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13 Ways to Build Better Pages, Part 11

13 Ways to Build Better Pages, Part 11


  1. Take time to take chances “If you do what you’ve

    always done, you’ll get what you’ve always gotten.” ~ Tony Robbins American motivational speaker, personal finance instructor, and self-help author
  2. Take time to take chances “Go out on a limb.

    That’s where the fruit is.” ~ Jimmy Carter The 39th President of the United States and author
  3. Take time to take chances “You get what you settle

    for.” ~ Thelma and Louise Life coaches
  4. Make time to take chances Create timed challenges. Make a

    list of 5-, 10-, 15- and 30-minute tasks and pick one or two days a week to do one of them. Check them off and continue to refresh the list.
  5. Make time to take chances Create timed challenges. Make a

    list of 5-, 10-, 15- and 30-minute tasks and pick one or two days a week to do one of them. Check them off and continue to refresh the list. Always vary the times and stay under an hour.
  6. Make time to take chances Here are ten challenges. You

    can decide how long each one should be. If you wish, try them more than once at different time lengths.
  7. Make time to take chances 1. Search for as many

    new free, royalty-free photo sites you can find. Create a folder in your browser and bookmark them. Create a folder on your desktop named “resources” and keep a list of the sites there. ?
  8. Make time to take chances 2. Rewrite and spec a

    headline in the same space at least three different ways.
  9. Make time to take chances 2. Rewrite and spec a

    headline in the same space at least three different ways. The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog
  10. Make time to take chances 2. Rewrite and spec a

    headline in the same space at least three different ways. The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog Cocoa-colored mammal springs past slothful canine and escapes
  11. Make time to take chances 2. Rewrite and spec a

    headline in the same space at least three different ways. The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog Brown fox vaults dog, chickens terrified Cocoa-colored mammal springs past slothful canine and escapes ?
  12. Make time to take chances 3. Build a few of

    those alternative module designs. And place them in your modules library. ?
  13. Make time to take chances 4. Go neon. Use Photoshop

    to make a word or phrase look like a neon sign. ?
  14. Make time to take chances 5. Redesign one of your

