somersworth. The cost is $15. 15PortsmouthALZHEIMER'S ASSOCIATION SEACOAST AREA MEMORY WALK will be held Saturday, Sept. 15 at Southern New Hampshire University at Pease Tradeport, Portsmouth. to noon every Saturday at the Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Taught every week and takes 15 minutes to learn with Clayton Emery and Susan L. Therriault. 15, to clean more than 20 coastal sites. 15 at the Strawbery Banke Museum. Tickets are $25 for adults ($20 for Slow Food members), $10 for kids. Dennis Robinson on Saturday, Sept. 15 at 143 Pleasant St. every half hour for the original admission price of 50 cents. 436 3205."BEFORE STRAWBERY BANKE: Creating the Historic House Museums of Portsmouth," a presentation by J. 15 at the Gov. John Langdon House, 143 Pleasant St., Portsmouth. The cost is $5 for Historic New England members, $10 non members. Saturday, Sept. 15 at RiverRun Bookstore, Congress Street, Portsmouth. Opening for Mr. Henry will be the local band Hateful Little Cakes. Free and open to all ages. Saturday, Sept. 15 at their studio at 909 Islington St., Portsmouth. Free admission. Food and merchandise for sale. Live entertainment by Clown, The Beats Then and Now, and The Gray Davies, and more. 15 and 16. An interactive family experience filled with surprises and hands on activities. The garden also includes spaces for imagination and play. 433 1108."STEEPLES AND STARS," a gala night event including a silent auction and walking tour of Mr. Saturday, Sept. 15 at 18 Congress St., Portsmouth. from the Warner House at 150 Daniel St. Saturday, Sept. 15 in the Levenson Room of the Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Archeologist Kathleen Wheeler will explain findings that together with DNA analysis, have revealed information about the lives of those who were buried at the site during the era of slavery in New Hampshire. Saturday, Sept. 15 with music by the UNH Marine Docents Sea Chantey Singers at the Mill Pond Center for the Arts, 50 Newmarket Road, Durham. Refreshments will be served. Free and sponsored by the Lamprey River Advisory Committee. Saturday, Sept. 15 at the Newington Fire Department at 80 Fox Point Road in Newington. Any donations members of the public or local businesses may be able to make in support of this fund raising event would be greatly appreciated. Monetary donations can be made to Henri LaLime at any Bank of America in New Hampshire. In kind donations may be delivered to the Newington Fire Department. Saturday, Sept. 15 at the Aryaloka Buddhist Center, 14 Heartwood Circle, Newmarket. A vegetarian lunch will be served. Fee is $65. Saturday, Sept. 15 at Aryaloka Buddhist Retreat Center, 14 Heartwood Circle, Newmarket. Requested donation is $20 for adults and $10 for children. 15 and 16 at the Piscataqua Boat Basin Park, Route 103 (Main St.), Eliot, Maine. Demonstrations, lectures and seminars, raffles to be held throughout the day. Saturday, Sept. 15. 15. Meet June Ficker at the main parking lot on the Reserve. From US Route 1 in North Wells, turn east onto Laudholm Farm Road at the flashing yellow light, and follow signs to the Reserve. Learn the techniques of bird banding and identification, and have an opportunity to hike the trails. Rain date: Sunday, Sept. 16. Free and open to the public. Saturday, Sept. 15 at the Madbury Town Hall. Saturday, Sept. 15 at the Lee Church Congregational, 17 Mast Road, Route 155, Lee. Adults $6, children 12 and under, $4, and under 5 are free. 16PortsmouthPORTSMOUTH CRITERIUM RETURNS Sunday, Sept. 16 in downtown Portsmouth. Sunday, Sept. 16 at the Bell Center for the Arts, 47 Fourth St., Dover. Sunday, Sept. 16. The Tobias Lear House can be reached through the grounds of the Wentworth Gardner House on Mechanic Street, Portsmouth. Free and open to the public. 16. The garden also includes spaces for imagination and play. Sunday, Sept. 16 in the Johnson Theatre of the Paul Creative Arts Center on the Durham campus. Free and open to the public. (shotgun start) Sunday, Sept. 16 at Breakfast Hill Golf Course in Greenland. A barbecue dinner and awards will follow. Cost is $125 a person and includes round of golf (with cart), dinner and an opportunity to participate in silent auction of sports memorabilia. 