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The state hasn raised its minimum wage since 2006. It currently is at the federal level of $7.25 an hour. Today, lawmakers arguing that it time for that to change.

Matt Heckel was live at the State Capitol with the story.

Senator Christine Tartaglione says, “for far too long, many Pennsylvanians have had to manage with far too little”. Introducing a bill she believes will help by raising the state minimum wage. She says, “a worker who logs 40 hours a week makes about $15,000 a year and that unacceptable.

Senate Bill 1044 would immediately raise the minimum wage in Pennsylvania to $12 an hour, then raise it another 50 cents every year, ultimately reaching $15 an hour in 2024.

Rebecca Oyler,
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Legislative Director with the National Federation of Independent Business says, “increasing the cost of labor substantially across the board would be a disaster for small businesses”. She worries because she says a raise in minimum wage could be devastating to small business owners. “Businesses are really worried about this. They worried this is going to really impact their labor costs and it really going to affect their bottom line”.

But, John Traynor, Owner of Harrisburg Midtown Arts Center, says he currently starts employees at $12 an hour and it helps the entire community. “By paying a livable wage, that means they able to live in Midtown, able to spend money in Midtown, able to rent or buy houses.”
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It took the better part of a decade, but Airdrie Faith Community Church pastor, Tim Callaway, is pleased with Training Disciplined Soldiers For Christ, the first book he has published that bears his name alone.

Initially written for his PhD, a church history degree that Callaway earned in 2010 from the University of South Africa, the book has spent the last three years being edited for the layperson.

Written with an academic bent, it examines nearly 60 years of history at Prairie Bible Institute (PBI), located in Three Hills. Callaway also presents the argument that the school represents an extension of American fundamentalist Christian beliefs, rather than a unique brand of Canadian evangelism as put forward by previous scholars.

have been involved in writing all my life, said Callaway, adding his mom penned numerous articles for both Canadian and American religious publications and seven books, including a novel, Down Timberlands Trail. with his mother, Bernice, other members of Callaway family have the gift of writing including his uncle, who launched The Christian Enquirer, a religious newspaper based out of the Niagara region of Ontario; and his brother Phil, well known in Christian circles for his 22 humorous books and his speaking appointments.

Callaway grew up in Three Hills, attending 17 years of school, from kindergarten to post secondary, at the Christian institution. He eventually earned a pastoral diploma from PBI before venturing into secular universities, where he earned bachelor degrees in religious education and history and two masters degrees from Trinity Divinity School in pastoral and teaching disciplines.

Callaway parents were staff at the school while he attended, from 1960 to 1977, giving the full time pastor and educator an inside look. Maxwell in 1922, are remarkable piece of Alberta and Canadian history. post secondary institute started out with seven students in its augural year and reached its apex educating about 1,500 students of all levels from all over Canada and the United States each year after the Second World War.

According to Callaway, PBI was born out of a the fervor of the Christian fundamentalists, a reactionary group that believed the world was in its last days. The movement began in the late 1800s and early 1900s, before which Christian universities really didn exist, added Callaway.

was talked about in the same conversations as Moody (Bible Institute) and Biola (University), large American Christian Institutions, said Callaway, adding the school claims it has sent out around 20,000 missionaries to all parts of the world since its inception a remarkable feat for such a remote institution.

was a very influential place, he said, adding because of its many missionaries, people all over the world were familiar with PBI.

all some people knew of Canada. the massive number of students the school attracted, which in many years included a majority of Americans, there is little history written about the school, except that sanctioned by PBI, said Callaway. It was something the scholar wanted to remedy.

the fame that PBI gained in the 20th century, no one from the outside has even documented their history, he said.

presents a very rosy, non critical perspective. There deserves to be literature . particularly from an academic perspective. book includes a brief outline of his youth and boyhood experiences as they relate to PBI.

He said it was important for him to clean about his history when writing the 416 page book, which also includes a raft of research and anecdotes.

try to be as objective as I can, he said, adding he leaves it up to the reader to decide if he was successful in that attempt.

Callaway said he was motivated to turn his thesis into a book to people that were raised in this culture to better understand themselves. in his 50s, Callaway said while he unsure whether he will pursue more education, he is pleased the book is done.
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You are in for a real treat with this 3 bedroom, 3.5 bathroom bright and airy town home! It is located less than a 5 minute walk to the beach in the world famous Palmetto Dunes Resort Area.

