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** Project - compelling story: content

It is extraordinary to be a national champion in anything.
And more so, when youare not only the singles champion, but the doubles champion.
And even more so, when you are the mixed doubles champion.

And to top that off, repeat ALL three, the following year.

meet Simone Jardim. What's her story? and how do we tell it so it is inspirational and details the difficulty and dedication to make that achievement...with all the distractions of politics, gender expectations, etc.

If that can be done, well, well, that's the challenge and I appreciate your offer to help.

When I was first married, I came from a typical middle class background from a small Indiana town and was totally sheltered from any stress. All I had to do to keep out of trouble was not do anything embarrassing and get passing to good grades in school.

So I developed a good agenda, avoided getting caught and until my first daughter was born, my only real test out of my comfort zone was Army basic training. After the third daughter's birth, it occurred to me I needed to pay a little more attention to other perspectives...and life actual hardships.

Telling a compelling story, kindle inspiration, also's a championship.


Notes:
I can do that


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Behavior, motivation
♦ And that's just how the fight started...

My wife told me on a cold winter’s morning, "Windows frozen, won't open."

So I told her, "Gently pour some lukewarm water over it."

She replied, "Computer really screwed up now.”


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Basic fundamentals


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Birthdays & Anniversaries, Eulogies
Cal Thomas - Cartoonist Stayskal Christianity didn't endear him to the left

Cal Thomas
Cartoonist Stayskal Christianity didn't endear him to the left
Nov 22, 2018
Google "Great American Political Cartoonists" and you will undoubtedly find the late Herbert Block (aka "Herblock") of The Washington Post, (Paul) Conrad of the Los Angeles Times, Michael Ramirez of the Las Vegas Review-Journal and several other cartoonists whose work, if not their names, are familiar to newspaper readers.

One name that will take more than a cursory search to find is Wayne Stayskal, for many years a cartoonist for the Chicago Tribune, later the Tampa Tribune and syndicated worldwide. Wayne passed away Tuesday morning. He was 87.

The most likely reason his name is not among the "famous" is that he was a political conservative and a serious churchman. Both his political and religious views often permeated his work and to the growing secular progressive establishment that rubbed some the wrong way.

Wayne and I used to have a friendly debate about who had the more difficult task. I thought he did because he had to squeeze a single thought into a small square, complete with a drawing and caption. I get up to 700 words to make my case.

Wayne had a biting wit and sense of irony in his work. One of my favorite cartoons of his graced the cover of a book we collaborated on in 1985. The book was called "Liberals for Lunch." The cartoon portrayed three pilgrims who had just landed at Plymouth Rock. They were praying when a police officer shows up and says, "Hey, no praying here ... this is a public beach."

Another with a similar theme shows a teacher assigning roles to students for a Christmas pageant (those days are long gone). The teacher asks, "Now who is going to play the ACLU lawyer who tries to shut us down?"

Like me, Wayne kept what we call our "hate mail" in a special place. His son, Dan, emailed me that Wayne had a folder in his drawer full of all the hate mail he received. Dan said he thought it "reinforced the fact that he was doing something right."

Max McCrohon, a former editor and executive at the Chicago Tribune, said Wayne was "the epitome of all that is best in modern newspaper cartooning. ... A reader feels Stayskal has a basic faith in his fellow man."

Wayne's cartoon collections include "Trim's Arena," "Hey, How Come They Get Steak and We Get Chicken?" and "It Said Another Bad Word," the latter in reference to a child watching TV. Regardless of one's political persuasion an honest reader should have appreciated his style and humor.

Here's one more that made me laugh out loud. Two protesters are picketing an adult entertainment establishment. The signs show images of women and the promise inside of "six dancers." One picket sign reads, "Scorn porn." One protester turns to another and says, "Hey, I know how we can shut them down ... let's tell the Supreme Court the dancers always open their act with a prayer."

Another son, John, emailed: "'Larry King had a book called "Remember Me When I'm Gone: The Rich and Famous Write Their Own Epitaphs and Obituaries" for which Dad had a page. It was a cartoon of a man standing in front of a grave that said on the stone ... 'W. Stayskal, cartoonist' and the man was saying, 'Who?'"

Though his work was seen around the world, Wayne remained humble to the end. He never won a Pulitzer Prize, but as a committed Christian he believed a greater reward awaited him.

========

(Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribpub.com.)