16 (rain date: Sept. 23) at Parsons Field, Washington Road, Rye. There are 17 competitive classes and a noncompetitve Cruise In. Food and free parking available. Car registration is $10. Spectators are asked to donate $3 (kids under 12 free) for admission to the show. Clubs are welcome. Non food vendor space is available for $35. Sunday, Sept. 16 at the Piscataqua Boat Basin Park, Route 103 (Main St.), Eliot, Maine. Demonstrations, lectures and seminars related to the Newfoundland Dog go on all day. Food provided by Eliot American Legion, and vendors selling dog related items. 436 0231. Sunday, Sept. 16 at St. Aspinquid Masonic Lodge parking lot, 101 Long Sands Road, York, Maine. Dance and sing along with Fred Gifford and Friends. Lunch included. The cost is $20 for adults and $10 for kids. There will be Shriner Clowns for the kids. This event was rescheduled from last Sunday because of rain. beginning Sunday, Sept. 16 or Sunday, Sept. 23 at the Wells Activity Center, Sanford Road, Route 109, Wells, Maine. Soft soled shoes please. 17PortsmouthFAMILIES FIRST at 100 Campus Drive, Portsmouth, is offering classes designed to help parents help their kids get off to a good start in school this year. The classes are free and include free child care for children up to age 12 with advance sign up. Monday, Sept. Monday, Sept. 17 in the Portsmouth Brewery. at the United Methodist Church, 129 Miller Ave., Portsmouth. All men are welcome, regardless of age or experience. Monday, Sept. 17 at Franklin Pierce University in Portsmouth. The exhibit will run from Sept. 17 to Oct. Monday, Sept. 17 at the Johnson Theatre, Paul Creative Arts Center, UNH campus in Durham. Tickets are $8 and $6 for students and seniors. Monday, Sept. 17 at the Community Church of Durham, Main Street. New members welcome. There are openings in all selections. at the William Fogg Library in Eliot, Maine. every other Tuesday beginning Tuesday, Sept. 18, Oct. 9 and 23, Nov. 6 and 20, and Dec. 4, with moderator Clayton Emery at Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Tuesday, Sept. 18 at the Casey Function Center, 1950 Lafayette Road, Portsmouth. Tuesday, Sept. Tuesday, Sept. 18 in Fellowship Hall of the Congregational Church of Rye Center. Tuesday, Sept. 18 at St. George's Episcopal Church, 407 York St., York Harbor, Maine. Tuesday, Sept. 18 on the second floor of the Dover Public Library, discussing the efforts in the 20th century to preserve the State House and the grant funded study being conducted by the state to plan for its future. Wednesdays, Sept. 19 and 26, and Oct. 3 and 10, in the Hilton Garden Inn Room of the Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Poems are designed to include silence as well as speech. 19 at Saunders at Rye Harbor. Reservations by Sept. 16 by calling Jean Bell at 436 3307. The cost is $20. Wednesday, Sept. 19 at the Weeks Public Library, 36 Post Road, Greenland. Laurie Cogswell will share ideas and tips and assist knitters with their projects. All ages and levels of experience welcome. Instruction is available for beginners. Crocheting help is also available. Wednesday, Sept. 19. All women are invited to attend. Wednesday, Sept. 19. State Senator Peter Bowman will be guest speaker. Meetings are held on the third Wednesday of the month at the Aspinquid Lodge (Masonic), 101 Longs Sands Road, York, Maine. Wednesday, Sept. 19 at Bisson Barcelona, 5 Dyment Way in Barrington. Seating is limited to 15. Registration is $35. Thursday, Sept. 20 in the Levenson Community Room at Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Sept. 20 to Dec. 6 at Portsmouth Home Health Hospice Services. Register: 436 0815, ext. Thursday, Sept. 20 in Holloway Commons, UNH's largest dining hall and is offered to all students on the UNH meal plan as well as to the general public (adults $12.50 plus tax; children under 10, $6.25). through Thursday, Sept. 20 at the Memorial Union building in the Granite State Room. A form of positive identification, such as a donor card or valid driver's license is required. Friday, Sept. 21 at St. John's Episcopal Church, 101 Chapel St., Portsmouth. 