    old pages. Pick one you felt was less than your best or that had problem areas. ? On the Record Thursday, Oct. 29, 2015 The Cameron Herald • www.cameronherald.com Page 3 TED HUBERT Milam County TRIAD A born again Christian from the land down- under needs help disparately, so she contacts a lady living in Cameron, Texas. The fi rst question that pops into mind is: Why not fi nd help closer to the prob- lem? Without knowing the particulars of this plea, You still wonder about the logic in seeking help from some living in a foreign country. Distance has problems built into a situation, doesn’t it? There is a lot of saltwater between Australia and the United States of America. Maybe Deborah Calvert Herman, a 50 year old widow born in Australia and living in Malaysia, forgot her geog- raphy that should have been learned in elementary school. Mankind is shrinking the world with satellites, tele- phones, cell phones, comput- ers and other inventions that bring people closer together, but really, would you thing of sending a plea for help to people you have never met and probably will never see? Most of us would think of a relative or close friend to contact when trouble arrives. All Milam County TRIAD knows, about this case, is what is written in the email sent to Roselee Mandrick. The greeting “Attn: Beloved, Good Morning; It does not mention anyone by name. Why not? Well most likely they have the email address but not the name that goes with it. This is important to know. It seems to suggest that everything that travels through our comput- ers is from an acquaintance of ours. Scam senders are phishing for information and are very skilled in getting bits and pieces and put collected data together in a meaningful manner. Piece by piece your identity begins to take form. Bit by bit your identity is known and soon after you become a prime time victim. The information in the email is very informative. It starts with: “Greetings with all humanity.” The email reader learns in the fi rst paragraph that Mrs. Deborah Calvert Herman is very ill with lung cancer in an advanced stage. Her doctors give her a year to live. In the second paragraph Herman became a wealthy widow fi ve years ago when she inherited the family busi- ness along with her husband’s wealth. She cannot take the money with her so she has decided to develop churches in Africa, The United States of America, Asia, and Eu- rope. The total amount is not told but it does state that $25 million U.S. dollars will go to the less fortunate. Roselee received the notice so she was chosen to develop the church in our country. That is logical, isn’t it? It is also logical to think Mrs. Herman has $100 million dollars to give away in the following year. The email further explains that these funds are with her in Malaysia in a security company. The information requested will release the funds as soon after it arrives in the hands of Herman. In other words, the quicker the response the faster the money will be sent to the Mandrick’s bank account. Please send the following: your name in full; your ad- dress; your company and its address; Your Marital Status; Religion; Sex; Fax Number and your telephone number to Deborah Calvert Herman. Mrs. Herman will forward the information to her past husband’s attorney. Then her husband’s attorney will forward it to the church attorney friend of his. The church attorney is a Christian so she is confi dent he will perform his duties in an hon- est and professional manner. Then she writes “I await your urgent reply” and gives her email address. Mr. Herman signs the email as “Your Sister” Mr. Deborah Calvert Herman. Helping the ‘less fortunate’ MILAM COUNTY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT MILAM COUNTY JAIL LOG CROSSWORD ANSWERS CAMERON POLICE DEPARTMENT See Page 13 Third person indicted in child’s drowning death Another family member has been indicted in connection with the July drowning death of a child. According to District At- torney Bill Torrey, John Ethan Furnace, 21, was indicted for second-degree manslaughter by the Milam County grand jury last week. The younger Furnace and his father, John Earl Furnace, Jr., 48, were caring for three children of Victoria Furnace, when 11 month-old Benjamin Castro drowned in a bathtub at their Rockdale home on July 19. The older Furnace, grand- father of the children, was indicted Sept. 17 on charges of second-degree manslaughter and state jail felony abandon/ endanger a child. The mother, Victoria Katelyn Furnace, 24, was indicted on state jail felony abandon/endanger a child. Investigators said the grandfather was left in charge of the children when Victoria Furnace and her husband Raul Castro, both residents of Galveston, left them with him at a residence on CR 322 after a visit. Arrest warrants were issued after Milam County Sheriff’s Department investigators found discrepancies in details given by the family members. The grand jury also handed down indictments in 37 other cases: Clinton Wayne Wigley, 41, of Hearne, third-degree felony, tampering with a witness Beth Ann Dudley, 35, of Rockdale, state jail felony, possession of controlled sub- stance less than one gram Thomas Ray Hobbs, 45, of Rockdale, second-degree felony, burglary of habitation Fernando Vargas, Jr., 37, of Cameron, state jail felony, DWI with child passenger John Ethan Furnace, 21, of Rockdale, second-degree felony, manslaughter Charline Maurena Long, 48, of Rockdale, state jail felony, forgery Jeffery Scott Eaves, 48, of Houston, third-degree felony, injury to a child Yusef Jamal Walton, 34, of Rockdale, fi rst-degree felony, aggravated sexual assault and second-degree felony, aggra- vated assault deadly weapon Balwantrai Patel, 57, of Cameron, state jail felony, insurance fraud Justin Douglas Henderson, 41, of Rockdale, third-degree felony, possession of con- trolled substance 1-4 grams Tristan Lee Cehand, 17, of Cameron, third-degree felony, possession of controlled substance less than one gram – drug free zone Michael Eli Williamson, 66, of Killeen, third-degree felony, DWI third or more Martin Perez-Sandoval, 28, of Rockdale, fi rst-degree felony, Injury to a Child Joshua Lewis Lackey, 29, of Bartlett, fi rst-degree felony, aggravated kidnapping Melisa Lynette Day, 24, of Rockdale, third-degree felony, tampering