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  • A football is a ball used to play one of the various sports known as football. In the past, crude balls made of materials such as inflated pigs' bladders were used. Modern balls are designed by teams of engineers to exacting specifications.
  • American football, known in the United States as football, is a sport played between two teams of eleven. The objective of the game is to score points by advancing the ball into the opposing team's end zone.
  • a game played by two teams of 11 players on a rectangular field 100 yards long; teams try to get possession of the ball and advance it across the opponents goal line in a series of (running or passing) plays
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • a small portable timepiece
  • not recorded; "the opera was broadcast live"
  • actually being performed at the time of hearing or viewing; "a live television program"; "brought to you live from Lincoln Center"; "live entertainment involves performers actually in the physical presence of a live audience"
  • populate: inhabit or live in; be an inhabitant of; "People lived in Africa millions of years ago"; "The people inhabited the islands that are now deserted"; "this kind of fish dwells near the bottom of the ocean"; "deer are populating the woods"
  • As or at an actual event or performance
  • Without cost or payment
  • With the sheets eased
  • grant freedom to; free from confinement
  • able to act at will; not hampered; not under compulsion or restraint; "free enterprise"; "a free port"; "a free country"; "I have an hour free"; "free will"; "free of racism"; "feel free to stay as long as you wish"; "a free choice"
  • loose: without restraint; "cows in India are running loose"

John Daniel Kissinger
John Daniel Kissinger
John Daniel KISSINGER by G. E. Mortimore - Published in the Daily Colonist, Victoria, B.C. Canada, Sunday, June 9, 1957 50 YEARS A LUMBERMAN At the age of 24, John Daniel KISSINGER found himself acting superintendent of a hardwood sawmill and logging operation. It was a small place--only 200 employees--but the Wisconsin farm boy felt pleased all the same. He was sitting in the boss chair because the boss was sick. But he did so well that he was named the companys manager in a larger Wisconsin town. He took his final step up the ladder when he was called north to be resident manager of the old Puget Sound Lumber & Timber Co. in Victoria. Retired now in his adopted town, Mr KISSINGER lives quietly and remembers 50 years of the lumber business. He is the head of a large clan, being the oldest in a family of three boys and four girls and himself the father of seven boys and four girls. John D KISSINGER was the only one of his generation who wandered. The brothers and sisters are still in and about the old home town of Wisconsin Rapids, were J.D. was born on Feb 14, 1882. e took a 9,000-mile motor trip and visited them in 1955. And among John D KISSINGER s 11 children, all but one still live around Victoria. The exception is Raymond, now with the Shell Oil Co, in CA. As the head of the family, John D. Kissinger was a serious-minded youth. After he left high school, he continued working on the 80-acre farm of his parents, near Wisconsin Rapids--then called Centralia. He started work at 18 in the office of a department store in Wisconsin Rapids, worked there for a year and a half, then took a nine-month business course. A job with the Frankfort Hardware Co took him to Milwaukee. While still in business school he had heard that the bookkeeper of the R Connor Lumber and Land Companys Stratford, WI, branch, planned to leave. So he applied for the job. Six months later, the Connor Company summoned him to Milwaukee. DID TWO JOBS: After he had been six years in Stratford, a chain of events put him in the boss office. The superintendent quit, and the cashier--office manager--took his place. John D KISSINGER became cashier. Then the new superintendent came down with appendicitis, which developed into a long illness. During this time, J D Kissinger did the cashiers and superintendents job as well. The head office marked him for promotion from that time onward. In 1908--six years later--Mr. Connor himself called him from the companys head office in Marshfield and asked him to take over as manager of the companys plant at Laona, WI. J D Kissinger hesitated, being a cautious man, then accepted. The Laona operation was the biggest hardwood sawmill operation in the world. It employed 600 men in mill and woods. When John D KISSINGER , then barely 30 and looking younger, arrived as superintendent, some of the old-timers wagged their heads. "Theyve sent a kid here as the boss," some of them mourned. But in his dry, quiet, resolute way, John D. Kissinger showed