13 15 at The Music Hall in Portsmouth. Auditions are scheduled for Friday, Sept. 21 and Saturday, Sept. 22 at the studios of Ballet New England, located at the Connie Bean Center, 135 Daniel St., Portsmouth. There is a $15 audition fee per dancer payable at the time of registration. Friday, Sept. 21 in the Johnson Theatre of the Paul Creative Arts Center on the Durham campus. Free and open to the public. every Friday at Seacoast Bingo, 451 High St., Somersworth. The cost is $15. 749 1894. Friday, Sept. 21 at Dover Adult Learning Center, Room 208A of the McConnell Community Center at 61 Locust St., Dover (across from police station). Parking available behind the library. Use entrance 3 on library side of building. Free and open to the public. to noon every Saturday at the Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Taught every week and takes 15 minutes to learn with Clayton Emery and Susan L. Therriault. Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 22 23 through Portsmouth's historic locations including Strawbery Banke, Prescott Park, Wentworth Gardener and Tobias Lear Museum, and the Governor John Langdon House. Advance tickets are on sale at Strawbery Banke Tyco Visitors Center, G. Advance prices are children $4, adults $10, seniors $8. Day of tour prices are: children $5, adults $15, seniors $10. A family package ticket will be available only on the day of the tour for $30. 13 15 at The Music Hall in Portsmouth. Auditions are scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 22 at the studios of Ballet New England, located at the Connie Bean Center, 135 Daniel St., Portsmouth. There is a $15 audition fee per dancer payable at the time of registration. Saturday, Sept. 22, in the City Hall parking lot on Junkins Avenue, Portsmouth. Saturday, Sept. 22 in the Bratton Recital Hall of the Paul Creative Arts Center at the UNH campus in Durham. Members of this group are Boston Symphony's Suzanne Nelsen, and Portland Symphony's Janet Polk, Ardith Keef, and Margaret Phillips. Free and open to the public. Saturday, Sept. 22 on the church grounds on Route 1B. 22, 23, and 24. Saturday, Sept. Saturday, Sept. 22 through lunch on Sunday, Sept. 23 at Green Acre Baha'i Conference Center, Eliot, Maine. The evening program is free and open to the public. Saturday, Sept. 22 at the Bell Center at 47 4th St. in Dover. Tickets are $20 for adults and $15 for students and seniors. Sunday, Sept. 23 in downtown Portsmouth, starting and ending at Prescott Park parking lot. Recreates 1902 Labor Parade, 1905 Portsmouth Peace Treaty. Sunday, Sept. 23 through Portsmouth's historic locations. The tour concludes on Peirce Island where visitors are invited to help construct a Fairy House Village. Free parking on Peirce Island. Advance tickets are on sale at Strawbery Banke Tyco Visitors Center, G. Advance prices are children $4, adults $10, seniors $8. Day of tour prices are: children $5, adults $15, seniors $10. A family package ticket will be available only on the day of the tour for $30. to noon Sunday, Sept. 23 at the Great Island Commons in New Castle. Children of all ages are invited to pedal and raise money for cancer research at Dana Garber Cancer Institute and its Jimmy Fund. Sunday, Sept. 23 at Fort Constitution in New Castle. The event will end with a guided tour of Fort Constitution to listen to tales of the spirited past and of the fort and Portsmouth Harbor Lighthouse. The cost is $20 per person. 23, and 24. Sunday, Sept. Sunday, Sept. 23 at Henry Law Park in downtown Dover. Other highlights include dog agility and obedience demonstrations; a dog spa for pampering your pooch; humane education and activities for kids; the chance to meet animals available for adoption; festival food, raffles, prizes and more. beginning Sunday, Sept. 23 at the Wells Activity Center, Sanford Road, Route 109, Wells, Maine. Soft soled shoes please. 24RyeHOOTIE AND THE BLOWFISH, Edwin McCain and Javier, headline a 1 day golf invitational and concert to benefit the Fish House Foundation on Monday, Sept. 24. Monday, Sept. Corporate sponsorships and reception/concert tickets at $300 are available. 