WAYNE STAYSKAL
December 11, 1931 – November 20, 2018

Columnist and friend Cal Thomas broke the news:

Google “Great American Political Cartoonists” and you will undoubtedly find the late Herbert Block (aka “Herblock”) of The Washington Post, (Paul) Conrad of the Los Angeles Times, Michael Ramirez of the Las Vegas Review-Journal and several other cartoonists whose work, if not their names, are familiar to newspaper readers.

One name that will take more than a cursory search to find is Wayne Stayskal, for many years a cartoonist for the Chicago Tribune, later the Tampa Tribune and syndicated worldwide. Wayne passed away Tuesday morning. He was 87.

The most likely reason his name is not among the “famous” is that he was a political conservative and a serious churchman. Both his political and religious views often permeated his work and to the growing secular progressive establishment that rubbed some the wrong way.



The Political Cartoon Gallery’s brief biography:

He graduated in 1956 and went directly in to the commercial art field. Stayskal got a job in the art department of the Chicago American. It was there that his passion for cartooning was rekindled when they asked him to do some sport cartooning. From 1962 to 1970, Stayskal worked at the Chicago American as an assistant to legendary cartoonist Vaughn Shoemaker. Stayskal began to take on more responsibility until he eventually filled Shoemaker’s shoes. From 1972 to 1984, Stayskal was the editorial cartoonist for the Chicago Tribune. He was developing his own style at this time and his work started to gain national attention. In 1984, Stayskal accepted a position at the Tampa Tribune, where he continues to serve as its editorial cartoonist.



From a 2013 gallery showing of Wayne’s cartoon  work:

About Wayne Stayskal:
A syndicated Tribune Media editorial cartoonist, Wayne Stayskal’s work was viewed worldwide for more than 30 years. His wit and satire caused some to wince, but most to smile during his career, first with the Chicago Tribune and then with the Tampa Tribune beginning in 1984.

After serving in the Air Force, with a stint in Paris, Wayne returned to his hometown of Chicago and enrolled in the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. After graduation in 1956, he took a job in the art department of the Chicago American where Pulitzer Prize-winning cartoonist Vaughn Shoemaker mentored him. When the Chicago Tribune shuttered the Chicago American in the early 1970s, Wayne became one of the Tribune’s editorial cartoonists.

In 2005, Wayne retired from the Tampa Tribune and moved back to the western suburbs. He and his wife Helen now live at Windsor Park, a Covenant Retirement Community in Carol Stream, and are parents of four sons, with 15 grandchildren and 2 great-grandchildren.


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Library, correspondence, letters, writing & activities
English vocabulary - how to build yours using a paper clip

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Subject: vocabulary  
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    Ref:   The Manager's Intelligence Report sample p15  



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Media: Broadcast, Online, Print
How to Cure Your News Addiction

by Matt Alderton | November 29, 2018

    Some people drink. Some people smoke. Some people eat junk food.
    These days, however, a lot of people get their fix from something that's become just as unhealthy as conventional addictions: news, the 24/7 consumption of which has become a distressing habit for many Americans on both sides of the political aisle.
    "Headlines are important, especially these days, but too much news consumption can be distracting (and dismaying)," says Fast Company contributor Stephanie Vozza.
    "If keeping up with every presidential tweet and pundit's hot take stresses you out and keeps you from focus on what really matters, [you need to find a way] to wean yourself from the deluge of news and still stay informed.
    "Vozza's suggestion? Go back in time to an era before online news and social media existed.
    "Getting your news online can be like drinking from a fire hose: It's an endless blast and leaves you feeling raw," she says.
    "Try subscribing to a daily newspaper. Yes, a print one. It contains a finite amount of information, and you can recycle it. Plus, it's delivered right to your doorstep, often before you've even had your first sip of coffee."
    When you get your news from a newspaper, the news cycle is slower, and you are limited to only news editors deem important. Instead of drowning in news you'll float on it.

More Tips:
https://www.fastcompany.com/90269566/how-to-stop-your-brains-addiction-to-bad-news

Questions, Comments, Suggestions?
Contact Successful Meetings with your "How To" ideas.


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Museums, art galleries, exhibits, zoo
Opening Date: 2017

Corporate Office:
7507 S.W. 44th Street Oklahoma City, OK 73179
Museum Address:
409 3rd St SW, Washington, DC 20024-4706

Story at this link:
http://www.wnd.com/2017/03/museum-of-the-bible-a-ray-of-light-in-a-dark-city/


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Behavior, motivation
Why we hate using email but love sending texts

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