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Feb 02,2007
Author Russ Scannavino shares the inspirational story of his plummet from success and his eventual rise to overcome seemingly impossible odds in his new book, "A Second Chance" (now available through AuthorHouse). At 23 years old, Scannavino began working part-time at a convenience store chain. Naturally inclined to management, he rose through the ranks to become manager of the store quickly. Scannavino was the best of the best. Consistently honored for the appearance of his ... [full story]
2094 times read - No comment posted

Feb 29,2008
Almost every day, Vanessa Wilbourn looked forward to a cup of tea from Starbucks on her drive to high school. Then several weeks ago, she started wondering about whether her habit was good for the Earth. After watching a TV show about practical ways to become environmentally conscious, she decided to start small.   SMALL CHANGES - Sisters Trina Koller, left, and Trudy Balestreri sort through the first shipment of the reusable shopping bags they designed. ... [full story]
1618 times read - No comment posted

Dec 14,2007
Every year around this time, along with the catalogs and the Christmas cards, another sort of correspondence appears in the mailbox - the family holiday newsletter.   HOLIDAY NEWSLETTERS - Morsels of everyday life in a family holiday newsletter can be unappetizing, so keep it snappy! CNS Photo. In theory, newsletters are an efficient means of sending greetings while bringing relatives and friends up-to-date on significant events in your family's life. In reality, most newsletters are as ... [full story]
791 times read - No comment posted

Jun 01,2007
Their mothers worked, and so would they. These two women went to college, studied hard and charged into careers, riding a trajectory of success that surprised no one who knew them. Eventually each married, and had a child.   A MOM'S CHOICE - Carla Slater Kettrick plays with her daughter Danielle, 21 months, at their home in El Cajon, Calif. Kettrick had been an electrical engineer before she decided to become a stay-at-home mom. CNS Photo ... [full story]
1649 times read - No comment posted

Jun 08,2007
A chemical slurry of hormones, antibiotics, caffeine and steroids is coursing down many U.S. rivers and setting off ecological alarms. A solution could lie in curtailing what is flushed down the toilet.   FLUSH WITH TOXINS - With unused medications posing a threat to our waterways, activists are calling for new ways to dispose of them. CNS Illustration by Michael Anthony Noel.  That is the message of a major public awareness campaign set to start in late ... [full story]
1717 times read - No comment posted

May 25,2006
Increasing numbers of older Americans are creating their own blogs on the Internet these days. A blog is an online journal. You can write your thoughts, your feelings, your opinions on politics - really, anything you choose. One Internet-trend observer notes that out of 54 million bloggers, at least 160,000 are older people, and more sign on each year. OK, so blogging has not quite become the mania of the Social Security set - nearly 60 percent of ... [full story]
2084 times read - No comment posted

Jun 29,2007
Popeye, that diminutive, but aggressive, spinach-swilling comic character of our salad days is about to turn 80. But he is far from retired. A Popeye DVD is going to be released for the first time this month. So, grandma and grandpa, you may want to buy some of those original Popeye short films, dating back to 1933, being peddled by Warner Home Video. And the Official Popeye Fan Club, based in Chester, Ill., the hometown ... [full story]
2634 times read - No comment posted

Jun 01,2007
We must have sung the Rutgers alma mater 50 times when I went to my 50th reunion in New Brunswick, N.J. We blared out, "My father sent me to old Rutgers and resolved that I should be a man." The words of the song showed just how sexist our all-male college really was back in the 1950s. Nobody would have thought for a minute that Mom played any part at all in deciding where we ... [full story]
2047 times read - No comment posted

Mar 23,2007
Now that the spy business, which took a big hit at the end of the Cold War, is fashionable again, thanks to the televised testimony of the blond femme fatale, Valerie Plame Wilson, I have a confession to make. I was in the spy game, myself, for a couple of years in Europe. I got my snooping training at the now-defunct Fort Holabird in Baltimore in 1958. But nobody seemed too much care about my ... [full story]
1187 times read - No comment posted

Aug 10,2007
Whatever happens to old TV stars once the screen goes to black on their popular series? Here is Ben Jones' story, which happens to be a much better yarn than the hit CBS Georgia redneck comedy, "The Dukes of Hazzard," which starred Ben for seven years in the 1980s. "The Dukes of Hazzard" was a "good old boy" series, a slapstick version of a horse opera - substitute the orange-red Dodge Charger, General Lee, for ... [full story]
1412 times read - No comment posted

Apr 06,2007
They were a unique group of men. One was a distinguished lawyer who had represented a Watergate figure. Another was a prominent psychiatrist. They all had one thing in common when they met every Friday a decade ago at a Washington church. They were suffering from the early stages of Alzheimer's disease. I thought of them the other day with the announcement of the latest number of Alzheimer's patients. There are now 5 million of ... [full story]
1784 times read - No comment posted

Dec 14,2007
What if your partner has a long-term illness, like dementia or Alzheimer's that eventually prevents maintaining a supportive, loving relationship with you? As we live longer and the number of Alzheimer's patients rises, the question takes on new importance. Often spouses, who become caretakers for Alzheimer's patients, form relationships with someone else for companionship, intimacy and comfort. Recently though the flip side of such relationships has leapt into headlines with the announcement that retired Supreme ... [full story]
1238 times read - No comment posted

Mar 16,2009
Back in the 1930s, Army life looked pretty good to a lot of young Americans mired in a Depression with unemployment at 25 percent. They used to have the saying: At least you got "three hots and a cot." Now, with unemployment heading toward 10 percent, the economic advantages of Army life are looking beneficial. It is definitely not the Army this GI Joe remembers. Forty-five years ago, I was a $110-a-month intelligence analyst assigned ... [full story]
1683 times read - No comment posted



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