with evidence and third-degree felony, evading arrest with motor vehicle Jimmy Craig Spikes, 43, of Rockdale, third-degree felony, evading arrest with motor vehicle Jesse Medina, 28, of No- lanville, third-degree felony, assault causing bodily injury- family violence with priors Dvaughn Andre Wiggins, 27, of Cameron, third-degree felony, prohibited substance in correctional facility Randi Box Rogers, 45, of Rockdale, state jail felony, burglary of building Gary Wayne Small, 27, of Davilla, second-degree felony, aggravated assault, serious bodily injury and third-degree felony, attempted sexual as- sault Aaron Rutledge, 18, of Rockdale, second-degree felony, sexual assault of child Ylonda Weddle Mooty, 44, of Cameron, third-degree felony, deadly conduct David Allen Sledge, 20, of Rockdale, state jail felony, criminal mischief Nicholas Louis Garrett, 25, of Killeen, state jail felony, DWI with child passenger Terry Wayne Brown, Jr., 26, of Thrall, state jail felony, unauthorized use of motor vehicle Jonathan Paul Salazar, 29, of Cameron, third-degree felony, assault family vio- lence- impede breath Ruben Vargas, Jr., 19, of Cameron, second-degree felony, burglary of habitation Jacob Ray Ayers, 17, of Cameron, second-degree felony, burglary of habitation Eric Guillen, 19, of Cam- eron, second-degree felony, burglary of habitation Oscar Aragonez, 19, of Cameron, second-degree felony, burglary of habitation Brandon Knoblock , 33, of Rockdale, third-degree felony, bail jumping – failure to appear Connie Frantzen, 45, of Cameron, two counts of third-degree felony, bail jumping – failure to appear Curtis Washington, 43, of Killeen, third-degree felony, bail jumping – failure to appear Joshau Lowrey, 22, of Livingston, third-degree felony, bail jumping – failure to appear - - - In addition, two cases were no-billed, cause was not found for indictment. Allen Michael Duncan, Sr, 50, of Rockdale, third-degree felony unauthorized use of motor vehicle Faullenn Shaneese Gibbons, 20, of Milano, third-degree felony, assault family vio- lence – impede breath BISD teacher charged with offi cial oppression A vocational agriculture teacher at Buckholts ISD was arrested Monday on a Class A misdemeanor charge of offi cial oppression. After his arrest by Buck- holts Police Offi cer Carlos Paniagua Monday, Steve Alan Gaylord, 62, was booked into the Milam County Jail. He was released a few hours later on $2,500 bond. Offi cial oppression is a charge under the Texas Penal Code, Chapter 39, Abuse of Offi ce. According to the code, a public servant “acting under color of his offi ce or employ- ment commits an offense if he or she “subjects another to mistreatment or to arrest, detention, search, seizure, dispossession, assessment, or lien that he knows is unlaw- ful; denies or impedes another in the exercise or enjoyment of any right, privilege, power, or immunity, knowing his conduct is unlawful; or intentionally subjects another to sexual harassment.” “The district cannot com- ment on ongoing investiga- tions except to say that Mr. Gaylord was placed on ad- ministrative leave shortly after certain claims were brought to our attention,” BISD Super- intendent Dr. Dirk Dykstra said in a statement released Tuesday. BISD trustees met Monday night “and voted to propose termination of Mr. Gaylord’s contract with the district,” Dykstra said. “Any action concerning Mr. Gaylord’s contract will not be fi nal until all District policies and pro- cedures are completed, but he will remain on leave during this process,” he added. “Buckholts ISD takes any allegations concerning the safety and well-being of our students very seriously,” Dyk- stra said, “In addition to im- mediately conducting its own investigation, Buckholts ISD has been cooperating with law enforcement and other state authorities in this matter.” - - - OCT. 20 4:08, Lost Property, Praesal Addition, Rockdale, Law 14:50, Kids on dirt bikes, W Oak , Vargas 14:57, Livestock, CR 300, Rockdale, Behler 15:46, Phone Scam, FM 2095, Gause, Vargas 17:29, Road Hazard, N Hwy 77, Rockdale, Behler 18:59, Livestock, FM 908, Rockdale, Law 20:59, Domestic, N 10th, Buckholts, Law / Vargas 22:46, Subject On Side Of Roadway, CR 104, Vargas OCT. 21 13:11, Suspicious Person, Buckholts, Marek 8:16, Livestock, FM 191, Buckholts, Torres 17:27, Livestock, Hwy 79 W, Rockdale, Ferguson 18:11, Request to speak to deputy, CR 410, Buckholts, Marek 18:54, Theft, CR 203 Loop, Burks 19:39, Susp Vehicle, Elm Creek Rd, Rockdale, Ferguson 21:45, Livestock, CR 238 C, Burks OCT. 22 0:34, Disturbance, FM 845, Cameron, Burks / Ferguson 6:49, Assault, Whip O Will, Rockdale, Marek / Torres 14:51, Mailbox vandalism, E Hwy 79, Milano, Ferguson 17:33, Livestock, FM 908 N, Rockdale, Ferguson 17:35, Livestock, CR 429, Thorndale, Ramirez 17:47, Information, Oak Park 3, Rockdale, Burks 17:58, Request to speak to deputy, Cameron area, Cam- eron, Burks 19:20, Livestock, N FM 486, Burks 22:01, Child Custody, Xx, Ferguson OCT. 23 3:14, Disturbance, CR 406, Burks 6:31, Assault Family Violence, FM 908, Rockdale, Behler 6:35, Accident, Hwy 77 South , Rockdale, Behler 8:19, Trespassing, FM 437, Rogers, Behler 9:57, Information, 828 CR 106, Behler 13:43, Suspicious Vehicle, CR 239, Hanover, Vargas / Bauer 15:47, Criminal Trespass Notice, FM 908, Rockdale, Behler 15:34, Livestock, CR 208 A, Cameron, Vargas 16:56, Burn Ban Violation, N FM 908, Rockdale, Ortiz 17:04, Veh On Private Property, CR 244 A, Cameron, Behler 17:21, Telephone harass- ment, CR 304, Rockdale, TO CONTACT MCSO CALL 697-7033 The following people were arrested and booked into the Milam County Jail Oct. 20-26, according to the Milam County sheriff’s log. Individuals arrested are pre- sumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law. Vargas, Joe Anthony, 41, Cameron, arrested on Oct. 26, 3rd degree felony assault family/household member w/prev. conv./ violation of parole; 3rd degree felony poss. controlled substance drug free zone; held. Stephens, April Faye, 39, Rockdale, arrested on Oct. 24, class B misdemeanor false report to police off./sp inv./law enf. empl., $5,000 bond; class B misdemeanor theft prop./ MTP/bond surrender, $10,000 bond; held. Knight, Hilton Douglas, 32, Temple, arrested on Oct. 26, state felony non-payment of child support/OAG, $2,000 bond; class C