Flight Plan_GB_2012_rev

  • View
    217

  • Download
    1

Embed Size (px)

DESCRIPTION

 

Text of Flight Plan_GB_2012_rev

  • Maximize your advertising investment by running multiple ads during the same week. This cost effective program will get you the results you desire.

    Providing solutions that maximize the reach of your desired audience and deliver results!

    Program Requirements Within one week, receive four days of exposure in the Green Bay

    Press-Gazette and one day of exposure in Community Snapshots. Choose any four days: Monday through Sunday. Add Wednesday Community Snapshots. 10-inch size minimum 60 maximum size ad Rates reflect weekly investment.

    Color RatesAdd color for $275 a week to your ads and make your ads as much as 33% more beneficial than black and white ads.*

    435 EAST WALNUT ST., GrEEN BAY, WISCONSIN 54301 (920) 431-8354

    FLIGHT PLAN

    My

    UW MyUWMyU

    MyUW.W.W

    MyUW.W.W

    yUW.W.W

    W

    MyUW

    MyUWW.W.W

    MyUUW.W.W

    MMyUUW.W.W

    MMyyUWW.WW.WW

    MMyUUWW.W.W

    MyyUWW.W.W

    M

    M

    MyUW.W.W MyUW.W.WUWMMyyUUUUUUUWWWWWWWW....WWWW.WWWW

    MMMyyyyyy UUUUUUUUUUWWWWWWW.....WWW.WWW

    W

    VISIT THE CAMPUS TODAY 920-465-2111 UWGB.EDU

    GREAT EDUCATIONGREAT VALUE.

    MyCareerSTARTS AT

    Copyright 2010 | Green Bay Press-Gazette | A Gannett newspaper

    INSIDE CLASSIFIEDS F-1 | LOTTERIES A-4 | NATION/WORLD B-6 | OBITUARIES B-8 | PUZZLES D-10, F-9 | TV INSERT

    CONTACT US: Newsroom (920) 431-8400 | Subscription/Delivery/Payment (877) 424-5042 | Advertising (920) 431-8300 | Online (920) 431-8211

    BREAKING NEWS TEXT ALERTSSign up for daily text alerts at www.greenbaypressgazette.com/textalerts, or text GPGBREAKING to 44636 to sign up.

    READ MORE ON D-5 Anne FarrelJohn Philbin

    WEATHER: CHANCE OF SHOWERS HIGH 72, LOW 57 PAGE B-11

    GREENBAYPRESSGAZETTE.COM

    SUNDAY, JUNE 13, 2010

    BELLIN RUN

    SHOP TILL YOU DROP THIS WEEK SPECIAL SECTIONS INSIDE

    Korir back in the groove,wins his fifth titleLast years second-place finisher, John Korir, bolts back intothe top spot, finishing in 29 minutes, 12 seconds to claim his

    fifth Bellin Run mens title. Bellin section, Page 1

    Crowd offers cheers,music to lift runners spiritsRunners and walkers were serenaded by Born to Run,Rocky and a not so inspirational tune Running on Emptyat different points along the race. Bellin section, Page 2

    Tenega keeps pace,wins in her Bellin debutJelliah Tenegas sole focus was to keep pace with the elitemale runners, as she finished in 32 minutes, 27 seconds towin the Bellin Run womens title. Bellin section, Page 1

    SPORTSSOCCER

    Bay Portsoccer onto stateThe girls soccer teamgave up an early goal butrallied to beat SheboyganNorth and earn a berth atstate. READ MORE A-20

    Businesses bank on social media trendBY RICHARD RYMANrryman@greenbaypressgazette.comA dozen years ago, it was abig deal for businesses to haveWeb sites.Now, Web sites are a givenand its social media Face-book, Twitter, YouTube, texting

    that business owners are try-ing to use effectively. The appli-cations are new, but the chal-lenge is the same as it was withthe initial Internet presence.We are trying to figure outhow to better relate to (the con-sumer) and keep them shop-ping with us, or get them to

    shop with us, said Nick Arlt,director of public relations forFestival Foods.

    Festival Foods took eightmonths to develop its socialmedia strategy before launch-ing its first efforts in Septem-ber. Now the multi-store grocerhas a presence on Facebook,Twitter and YouTube, and ittexts and blogs.It is not alone. An online sur-vey by Leonard & Finco Public

    New marketing tools lure customers

    From left, Maxwell, David and Claire Hrubecky hold hands as they cross the finish line Saturday during the 2010 Bellin Run in Green Bay. Evan Siegle/Press-Gazette

    Storms hold off; weather turns out to be ideal for Bellin runners

    BY RICHARD RYMANrryman@greenbaypressgazette.comIn the end, the weather didmatter, but it proved to be ahelp rather than hindranceSaturday for the 34th annualBellin Run.The event saw record reg-istration and nine age-grouprecords fall as the threat of

    thunderstorms turned intoovercast skies,mist and cool-er temperatures pleasing torunners.The weather held upgreat. The rain felt goodwith

    the cooler weather, saidHilbert native Dot McMa-han, who finished second inthe womens division, post-ing a time of 34:05.Race organizers were con-

    cerned earlier in the weekthat a forecast of thunder-storms for Saturday mightdelay or cancel the event, butthe race kicked off promptlyat 8 a.m. as scheduled.Race director Randy VanStraten was pleased with theevent overall, but already See Bellin, A-2