25Greenland4TH ANNUAL NEW GENERATION WOMEN'S CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT to benefit New Generation, a shelter for homeless pregnant and parenting women with young children, will be held on Tuesday, Sept. 25 at the Breakfast Hill Golf Club in Greenland. Tournament sponsorships are now available from $100 and up. Tuesday, Sept. 25 at 581 Washington Road. A Gunstock Mountain Resort Ski Patroller will present a slideshow and lecture on this free program. For youth ages 15 18 and their parents. Tuesday, Sept. 25 in Fellowship Hall of the Congregational Church of Rye Center. Ornaments will be designed and created for the club's Festival of Trees presentation. Workshop participants are requested to bring small dried flowers and pods, empty seed packets and, if possible, a glue gun. Wednesday, Sept. 26 at the William Fogg Library in Eliot, Maine. Thursday, Sept. 27 at the Ledges in York, Maine. with a fee of $125, which includes a continental breakfast, golf favors, cart, and lunch. All proceeds to benefit the Berwick Academy athletics program. Friday, Sept. 28 at South Church, 292 State St., Portsmouth. Tickets are $15 in advance and $18 at the door. Tickets are available at Serendipity, 41 Pleasant St., Portsmouth. Friday, Sept. 28 at the Portsmouth Center for Yoga and the Arts, Brewery Lane, 9, Portsmouth. Dances are from a multi cultural folk dance tradition. Steps taught. No experience or partner needed. The cost is $5. every Friday at Seacoast Bingo, 451 High St., Somersworth. The cost is $15. Friday, Sept. 28 in the sheltered waters of Plum Island Basin. Tickets are $45 for those who bring their own kayak, $6 for a single kayak with all equipment included, or $80 for a single kayak and a souvenir fleece vest. Friday, Sept. 28, showcasing the creations of stained glass artist Sarah Straz and jewelry maker Diane Terragni. Saturday, Sept. 29 in the garden of the Warner House, 150 Daniel St., Portsmouth. Free and open to the public. Donations will be gratefully accepted and attendees will receive a discount coupon towards a tour of the Warner House. to noon every Saturday at the Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Taught every week and takes 15 minutes to learn with Clayton Emery and Susan L. Therriault. on Saturday, Sept. 29 at Strawbery Banke in Portsmouth. Saturday, Sept. 29 at the Wentworth Gardner House, 50 Mechanic St., Portsmouth. Wallace Nutting visited Portsmouth several times before he purchased the Wentworth Gardner House as one of his chain of Colonial picture houses. Tuition is $50 and a materials charge is $20. Deadline is Sept. 24. Class size is limited to 12 people. Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 29 and 30 at several locations in and around Market Square in Portsmouth. Now in its 8th year, the festival is a musical celebration of Portsmouth's maritime heritage. Saturday, Sept. 29 at the Eliot Fire Station, State Road, Eliot, Maine. Profits will be donated to the Eliot Community Service Department's Senior and Youth van/mini bus transportation fund. Saturday, Sept. 29 at the York Beach ball field. Parking is located near the ball field. The walk finish is across the street at Ellis Park on Short Sands Beach. 29 and 30 at the Augusta Armory. Sunday, Sept. 30 at The Music Hall in Portsmouth. This fund raiser, "For the Love of Katherine," was established in memory of the late wife of Sam Jarvis, well known restaurateur. All proceeds will benefit the research fund for the critical prevention and treatment of ovarian cancer and other oncological diseases that afflict women. Tickets are on sale at the Music Hall. Sunday, Sept. 30 at several locations in and around Market Square in Portsmouth. Now in its 8th year, the festival is a musical celebration of Portsmouth's maritime heritage. Sunday, Sept. 30 in the Bratton Hall Recital Hall of the Paul Creative Arts Center on the Durham campus. The concert is free and open to the public. Sunday, Sept. 30 at North Berwick Community Center, Lebanon Road, North Berwick. The cost is $10 per rabies vaccine, $30 per microchip and $12.50 registration fee. Dogs must be on leashes, cats and ferrets must be in carriers. Proceeds to benefit Another Chance Animal Rescue in North Berwick. 