misdemeanor dis- orderly conduct fi ghting, $284 fi ne; misdemeanor expired or invalid driver’s license, $194 fi ne; failed to maintain fi nancial responsibility, $399.40 fi ne; misdemeanor poss. alcohol by a minor, $392.50 fi ne; held. Flores, Andrew Ray, 21, Port Lavaca, arrested on Oct. 21, class B misdemeanor theft/dis- trict commit.; held. Mares, Alfredo Jr, 37, Killeen, arrested on Oct. 26, state felony unauth. use of motor vehicle/ MTR; held. David, Stacey Michelle, 49, Rockdale, arrested on Oct. 25, state felony theft prop./more prev. conv., $10,000 bond; held. Turner-Musto, Tiffany Nicole, 32, Rockdale, arrested on Oct. 20, state felony credit card or debit card abuse/MTP, $45,000 bond; held. Cash, Jadavian Daquan, 19, Cameron, arrested on Oct. 26, 2nd degree felony agg. assault causes serious bodily inj.; held. Baker, Luke Barrett, 26, Hous- ton, arrested on Oct. 20, class B misdemeanor driving while intoxicated/open alch. container, $2,500 bond; released on Oct. 21. Romero, Anthony Golden, 25, Cameron, arrested on Oct. 20, class A misdemeanor assault causes bodily injury family member, $1,500 bond; released on Oct. 21. Marks, Elgin Ray, 45, Hous- ton, arrested on Oct. 21, state felony theft prop./MTR; held. Ward, Quincy Keith, 27, Rockdale, arrested on Oct. 20, class B misdemeanor criminal mischief, $1,000 bond; held. May, Christopher Allen, 22, Pfl ugerville, arrested on Oct. 22, class A misdemeanor unl. carrying weapon, $750 bond; class B misdemeanor poss. marijuana, $750 bond; released on Oct. 23. Valdez, John Aaron, 25, San Antonio, arrested on Oct. 23, class A misdemeanor assault causes bodily injury family member, $3,500 bond; released on Oct. 24. Melcer, Paul Adrian, 48, Cam- eron, arrested on Oct. 23, state felony theft prop. 2/more prev. conv., $10,000 bond; held. King, Kasee Kolette, 40, Sisterdale, arrested on Oct. 24, class A misdemeanor theft prop., $3,500 bond; class B misdemeanor theft prop., $10,000 bond; held. Wallace, Benjamin Claude, 38, Fulton, arrested on Oct. 24, class B misdemeanor poss. marijuana, $2,500 bond; released on Oct. 24. Reyna-Zamarripa, Carlos Fran- cisco, 26, Rockdale, arrested on Oct. 24, class A misdemeanor purchase furnish alcohol to a minor, $8,000 bond; released on Oct. 24. Myers, Lynne, 52, arrested on Oct. 25, class B misdemeanor driving while intoxicated/MRT/ OOC; held. Leggett, Brandon Shain, 32, Rockdale, arrested on Oct. 24, 3rd degree felony assault fam./ house mem. impede breath/cir- culation, $15,000 bond; held. Gaylord, Steven Alan, 62, Buckholts, arrested on Oct. 26, class A misdemeanor offi cial oppression, $2,500 bond; released on Oct. 26. Griffi th, Chase Allen, 26, Da- villa, arrested on Oct. 26, class A misdemeanor assault causes bodily injury family member- MTP, $5,000 bond; held. Johnson, Jakorrium Kendrale, 22, Cameron, arrested on Oct. 26, class B misdemeanor poss. marijuana, $500 bond; class A misdemeanor assault causes bodily injury family member- viol. prob.-MTP/OOC, $3,000 bond; held. Baker, Gary Ray, 63, Malakoff, arrested on Oct. 26, class B misdemeanor driving while intoxicated/open alch. container, $1,000 bond; held. See Page 13 GRAND JURY OCT. 20 Information Call, 1400 block North Crockett, offi cers advised Suspicious Person, 600 block East 12th, offi cers advised Escort, 2800 block North Travis, offi cers responded Information Call, 306 block North Travis, offi cers advised Lost Property, 300 block North Travis, Prime re- sponded EMS call, 600 block East 19th, AMR responded Water control issue, 2000 block North Cleveland, Water Department advised Water control issue/Road Closed, East 21st, Hoover and Country Club Drive, of- fi cers advised Possible Break In, 100 block North Nolan, Alejo responded Water control issue, 1900 block North Harding, Water Department advised DWI, 1700 block West 4th, Alejo And, Trooper Delbosque, responded, one arrested Grass Fire, CR 223, Camer- om FD and Alejo responded OCT. 21 EMS call, 700 block West 8th, AMR responded Recovered Stolen Property, 300 block South Houston, Alejo responded Fire Call, CR 223, Cameron FD, responded Theft, 700 block North Tra- vis, Maskunas and Teasdale responded EMS call, 400 block North Columbus, AMR responded Suspicious Person/Extra Patrol, 1300 block North Central, offi cers advised OCT. 22 Accident, Hwy 79 and Hwy 36, MCSO advised Extra Patrol, 1100 block, West 12th, offi cers advised Information Call, 200 block East 18th, offi cers advised Fire Call, CR 222, Cameron FD responded Loose Livestock, Sante Fe and Bowie, Ashworth responded Loose Livestock, FM 486, MCSO advised Theft, 1700 block West 4th, Ashworth responded OCT 23 Suspicious Vehicle, CR 339, MCSO advised Theft, 300 block South Houston, Lumbreras re- sponded Accidents, 6th and Travis, Domel responded Burglary, 500 block East 7th, Lumbreras responded EMS call, 4th and Houston, AMR responded Suspicious Vehicle, 300 block East 12th, Teasdale responded Water control issue, 1000 block North Central, Water Department responded OCT. 24 Downed Tree, Orchard and 4th, Street Department advised Animal Control I5sue, 1900 block North Washington, Domel responded EMS call, 700.block East 14th, AMR responded Extra Patrol, 2100 block West Main, Lumbreras advised Road Flooding, 1600 block North Austin, Street Depart- ment advised Domestic dispute, 1400 block West 8th, Lumbreras and Domel responded Alarm, 100 block East 22nd, Domel responded EMS call, 1100 block Ben Milam Road, AMR responded See Page 13 TO CONTACT CPD CALL 697-6574 Fredericksburg Standard-Radio Post | November 4, 2015 | A13 FTC announces benefit, special November shows Crochet Headbands Store Hours: OPEN Mon. - Sat. 9 AM ‘til 7 PM and Sun. 12 PM ‘til 6 PM 841 Junction Hwy. - River Oaks Shopping Center - Kerrville, TX (830) 896-5944 Fall & Christmas items arriving daily! Like us on Facebook HOMETOWN CRAFTS Arts & Crafts Supplies • Leather Crafts • Balloons • Wedding Supplies Party Supplies • Seasonal • Picture & Art Framing • Floral • Fabrics & Gifts Plus Much More! Proudly serving the Texas Hill Country • 841 Junction Hwy. Kerrville, Texas Specials Good Through Monday, November 9, 2015 - while supplies last. All Wicker Cornucopias All Strictly Fall Resin Figurines Choose from assorted MiniScapes, Pilgrim, Indian or Turkey figures. Great for tabletop décor. SALE 25% OFF ALREADY