them that he could handle the job. He soon became a leading citizen. John D KISSINGER is one of those men who are always asked to become president or chairman, whatever group they join. In Stratford he had had some experience with organizing a bank. He became president of the State Bank of Laona. He became secretary of the Laona Free High School and secretary of the Laona district school board, an elected position corresponding to that of a trustee here. In this post, he had a large measure of control over the hiring of teachers. The Connor Company had its own short railway--the Laona Northern -- which was also a public carrier. Mr KISSINGER was superintendent of it. He was president of the first free library in Forest Co, WI. In the First World War he became director and resident manager of the Forest County Potash Company, which extracted potash from burned mill waste. At the same time he was a lay member of the County legal advisory board; chairman of the war history committee, county treasurer of the Red Cross; chairman of the committee to organize a company of militia in Forest County. As if all these jobs were not enough to keep him busy, he also served as postmaster of Laona--a town of 1,500 -- for some 11 years. DODGED GERMS: He worked a strenuous day on war activities, up first thing and never to bed before midnight. The 1918 flu epidemic raged through the country, but for some reason J D KISSINGER avoided it. So did his family -- which by this time numbered eight. In October, 1919, the Connor company became interested in the Canadian Puget Sound Lumber and Timber Co. Mr KISSINGER received a wire offering him a job as manager of the companys Victoria mill and logging operation. "Come on, Dad, be a sport," argued eldest son Raymond, then aged 12. His sons urging helped persuade J. D. to make the move. "And yet Raymond was the first to get homesick," Mr. KISSINGER recalls. Now, Raymond is the only one of the family to
I hear that there are five million free condoms in New York City and that’s wrong. It’s discrimination. Where’s the free chocolate? With over 1,000 chocolatiers in this city why should the rest of us, wee virgins, pay for pleasure? I'm far from rich. And I have my desires. So where are the free samples? I would protest this in Union Square but today I’m feeling romantic strolling up Madison Avenue. Today I’ve decided to trade Isle 6 of Duane Reade for Debauve & Gallais—even though this place isn’t 24 hours or convenient and sounds expensive…it’s French and doesn't everything French sound expensive? Oui. I’m tres excited. And it’s only for one day. “Right, Z?” I say."Remember that as sure as we stand here at the corner of East 69th Street and Madison Avenue it’s going to happen, My first French kiss will be with a Frenchman in France!” My friend laughs. She's here to play photographer--to capture my first piece on camera and now she's being forced into a world of pretend. “I’m so serious,” I say fumbling for a dollar’s worth of change in my oversized vintage black handbag. I hear my stomach gargle. One dollar for a Ginger ale. If not my nerves it should at least calm my stomach. It’s not everyday a girl gets her first piece. French chocolate. Mmm. “You ready?” she asks. “Are we going in now, Danielle?” I had to can my ginger ale after only one sip. Remind me to get more patient friends… "Yes, but wait!" I tease. "What's my motivation?" Fast forward. --><-- Marie Antoinette had good taste…bad teeth, but really good taste. I was tasting history or in this case herstory. One piece for me. One piece for Z. The cost of two small pieces of chocolate almost $8.00. $8.00!! But having that 80% dark chocolate melt on my pink tongue—priceless At this moment, I’m glad I waited. FYI: Having this personal moment captured on camera makes me feel very Paris--the American one. Now I have this amazing sense of calm. I felt nervous in the before I put the chocolate in my mouth, I thought, What if it wasn’t all I thought it would be? There are no refunds. I looked at the little picture of Marie Antoinette on the counter—I still haven’t seen it—the one [movie] with Kirsten Dunst. Without missing a beat I picked up the beautiful piece of chocolate fashioned like the French Royal Crest turned to the nice man behind the counter and asked for instructions. "How do you eat it?" That’s when the Mr. of Debauve & Gallais told me to put it on my tongue and let it melt. Oh. My. Goodness. I had to sit down. Too good to be true. But I ain’t making this stuff up. So which French Chocolate do I prefer? Well, it’s been said man cannot live off bread alone…so, in all honesty I’d rather watch French Chocolate (Thierry Henry) than have it in my mouth. Such a virgin, I know, I can’t help it.

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