30 at the Augusta Armory. (207) 873 3370.5TH ANNUAL HIKE FOR THE HOMELESS will be held at Mount Major in Alton on Sunday, Sept. 30. at the Sunflower Trailer in the Mt. Major parking lot. A commemorative T shirt will be provided for individuals collecting $100 or more. Sponsored by My Friend's Place in Dover. Monday, Oct. 1, due to the Columbus Day holiday, at the William Fogg Library in Eliot, Maine. The book to be discussed will be "A Long Fatal Chase" by Louisa May Alcott. Thursday, Oct. 4 in the Levenson Community Room at Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Friday, Oct. 5 at The Children's Museum of Portsmouth, 280 Marcy St. Free admission all day for senior citizens, their caregivers and any accompanying children under the age of 12. Friday, Oct. 5 at The Children's Museum of Portsmouth, 280 Marcy St. Saturday, Oct. 6 at the Redhook Brewery in Portsmouth. Only advance reservations are being taken for the event which is limited to 200 attendees. The cost is $35 per person and dress is casual. 6 and Sunday, Oct. 7. The cost of this 16 hour course is $199 which includes course materials, lunch for the first day from Roberts Maine Grill in Kittery and a Kittery Trading Post discount. 8Kittery, MaineFALL 2007 BOLD FACE PLAY READING SERIES begins Sept. 10 to Dec. Mondays at the Kittery Art Association Gallery, 8 Coleman Ave., off Route 103 (Pepperell Road), just south of Cap'n Simeon's and Frisbee's Market in Kittery Point. Free with a suggested donation. (207) 439 5769. Oct. every other Tuesday on Oct. 9 and 23, Nov. 6 and 20, and Dec. 4, with moderator Clayton Emery at Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Wednesday, Oct. 10 in the Levenson Community Room at Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Wednesday, Oct. 10 at the Seacoast Science Center, Odiorne Point State Park, Rye. Will Abbott, vice president of Policy/Land Management for the Society for the Protection of NH Forests, will give a presentation about how he advocates for the environment at the state Legislature and how each of us can get involved. 11RyeERUPTING DEEP SEA VOLCANOES, a presentation by Dr. Karen Von Damm, recently back from a research expedition to the East Pacific Rise, to learn about her latest findings, on Thursday, Oct. 11 at the Seacoast Science Center, 570 Ocean Blvd, Rye. The cost is $5 per person. Reservations are required by calling 436 8043, ext. Friday, Oct. 12 at the Sheraton Harborside Hotel in Portsmouth. Invited guests include Gov. Lynch, Rep. Carol Shea Porter and Mayor Steve Marchand. Further information to follow. Register by Oct. Saturday, Oct. 13 at Prescott Park in Portsmouth. Adults $8, children 12 and under, $5, and members are free. Saturday, Air Jordan Spizike Bordeaux ,Air Jordan 9 Birmingham Barons Air Jordan 12 Gamma Blue Air Jordan 13 Reflective Silver Air Jordan 13 He Got Game 2013 Air Jordan 13 Grey Toe 2014 Air Jordan 10 Venom Green Air Jordan 6 Infrared 2014 Air Jordan 6 Brazil World Cup Air Jordan 5 Fear By Damon SeitersLAS VEGAS REVIEW JOURNAL"I thought we got tight for a little while when Reno jumped out to the big lead," Gorman coach Nick Day said. "I felt like we took some swings we don't normally take. today at UNR. Should Gorman lose, a second game would be played to determine the title.Coronado advanced late Friday with a 9 8 victory over Reno. Bush and a two run single by Jeremy Peterson.The Huskies added two runs in the second, chasing Cole after he gave up a two run double to Grant Kukuk. Cole lasted only 1 1/3 innings."He's been great all year. He earned that start," Day said. "He hasn't had a bad outing until this one. Really, he just couldn't get the ball down and was throwing everything belt high. I hate to see him have that outing today."Reno added a run in the third on an RBI single by Garrett Hampson to take a 6 1 lead. By then, the Huskies had outhit the Gaels 10 2, with Gorman held to back to back doubles by Cody Roper and Michael Blasko in the second.But Gorman finally got going in the fourth, scoring four runs to make it 6 5. Van Meetren walked after Reno gave Gorman star Joey Gallo an intentional pass to load the bases."It's all about momentum," Gallo said. "They had the momentum the first couple innings and they kept piling on runs, and piling on runs. And then we started getting some momentum and some guys on base and started having good at bats."Roper walked to lead off the fifth, and Blasko drove in pinch runner Tommy Field with a triple to tie the game. Tyler Baker then lifted a fly ball to deep right to score Blasko with the go ahead run.Blasko, the Gaels' No. 8 hitter, was 3 for 3 with two runs and two RBIs."A couple of our guys that we get a lot of production from we didn't get it