DISCOUNTED PRICE Oak Leaves in Canister All Log Containers Glittered, Orange or Burgundy Styles. Great for table scatter or fall projects. So Realistic! Foam-based for indoor/ outdoor use. Lightweight, but holds up in the weather. Choose from log or birch look in assorted sizes. So many uses! SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked Assorted Sizes. Ready to fill and decorate! SALE 25% OFF ALREADY DISCOUNTED PRICE All Flex Tubing, Jute Roping or Glamour Rope Great accent for mesh wreaths, package tie-ons and more! Includes Tinsel Tubing in 8 colors! SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked Including Fall Oak Leaves, Eucalyptus, Pods, Wheat & More!! SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked Cleveland Vintage Lighting All A.I. Root® Candles Choose from lamp kits, shades, replacement bulbs and more. SALE 25% OFF Regular Price CHRISTMAS TREES Just arrived! LARGE assortment of Life-Like trees in Non-Lit and Pre-Lit styles. Choose from Alpine, Balsam, Blue Diamond, Canadian, Fiber Optic, Pistol Pine, Tinsel and MORE! ALL ON SALE SAVE A MINIMUM OF 30% OFF MSRP! ELVES! ELVES! ELVES! Huge assortment of Elf Ornaments. Sitting or Standing Plush in assorted sizes. PLUS, The Original Elf on the Shelf™ have all arrived. ON SALE NOW FRAME SHOP WE OFFER CANVAS PRINTING! We can gallery wrap and frame your photos. Makes a great gift for the holidays! Come by or email your photos to: [email protected] Choose from stickers, recipe cards, recipe boxes, magnetic memo pads, recipe albums and more! SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked All Spooled Sewing Thread Christmas Kits Large assortment of stitchery and felt kits including stockings, ornaments and tree skirts. SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked 54” wide. Assorted Christmas and everyday designs. Values to $12.99 yard. SALE $5.97 Per Yard In 2 oz. bottle. Hundreds of colors. Great for fall and holiday crafting! SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked by Coats and Clark. Large selection of colors and types. EXTRA 25% OFF Lowest Price Marked Buffet or Sideboards Eartha® Bar or Cornwall® Island In White-Washed or Brown Color. Item #262501 or 262502. 30% OFF MSRP EVERYDAY. THIS WEEK: TAKE AN ADDITIONAL 25% OFF EVERYDAY DISCOUNTED PRICE Choose from assorted styles and sizes. Very Heavy! 30% OFF MSRP EVERYDAY. THIS WEEK: TAKE AN ADDITIONAL 25% OFF EVERYDAY DISCOUNTED PRICE Choose from shutter, stamp or glass styles. Made of heavy recycled teakwood. 30% OFF MSRP EVERYDAY. THIS WEEK: TAKE AN ADDITIONAL 25% OFF EVERYDAY DISCOUNTED PRICE Made of recycled teakwood. Individual character / color. 30% OFF MSRP EVERYDAY. THIS WEEK: TAKE AN ADDITIONAL 25% OFF EVERYDAY DISCOUNTED PRICE Cornwall Bar Stools also an additional 25% OFF Discounted Price. All Dried Floral Choose from scented votives, unscented tapers and carriage candles. Large selection of colors for any décor. “Best Candle in America.” SALE 25% OFF LOWEST Price Marked My Favorite Recipe Collection Tapestry Fabric Ceramcoat® Acrylic Paint Billow Round Occasional Table Old Town Buffets or Sideboards Elfin® or Eartha® Nightstands Old Town 2 Door TV Stand Choose from shutter, stamp or drawer styles. Made of heavy recycled teakwood. 30% OFF MSRP EVERYDAY. THIS WEEK: TAKE AN ADDITIONAL 25% OFF EVERYDAY DISCOUNTED PRICE Made of recycled teakwood. Heavy piece with thick doors. 30% OFF MSRP EVERYDAY. THIS WEEK: TAKE AN ADDITIONAL 25% OFF EVERYDAY DISCOUNTED PRICE Assorted styles including Western, Kitchen, Vintage and more. Great home décor or gift item! SALE $12.99 to $29.99 Wall Clocks Fine Furniture Clearance! SALE 25% OFF ALREADY DISCOUNTED PRICE Limited to Stock on Hand 37946.22 starting at $1599 www.kerrvillemattressgallery.com 830.895.1110 • 425 Main Street • Kerrville, Texas Fabulous Fall Savings Queen Adjustable Sets 37630.21-22 Twin Sets starting at $159 Hours: M-F 9-6 Sat. 10-4 ‘A Night at the Opry,’ Sentimental Journey, dance troupe on schedule With November here, the Fredericksburg Theater Com- pany has a fundraiser and shows designed to entertain and get local residents into the autumn spirit. All performances will be at the Steve W. Shepherd The- ater at 1668 U.S. 87 South. FTC will host its second an- nual fundraiser, “A Night at the Opry,” at 7:30 p.m., Satur- day, Nov. 14. Back by popular demand, the Sentimental Journey Or- chestra will have three perfor- mances: 2:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 21, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 22. Then, the Fredericksburg Dance Company will perform “The 12 Days of Christmas” for two performances, at 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 15 and 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 6. Tickets are available at the FTC box office. Box office hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tickets can also be pur- chased by calling 830-997- 3588 or online at www.freder- icksburgtheater.org. A Night at the Opry FTC’s “A Night at the Opry” fundraiser will begin at 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 14, with a clas- sic car show in the theater’s parking lot. Lobby doors will open at 6 p.m. for an all-you-can-eat barbecue meal. Then, at 7:30 p.m., Ben Wat- son and the Hired Guns will take the stage joined by spe- cial guests Jeryl Hoover, Kerry Goff, September Van der Stoel, Heidi Eubanks and more. Immediately following the Opry show will be more food, drinks and dancing until mid- night. Attendees can also partici- pate in a silent auction. zSome of the items up for auction are autographed balls, jerseys, helmets, posters, pho- tographs and guitars from sport, film and music celebri- ties such as Emmitt Smith, Tony Romo, Dez Bryant, Clint Eastwood, Johnny Cash, Tay- lor Swift, The Eagles, The Beatles, the cast of Star Wars, Harry Potter and more. There are also a variety of travel packages such as Ca- ribbean cruises, a Napa Wine Tour, a PGA Championship, the 2016 Country Music Awards and more. Retail items and gift cer- tificates from many of Freder- icksburg’s local merchants will also be up for bidding. “We are thrilled to have Ben and the boys, along with sever- al other local favorites, onstage at FTC. I encourage everyone to get in the spirit of the event, dress up and plan on boot scootin’ the night away,” said FTC’s executive director Steve Reily. “For those of you that have never seen Ben Watson and the Hired Guns in con- cert, they really honor the style and feel of a traditional coun- try music show. On the bill for the evening will be classic tunes made famous by artists such as Johnny Cash, Loretta Lynn, Hank Williams, Willie Nelson, Patsy Cline and many others.” Tickets are $40 and are available at the FTC box office. SJO returns The Sentimental Journey Orchestra will return to FTC for three performances, Sat- urday and Sunday, Nov. 21-22. Show times will be Saturday at 2:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., and Sunday at 2 p.m. Pianist-trombonist-arrang- er Ted Conerly will lead the 17-piece orchestra. Joining them onstage will be the female vocal trio, The Memphis Belles. The show is a live recreation of a 1940’s USO show and big- band concert and the music of the “Greatest Generation.” Featured in the concert are hit songs by Bing Crosby, The Andrew Sisters, Glenn Miller, Benny Goodman and many others. Since 1996, the Sentimental Journey Orchestra has been bringing classic big band mu- sic of the Swing Era to life for modern audiences. SJO, together with its vo- cal trio, The Memphis Belles, has for the past 18 years per- formed what they call “The Greatest Music of the Great- est Generation” for audiences across the state. The SJO often appears in World War II U.S. Army Air Force uniforms in tribute to Glenn Miller’s famous USAAF band. Admission is $29 for adults, $12 for children 17 and under. Fredericksburg Dancers As the Christmas holiday season approaches, the Fred- ericksburg Dance Company will perform The Nutcracker and The 12 Days of Christmas on the FTC stage twice. Both performances will be at 2 p.m. The first is Sunday, Nov. 15 and the second, Sun- day, Dec. 6. This holiday season will cele- brate the dancers’ 25th season. Tickets are on sale now and may be purchased online at www.fredericksburgtheater. org or by calling the box office at 830-997-3588. Tickets are $30 for adults and $15 for children 17 years and younger. A silent auction will be in the lobby of the theater before and after the show in support of the Fredericksburg Dance Company. Die Künstler group to meet Thursday Die Künstler (The Artists) von Fredericksburg will meet at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 5, in the fellowship hall at Me- morial Presbyterian Church located at 607 N. Milam St. Meetings are free and open to the public and attendees are encouraged to arrive at 6 p.m., a spokesperson said. Members will discuss plans for Die Künstler’s upcom- ing annual art show and sale which will be held Friday through Sunday, Nov. 13-15, at the Zion Lutheran Church Fel- lowship Hall, 424 W. Main St. Die Künstler (The Artists) von Fredericksburg is a non- profit organization, founded 22 years ago by a group of lo- cal artists to help promote the visual arts across the Texas Hill Country. Its broad participation in group exhibitions at area win- eries provide exhibiting op- portunities for its members, showcasing the diversity and creative energy of local art- ists to patrons and the general public, a spokesperson said. Its monthly demonstrations, with support from the Peder- nales Creative Arts Alliance/ Oktoberfest, feature presenta- tions in a variety of media by visiting artists. For more information, visit www.diekunstler.com or www. facebook.com/dkfredericks- burg. For questions, contact Kathy Weigand at 830-342-7161. Subscribe to the Standard-Radio Post 830-997-2155 PAGE 4 NOVEMBER 6 - 12, 2015 KATYTRAILWEEKLY.COM NOTES FROM THE EDITOR Plano, pesky potholes and periodontics By David Mullen [email protected] I am in no means a finan- cial wizard. I have never figured out what drives the stock market. Case in point: A couple of weeks ago Oprah Winfrey bought a 10 percent stake in Weight Watchers, and the stock market surged. Days later, McDonalds an- nounced that earnings surpassed analysts’ predictions for the quarter, and the stock market surged. Wait a minute! Losing weight and gaining weight are trigger factors for Wall Street. Does that mean you can’t have your cake and eat it too, but you can have your Big Mac and fries? … Oh those endless potholes. Katy Trail Weekly publisher Rex Cumming reports that “I hit a pot hole last Tuesday that crippled my car. And I was joined by four oth- ers that had both their tires and rims smashed and cracked by a pothole on Walnut Hill Lane be- tween Preston Road and Hillcrest Road. It looked like a scene from ‘Mad Max!’ In my 30 minutes there, all five of us pulled together and contacted the company that caused it. They have accepted our claims and are processing paying us.” The shock is not the continu- ing Dallas pothole nightmare, but that a company actually admitted to causing the damage. This is a classic example of progress causing regress. As long as Dallas is going to continue building at an alarm- ing rate — with streets full of semi trucks and cement mixers — we are going to deal with gaping road holes, as well as those other holes on the road … In related news, Cafe Express on McKinney Avenue in Uptown is closed, yielding the property to a high-rise devel- oper … I love DirecTV, and I hate DirecTV. When the weather goes south like it did on Friday night, my World Series cov- erage was interrupted. So, I did something that I encourage young people to consider. I went and found my radio and listened to the game. It was great. I felt like I was right in the action and didn’t have to watch the constant promotional announcements on FOX or have to listen to Joe Buck … November is “sit in the dentist chair” month for me. Looks like I will be enjoying my Thanksgiving turkey puréed … Livability.com reports that the age 65-and-older population is project- ed to double to 85 million by 2050. With that in mind, they named the “Top 10 Best Places to Retire.” They maintain that these cities “offer ac- cess to affordable and quality health care, a practical cost of living, retir- ee-friendly businesses and services, as well as several amenities to help keep residents active.” The num- ber one place on the list is Santa Barbara, Calif. Really? I didn’t know that the study was “Top 10 Best Places to Retire if You Are Filthy Rich.” The only community