10. Show customers why they should keep doing business with you. Just because someone has bought from you in the past does not mean they will continue to do so in the future. Next, make a paste out of four tablespoons baking soda and a quarter cup of warm water. Slather a generous amount of the paste on to the stained area, and let the paste absorb by gently rubbing your shirt together. Then, let the paste sit for 30 minutes to an hour.
5. Because of the weather. This is kind of a low blow in terms of pro and con Cleveland arguments. “Runners back in the 1960s were the first in the world to used disused railroads and old canal tow paths for recreational exercise. The much bigger sport today continues to be active in the development of linear parks as safe and scenic places to run. With miles of trail, and the unique asset of the Walkway Over the Hudson, this race will be a leader in the ongoing alliance between running and the environment,” Dr.
FP MagazineAll FP MagazineCEO of the YearGarry Marr: Savers are still far better off than they were before the Tories gave us the TFSA in 2009, and it the most important elements of that legacy that live on.Buried in the draft legislation, however, was a piece of good news for high income earners who are also charitably inclined. The government announced its intention to introduce a new tax credit rate of 33 per cent, coinciding with the new top rate for taxable incomes over $200,000, which will apply to the extent that a donor has income that is subject to the new high rate.Under the current rules, donations attract both federal and provincial non refundable tax credits. On the federal side, you get a credit of 15 per cent for the first $200 of annual charitable donations.
“Sleeping Beauty”: In Giambattista Basile’s tale (which is the actual origin of the Sleeping Beauty story), a king happens to walk by Sleeping Beauty’s castle and knock on the door. When no one answers, he climbs up a ladder through a window. He finds the princess, and calls to her, but as she is unconscious, she does not wake up.
The full story of how Young at Heart by The Bluebells came to be a pop classic may be brilliantly convoluted, but it has a hell of a fiddle part. The song was originally written and recorded in 1983 by Bananarama, with a little help from Siobhan Fahey’s boyfriend Robert Hodgens (otherwise known as Bobby Bluebell), as a northern soul rave up for their first album Deep Sea Skiving. Robert took a shine to the song, and reworked it with his band, bringing in country fiddle player Bobby Valentino to enhance their recording with some hoedown licks, in the style of Dexys Midnight Runners.