from tonight, and Joey didn't really get anything to hit," Day said. "But the bottom of our lineup has been really good. To be honest, it's probably as good as the top of our lineup. And that's what makes us a good team."Reno got a leadoff single by Zach Paquette to start the sixth, and Day turned to Gallo to close it out.Gallo, projected as a first round draft pick as a third baseman, took his strong arm to the mound, where he was clocked as high as 97 mph, and he struck out all three batters he faced in the sixth.Gallo walked two in the seventh, but got two strikeouts and induced a game ending pop up."That's pretty much what we've been using him for," Day said. "It's great to have a guy with stuff like that come in and shut the door for you in a tight situation."Gallo also mixed in a big breaking curveball, which he was able to throw for strikes to keep batters off balance."His curveball is outstanding," Day said. "Sometimes when you throw as hard as he does, you just think you're going to throw it by everybody. But he came out and really pitched tonight, and that curveball was maybe even better than his fastball."Sewald was 2 for 4 with a run and an RBI for Gorman, which is seeking its seventh consecutive state title."This win was huge, because now we've got to be beat twice," Gallo said. "It feels good to come back and now we've got another shot at the championship."Kukuk went 2 for 4 with a double, a triple and two RBIs for Reno, which outhit Gorman 13 9. Coronado 9, Reno 8 Chandler Blanchard hit a solo homer to dead center with one out in the sixth to tie the game, and Michael Pollex drove in the go ahead run with an RBI single as the Cougars eliminated the Huskies (27 9).Cody Howard added a three run homer for Coronado, which led 7 1 before giving up five in the fourth and two in the fifth. Air Jordan Spizike Bordeaux,Check with airline for policy on use before arrival at airport and on board the aircraft . Safely stow carry on baggage. Wear seat belt snug and low across the hips. Keep your seat belt fastened at all times. If you take your shoes off, put them on before landing. Listen carefully to the safety briefing. Ask questions if safety information is not clear. Make a mental plan of the actions you would take in an emergency. Be familiar with all exits. Count seat rows between you and at least two exits. Listen to the safety briefing and/or read the written instructions for aircraft specifics. You must be physically capable and willing to perform emergency actions. If not, request another seat. You must know your responsibilities in the unlikely event of an emergency. Ask questions if instructions are not clear. Consider the effects of alcoholic beverages. In the unlikely event of an emergency, you should be aware of the following. Jump feet first into center of slide. Do not sit down to slide. Place arms across chest, elbows in, and legs and feet together. High heeled shoes can damage slides. Pull oxygen mask toward you to start oxygen flow. Put your oxygen mask on as quickly as possible. Help children and others with their masks. Know where they are and how to use them. Life vests (under seat, if available), life rafts, and some seat cushions and evacuation slides can be used as flotation devices. Inflight Use wet paper towel or handkerchief over nose and mouth. Move away from the source of fire and smoke. On Ground Stay low. Proceed by your predetermined count of seat rows to exit(s) and/or Follow floor proximity lighting to an exit. Exit the aircraft. Leave all your possessions behind. Move away from aircraft, fire, and smoke. If possible, help those requiring assistance. Remain alert for emergency vehicles. Never go back into a burning aircraft. Follow instructions of crew member (if possible). Stay calm and proceed quickly to exit. Leave all your possessions behind. Inflight Use wet paper towel or handkerchief over nose and mouth. Move away from the source of fire and smoke. On Ground Stay low. Proceed by your predetermined count of seat rows to exit(s) and/or Follow floor proximity lighting to an exit. Exit the aircraft. Leave all your possessions behind. Move away from aircraft, fire, and smoke. If possible, help those requiring assistance. Remain alert for emergency vehicles. Never go back into a burning aircraft.