in Texas listed was Plano at third. Behind Santa Barbara and Sarasota, Fla., Plano was chosen above the underrated towns of Lincoln, Neb. and Rapid City, S.D. It was even picked above Scottsdale, Ariz. At least in Rapid City, seniors can visit the nearby Mt. Rushmore and remember the good old days. As for Plano, I guess seniors can re- tire enjoying flat terrain, stifling traffic, radar cops and chain res- taurants. And a lot fewer potholes than Dallas … A true Dallas char- acter was lost when Tammy Spears passed away a couple of weeks ago. Tammy had owned a number of bars in Dallas; the last one being Next Door Good Times at 6644 Maple Ave. near Love Field. A wake in her honor was held at noon on Saturday at the bar. By 11:30 a.m. the bar was packed. People brought food and hoisted a glass in her honor after a slideshow chronicled her life. Few knew of her commit- ment to helping abused women. The bar will live on, but Tammy’s strong opinions have been silenced forever. Too bad, because you never knew what would come out of Tammy … I was walking out of the Polo Lounge at the Beverly Hills Hotel (well, excuse me!) with my brother. As I approached the exit, I saw that I was walking out with Burt Reynolds. He looked good and had that unmistakable star quality. I introduced myself (two martinis bring on unrelent- ing courage), shook his hand and said, “I always loved Sally Field.” He stopped, gave me a stare worthy of the original “Longest Yard” and said, “So do I.” He broke into that unmistakable Burt Reynolds laugh as I wiped the vodka sweat off of my forehead. Sally Field turns 69 years old on Friday. David Mullen Co-founders Nancy Black Rex Cumming David Mullen Andy Simpson Publisher Rex Cumming Editor in Chief David Mullen Managing Nancy Black Director Graphic Design Amy Moore Bronwen Roberts Photographer Can Turkyilmaz Accounts Cindi Cox Manager Distribution Andy Simpson Manager Copy Editors Jessica Voss Rosa Marinero Pat Sanchez Editorial William "Bubba" Cartoonist Flint Online Editor Bronwen Roberts Society Editor Sally Blanton Advertising Sales Susie Denardo Becky Bridges Writers Gregory Clift Turner Cavender Chic DiCiccio Candace Evans Dotty Griffith Donald Hohman Beth Leermakers Megan Lyons Naima Montacer Sara Newberry Stephan Sardone Mary Spencer Shari Stern Wayne Swearingen Stephanie Beidler Teotia Kim Washington Distribution Lynsey Boyle Thomas Combs Billy Griffin Benjamin Smedley Lorenzo Ramirez Paul Redic Nicole Reed Katy Trail Weekly (214) 27-TRAIL (87245) • P.O. Box 601685 • Dallas, TX 75360 • [email protected] • katytrailweekly.com © 2015 Trail Publishing, Inc. All rights reserved. Katy Trail Weekly is published weekly and distributed for free. Views expressed in Katy Trail Weekly are not necessarily the opinion of Katy Trail Weekly, its staff or advertisers. Katy Trail Weekly does not knowingly accept false or mislead- ing editorial content or advertising. OUR MISSION Katy Trail Weekly is a community-friendly newspaper designed to inform and entertain the people in many diverse demographics who live and/ or work in these neighborhoods. Much like the Katy Trail itself, Katy Trail Weekly is designed to help bring together the neighborhoods of Downtown, Uptown, Cedar Springs/Oak Lawn, the Design District, the Medical District and the Park Cities, as well as others. The newspaper is placed in local businesses, and other locations, for free pick-up by their patrons. We support this publication by providing ad space to local businesses who want an effective and affordable way to reach the Katy Trail area readers we attract and serve. We welcome participation in the paper through story and picture submissions, and we hope that you will join us in making this paper the best it can be. Oct. 27 – 8:25 a.m. 4300 Block, Congress Ave. (75219) Burglary of a Motor Vehicle: An unknown suspect stole the complainant’s vehicle. Oct. 27 – 8 p.m. 3700 Block, Hall St. (75219) Aggravated Robbery of an Individual: An unknown suspect stole the complain- ant’s property and threat- ened to harm him. Oct. 28 – 11:20 a.m. 2800 Block, Hall St. (75204) Criminal Mischief: An un- known suspect removed the complainant’s vehicle door handle. Oct. 28 – 1:08 p.m. 4000 Block, Cedar Springs Ave. (75219) Burglary of a Motor Vehicle: An unknown suspect broke the complainant’s vehicle window and stole property. Oct. 29 – 3:20 a.m. 3200 Block, Crestview Dr. (75235) Criminal Mischief: An un- known suspect chipped a hole into the door of the complainant’s vehicle and damaged the lock. Oct. 29 – 7:21 a.m. 5400 Block, Cedar Springs Rd. (75235) Aggravated Assault: The sus- pect struck the complainant in the face several times. Oct. 29 – 3 p.m. 2700 Block, Cole Ave. (75204) Burglary of a Motor Vehicle: An unknown suspect broke the complainant’s front passenger window and stole the radar detector. Oct. 29 – 6:54 p.m. 3200 Block, Oak Lawn Ave. (75219) Aggravated Assault: The sus- pect hit the complainant in the mouth with their hand. Oct. 30 – 12:15 a.m. 3100 Block, Hudnall St. (75235) Theft of Property: Two un- known suspects stole the complainant’s cell phone. Oct. 30 – Noon 4200 Block, McKinney Ave. (75205) Theft of Property: An un- known suspect stole the complainant’s bike from an apartment patio. Oct. 30 – 7 p.m. 2400 Block, Douglas Ave. (75219) Criminal Mischief: The sus- pect spray painted the rear fence with graffiti. Oct. 30 – 7 p.m. 1500 Block, Inspiration Dr. (75207) Criminal Mischief: The sus- pect broke the complain- ant’s vehicle window in an attempt to steal property. Oct. 31 – 6:50 a.m. 3200 Block, Maple Ave. (75201) Aggregated Robbery of an Individual: The suspects pointed handguns at the complainant and stole property. Oct. 31 – 7:30 a.m. 3200 Block, Maple Ave. (75201) Aggregated Robbery of an Individual: The suspect pointed a handgun at the complainant’s face and told him not to move his hands, while stealing property. Nov. 1 – 4:45 a.m. 3000 Block, Knox St. (75205) Burglary of a Business: An unknown suspect broke the business’ window and stole property. Nov. 1 – 9:21 a.m. 2400 Block, Inwood Rd. (75235) Injured Person: An unknown suspect sprayed mace in the complainant’s eyes. Nov. 1 – Noon 2600 Block, N. Haskell Ave. (75204) Burglary of a Motor Vehicle: An unknown suspect smashed the complainant’s vehicle window and stole speakers. Nov. 