    See Social, A-2

    Online reportGo to www.greenbaypressgazette.com/running today for multimedia cov-erage of Saturdays Bellin Run

    Editors noteBecause of the special Bellin Runsection, todays Sports section willbegin on the back page, A-20

    Upload your photosIf you have photos from this weekends Bellin Run activities, addthem to our gallery at www.greenbaypressgazette.com/bellinpics.

    Businesses make use of newstrategies, B-1

    SPECIAL 20-PAGE SECTION INSIDE

    RECORD RACE

    Wednesday, June 30, 2010

    Everysnapshothas a storyAsmall portrait of m

    ylong-deceased mo

    ther

    as a teenager stands on

    my bedroom dresser at eye

    level. Shes been stuck in the

    studio-provided cardboard

    frame for years, watching me.

    I watch her, too, when no-

    body is around. Sometimes

    when Im feeling brave

    enough to talk to an angel, I

    say hello and askher for

    something heavenly, like

    world peace or thebanish-

    ment of the squirrels from my

    flower boxes.I think of snapsho

    ts, not

    only because Community

    Snapshots has a new look and

    feel, but because certain im-

    ages captured in time tell us a

    lot about who we are and

    whats importantto us.

    Im pretty sure Imnot the

    only person who has a rela-

    tionship with a photograph.

    My husband is engrossed with

    an ancient (and Imean an-

    cient) photographof him as a

    toddler sitting onthe new

    1949 Ford tractorat the family

    homestead. Its onour refrig-

    erator right now. Honest. Gen-

    erations of children have sat

    on that very tractor over the

    years for no reason I can

    think of, except toverify the

    longevity of the tractor.

    Funny how the kids all look

    alike at a certainage.

    I know an amateur photog-

    rapher who has taken nature

    photos for exhibits, but her fa-

    vorite snapshot isthe one that

    speaks to her. Itwas taken

    on an early springhike in

    Rocky Mountain National

    Park when she ranacross

    someones recently aban-

    doned 8-inch snowman

    perched on an ordinary rock.

    The little snowmans twig-

    arms were stretched out to-

    ward the mammoth, snow-

    covered mountainon the

    other side of the valley.

    Theres a lesson here for me,

    the photographerwhispered,

    reluctant to shareit with the

    world.This odd connecti

    on led me

    to the discovery of snapshot

    therapy. My eyes rolled to the

    back of my head when I heard

    there was such a thing, too,

    but stay with me.First, I considered

    that

    nearly every device under the

    sun is equipped with a camera

    of some sort. We have become

    a snap-happy nation send-

    ing images into cyberspace

    and beyond so its plausible

    that some people (and you

    know who you are) need seri-

    ous help to cut back a tad be-

    fore they drive everybody

    crazy; but thats not it.

    The legitimate practice of

    snapshot therapyis this: The

    therapist guides the client

    through photo-stimulated

    questions while they explore

    images and theiremotional

    impact. As clients discuss the

    layers of meanings in the pho-

    tographs, they learn about

    themselves and their place in

    the world.So, listen to your

    snapshots.

    Obviously, they speak to us in

    ways words nevercould.

    Patti Rasmussen is editor of the Green Bay

    Press-Gazettes nondaily publications.

    PATTIRASMUSSENCommentaryA NOTE TO OUR READ

    ERS

    Your community just gotmore

    interesting.Beginning today, we

    re showing

    you a newCommunity Snapshots

    that includesmorenews and in-

    formation in combinationwith

    the popular submitted snapshots

    somany of you have shared.

    Watch for familiar neighbor-

    hood columnists alongwith fa-

    miliar safety tips fromLt. Nick

    Craig and news fromtheBrown

    County libraries. Beyond photos

    of your friends andneighbors

    and columnists, Community

    Snapshotswill include student

    honor rolls, lists ofdeans lists,

    military news and other spot-

    light news of interest.

    And theMini Page of puzzles

    will delight kids ofall ages.

    Take a look and let us know

    what you think. E-mail cs@green

    baypressgazette.com.

    Child Advocacy CentergroundbreakingKey contributors, volu

    nteers and communityleaders recently celebr

    ated

    the groundbreaking ofthe Willow Tree Corner

    stone Child AdvocacyCenter

    at 503 S. Monroe Ave.in Green Bay. The new

    center will provide a child-

    friendly facility wherechildren and their fam

    ilies can go to report abuse

    and begin their recovery. All community agen

    cies involved in child abuse

    cases work within theCAC to better serve the

    victim and their family. A

    grand opening is slated for later this year. Su

    bmitted by Julie Cornette.

    Concrete Canoe champsAmanda Winter