Authentic Mens Air Jordan Spizike Bordeaux,Air Jordan 11 Low Concord I was recently called to approve of a very handsome advertising offer from the D. Group in a magazine I edit. It was really good money. I told the online magazine to politely reject the offer. It will be better we stay broke and poor than partake in his filthy wealth and lose our principles and dignity, I told them. On one condition can we accept to run his ads he promises to reduce the extortive price of cement for all Nigerians by just 20%, we will run his ads for free for him for one whole year. Nigerians have a problem. This sycophancy and celeb worship renders us a society worthless, denuded and condemned to a second class life of misery, begging and poverty. The problems Nigeria faces today with the oligopolistic cabal were faced by the United States earlier in its history with the robber barons and the rise and wars of the labour unions. One only hopes and prays that Nigerians wake up now, and Nigeria will not be saved from its robber barons by a tortuous and arduous, bloody and luck dependent process as happened in the United States. If you know our government is evil, what do you call the cabal literally own the evil government and work behind the scenes to ensure the government protects their interests and their ventures to our permanent detriment? These same cabal were behind our worst dictators and again selected, sponsored and have been behind our terrible politician regimes including this one. To explain my position on Dangote, I here present the 10 secrets to being a successful Dangote, the true edition: 1. Get a powerful government friend, preferably the President. Aliko Dangote got Obasanjo. Not his second term but since his first term at the head of the government. It was during Obasanjo military rule in the 70 that their partnership was kindred and Obasanjo first gave Dangote sole importation rights. 2. Ask your government friend to give you sole importation or manufacture rights. Dangote first got this through Obasanjo in the seventies. Choose an essential commodity, not a luxury. Choose food, cement, roads, cars, mobile phones/internet, anything Nigerians cannot do without so the government can impose your monopoly on the people and they will have no choice. A dollar a head multiplied by 168 million Nigerians. Voila! World billionaire! 3. Ask your government friend to also give you zero barest minimum import tariffs on all equipment and materials you wish to import. Dangote practically owns his own ports. 4. Next, get your government friend to promote and secure your company to be the only allowed to manufacture and sell whatever product you are engaged in. Cement, rice, etc. Dangote according to reports admitted that the Nigerian government once got him to import so much rice, it crashed the local market. Do this and you are on your way to your first billion. 5. Secure your position by sponsoring and collaborating with all governments, military or civilian. When it comes to politics and political parties, as Dangote does, sponsor both sides, whoever will take your dirty money; so whoever wins, your oligopoly is secured. 6. Privatization: Buy state assets at a fraction of the price from your government friends, who are by now secret investors and share holders in your business. Have the government refurbish these assets for trillions and sell them to you for one tenth of the price. 7. Kill Competition: Now that you have benefited immensely from the generosity of the government and nation, have the government permanently ban all competition. For instance, ensure that there is now a very high tariff on the import of cement so no one can compete with your monopoly. 8. Be ready to blackmail. Anytime a competitor successfully imports even a single bag of cement, close a small branch of your company and announce in the papers that 1000 workers were laid off/sent to rest because the import of that bag of cement 'crashed prices' and so there will be an unemployment crises. Dangote loves this one. Anytime Yar or other President pushed him to reduce his exorbitant prices that defied the laws of supply and demand, he quickly temporarily shuts a plant down to blackmail the president with the fictitious unemployment crises. 