1 – 1:38 p.m. 3100 Block, Routh St. (75201) Aggregated Robbery of an Individual: The suspects pointed handguns at the complainant and stole their smartphone. Nov. 1 – 1:45 p.m. 3100 Block, Routh St. (75201) Aggregated Robbery of an Individual: The suspect point- ed a handgun at the com- plainant and stole property. Nov. 2 – 8:50 a.m. 2100 Block, N. Stemmons Fwy. (75207) Aggravated Assault: The suspect punched the com- plainant after a road rage incident. KATY TRAIL WEEKLY'S CRIME WATCH HOUSE CALL Early detection critical in Lymphoma By Dr. Kimberly Washington [email protected] Lymphoma is a type of cancer of the lymphoid cells, cells that help protect your body against infec- tion. There are two major categories of lymphoma, Hodgkin’s Lymphoma (named after Dr. Thomas Hodgkin who discov- ered the disease) and non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma. The two major categories of lymphoma are distinguished at the time of biopsy. The pathologist is able to examine the cells looking for specif- ic abnormalities that are characteristic of the Hodgkin’s type of lymphoma. Both types of lymphoma origi- nate in the lymphocytes, a type of white blood cell whose role is to fight infection by identifying and attack- ing cells that are not “self.” Each of us has special markers on our cells that are particular to our body only. The lymphocytes check cells, rather ef- ficiently, to ensure that all cells have these markers. However, if a cell that is presented to a lymphocyte lacks your personal markers, it classifies the cell as foreign and initiates a response to destroy it. This is the reason why there is much research now on using the im- mune system to fight certain cancers. In lymphoma, however, lymphocytes grow out of control. Like any other type of malignancy, early detection is key to improved sur- vival and potential cure. With lym- phoma, however, these cells could eas- ily grow without any symptoms for a while. The most common symptoms are fatigue, weight loss, night sweats and enlarged lymph nodes. The enlarged lymph nodes are the most common way that this disease is brought to the attention of the patient. Usually, there are large lymph nodes in the groins or in the neck which are noticeable. Once identified by the patient, it usually leads him/her to seek medical attention. The workup for lymphoma is relatively extensive and di- agnosis may take upwards of a few weeks. The main rea- son for this is that a biopsy of the lymph node must be performed. It is encouraged by the pathologist that the entire node be removed as this provides the pathologists with the best architectural detail to make the diagnosis. Also it allows enough tissue to do the appropriate tests needed for diagnosis. If there is only one very large lymph node that is difficult to completely excise, the appropriate tests can be done with multiple nee- dle biopsies of the enlarged node. Once diagnosis is confirmed, ad- ditional staging images are performed. It is fortunate now that we have such tests as CT scans which allow us to look inside the abdomen without actually having to open the abdomen. In the past, explora- tion was the only option to stage. Now, CT scan allows us to accurately stage the disease without operative intervention. Once staged, chemotherapy will be initi- ated. This is usually done through a port which is surgically placed as the chemo- therapy cannot be given in small periph- eral veins. Chemotherapy continues for a few months and the patient repeats CT scans to determine size of lymph nodes after therapy is finished. If there is no ad- ditional evidence of disease, the port can be removed and the party can begin! The thing to remember is that we now have very good chemotherapy for lymphoma. This means that once diagnosed and treatment begins, there are usually good results. So, fear not! If you have developed en- larged lymph nodes, please see your doctor so these can be monitored and biopsied if needed. Dr. Kimberly Washington, a gen- eral surgeon at Highlander Surgical Associates in Arlington, maintains an interest in health education and advocacy. Dr. Washington With the busy holiday season upon us, our to-do lists get longer as our free time gets shorter. You may be tempted to skip your workout or swing through the drive thru instead of preparing a healthy meal. Unfortunately, those short-cuts probably aren’t in your best interests. Regular physical activity and a healthy diet are important stress busters, so it’s par- ticularly critical to keep up with a version of your healthy routine this time of year. Yes, I said a version. You may not be able to squeeze your regular two hour gym workout in between work, parental du- ties and holiday parties. However, that doesn’t mean you should blow off your LIFE ON THE TRAIL Doing something is better than nothing Dr. Beth Leermakers By Dr. Beth Leermakers bethleermakersphd.com see BETTER on page 12
  15. Make time to take chances 6. Build someone else’s page.

    Bring in a pdf of another newspaper’s page and reconstruct it.
  16. Make time to take chances 6. Build someone else’s page.

    Bring in a pdf of another newspaper’s page and reconstruct it. Place it on your base layer. Ghost it. Now rebuild it on another layer.
  17. Make time to take chances 6. Build someone else’s page.

    Bring in an image of another newspaper’s page and reconstruct it. ?
  18. Make time to take chances 7. Build your page on

    someone else’s design. Bring in an image of another newspaper’s page and put your content on it. ?
  19. Make time to take chances 8. Put text inside a

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  20. Make time to take chances 9. Push typography. Take an

    existing headline, a phrase, a couple of words or just one, and see how far you can take size, spacing, leading and overlaps. Seek inspiration if you wish. ?
  21. Make time to take chances 10. Make a montage grid

    and fill it. Find themed photos that complement the shapes and the direction of the blocks. ?
  22. Make time to take chances What do you gain from

    these exercises? Gain confidence in your skills. Learn to think differently. Mentally archive more options and solutions. Physically archive more options and solutions. Increase your speed. Build a platform for innovation. ?