9. Set your prices triple the price for that commodity before you got involved and triple the global average price. For instance, sell your cement at $12/bag when everywhere in the world it sells for $4 5/bag. Even imported cement sells for $4 5/bag in Nigeria. But since your monopoly is protected by your politician friends in power, you are free to set your prices as you like to crush and deplete the masses of their money while declaring double quarterly profits for your government and foreign share holders Dangote always does. People will believe it is the cost of doing business in Nigeria. Fool them, though you know that every other businessman who likewise does business in Nigeria, competes with global costs, keep declaring your double profits, enjoying cheap labor, free land and no tariffs. Get rich by making your countrymen poor. 10. Keep it running: Stay out of direct politics; do not make the mistake of Abiola. Stay on the sidelines, be the one to choose and sponsor candidates into the parties; publicize yourself as a charitable employer of labor. Keep sponsoring political candidates with back door deals for them to handover the nation's oil wells, resources, land and the people's pockets to you. Help politicians invest and launder their money. Two Islamic hadiths that Dangote wannabes can relate to: Abu Huraira narrated that the Prophet said: A time will come upon the people when one will not care how one gains one's money, legally or illegally. (Bukhari) It is reported by Jabir that the Prophet said: The flesh and body that is raised on unlawful sustenance shall not enter Paradise. Hell is more deserving to the flesh that grows on one's body out of unlawful sustenance. (Ahmad). The Dangote business model some are understudying can never make a penny outside Africa. Check his money making ventures are local. In America it takes ingenious thinking, brilliant ideas, discipline and skills to become a renowned millionaire. In Nigeria it takes shrewdness, dirty bloody money and corrupt connections. Unfortunately for those who have been reading the recent out pour of press by Dangote, supposedly teaching them how to be successful entrepreneurs: know now that your is your worst enemy. Dangote will block you from establishing any business in Nigeria. We all will ultimately soon be his glorified slaves (employees) until and unless a true Nigerian civilian or soldier leader breaks the cabal monopoly. Our current administration as with those in our past, is more evil than is easily seen. We do not notice and there is little press when they lock us in binds to be openly robbed and extorted by the cabal. The government never supports healthy, necessary competition to protect the interests and prosperity of the masses; and the cabal are so heartless they will usurp every advantage given by the desperate and insensitive politicians they bought into office. Till we are delivered or deliver ourselves from the claws of these government partner monsters, we must all say no to the cabal. We must avoid their goods as much as we can and patronize competitors even if their prices are a bit higher. It will pay in the long run if we do so. A little hunger today will secure food for our children tomorrow. This is our only chance. Air Jordan Spizike Bordeaux In our modern society it so common to go for that perfect ring which was molded by machines. But more and more people are turning to handmade jewelry. There are many good reasons for that. Mostly people don want to wear the same ring as millions of others. Makes it a lot less sentimental valuable when you get to run into other women with the exact same ring all the time. Handmade jewelry may have small imperfections some times but it does prove that it was really handmade unique. Handmade jewelry is often personnalized to suit perfectly the person who wear it. Adding a small detail to it like a small cat face or frog or some fetish to it can often make it your 1 jewelry piece. Often you can choose your gemstone yourself within a selection. Most people choose either their birthstone or their favorite color. Also you can add initials or words. The plus side is that it makes no sense to steal it unless the person has the exact same initials. Also if you ever find somebody wearing your unique ring, you know it yours you can claim it back easyer. Seems like so many people want the exact replica of their favorite star. But stars also turn to handmade jewelry. Conforming to the style of non conformists is sometimes pretty hard. While jewelry makers can reproduce anything you should consider something similar in style but unique itself too. The best thing about handmade jewelry is that anything is possible! The sky is truely the limit as long as you know what you want you can get it! I truely hope more people will turn to unique jewelry stop buying massively produced jewelry. We are not clones each of us is truely unique we should not forget that.
Air Jordan 13 Birmingham Barons
Air Jordan 5 Bel Air
Air Jordan 2 Dark Concord
Air Jordan 5 Fire Red 2013
Air Jordan Spizike Space Blue
Air Jordan 6 Infrared 23
Air Jordan 3 Joker
Air Jordan 12 Gamma Blue
Air Jordan 10 Charlotte Bobcats
Air Jordan 3 Sport Blue