Upon entering this property you will be greeted by a large open living area with high ceiling and a wall of windows that look over the peaceful lagoon. It is very tastefully decorated with light hardwood floors and neutral tones; there is a couch which converts to a queen sleeper sofa, a loveseat and additional cushioned chair and a decorative fireplace. There is a queen sleeper sofa, 37 flat screen TV w/ DVD player.

The fully equipped kitchen is to the left as you enter. It offers stainless appliances,
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The Bahama master suite is also on the main level. It has a beautiful king sized bed with windows that look out over the lagoon. There is a 37 TV and DVD player. It has a spacious private bathroom with double sinks, separate Jacuzzi tub and shower.

On the second level of the home are the 2 additional bedrooms, the first has a king sized bed with TV/VCR/DVD with wonderful lagoon views. There is a private bathroom with a combo shower/tub. Across the that overlooks living area is the last bedroom. It features two double beds with vibrant toucan bedspreads, and a private bath with shower.

The Huntington Complex offers a pool, hot tub,
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10 hole dr martens Pavle Milic’s Quest to Make Wine

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Earlier this spring, we launched Vine Geeks in which AZ Wine Merchants’ Brian Reeder and Pavle Milic share advice, news and a little levity from the world of wine. Today, we bring you Romancing the Grape. In this occasional series, Milic will spill about his current mission to learn how wine is made literally from the Southern Arizona ground up.

To say that I have been around wine all my life is a severe understatement. But it was not until my early 20s that wine spoke to me. It grabbed my senses, all of them. At the time, I was already a decade into my career in the restaurant industry (a business that chose me my first restaurant job was working for my stepfather at Franco’s Trattoria in Scottsdale) working as a server at Rancho Pinot in Scottsdale. Then co owner Tom Kaufman, a die hard pinot phile, asked me if I liked wine. I said no.

Let me paint a picture. I used to wear red Dr. Martens, sleeveless plaid shirts, pierced ears, platinum white bleached hair (yes, I had hair) and a pearl white Honda CBR 600. Oh, and Morrissey and the Cure were my Discman buds. My drink of choice was Red Stripe beer from Jamaica, and it always seemed to taste better at TT Roadhouse.

One night after the shift at Rancho Pinto, Tom opened a bottle of Calera Pinot Noir.

It was served with the staff meal, which at the time was cooked by either Chrysa Robertson (who still owns and runs Rancho Pinot) or Chris Bianco, who worked for her at the time. I don’t recall the food, but I still remember how good that wine tasted ethereal, refreshing, and fruity.

Even more engaging was the amalgamation of both food and wine.

I also didn’t mind that wine with dinner left you with a delightfully soporific buzz.

Kasperski became an influential mentor. the Cowboy Ciao wine list composed of over 2,700 selections. Virgen santisima, it was daunting but also exciting. Daunting in scale but exciting in selection. Cabernet Sauvignon from China, check; Lebanese Bordeaux Blend, check; Laser beam Pinots from New Zealand, check. Arresting Grenache from Australia, check. Enamel ripping Petite Syrah from California, check. Focused acid driven Riesling from Austria, check.

The list can go on and on.

Ciao was wine boot camp.

In 2004, I moved to Napa Valley with my wife, Emily. It was dreamy there. Napa reminded me of Colombia with its abundance of flora. I fell in love with wine country. I loved going to the wineries and walking the vineyards. The pseudo rural lifestyle resonated with my soul. I had served wines from Napa Valley before, but the only association I had was the wine label and any additional knowledge about the wine I read either on line or a wine publication. Now I was meeting the people that actually made the wine. Mike Silacci from Opus One used to come to the charming bistro Angele, where both Emily and I worked. He was classy and engaging. Heidi Barrett, a star in the wine world and partially responsible for the cult wine craze with her Screaming Eagle sensation, was a delight to wait on; I had the privilege and honor to take care of Robert Mondavi and his family; they were quintessentially Napa, and by that I mean, their generosity of spirit. The Brown family from Brown Estate made you feel like you were royalty. (Wait, but I’m the waiter.) Tadeo Borchardt, winemaker for Neyers Vineyards, let me come to the winery on numerous occasions to hang out.

Harvest was magical. The whole valley, it seemed, was under the spell of aromas that emanated during harvest. Yes, it was crazy busy in the valley, but also exciting.

Making wine was a collaboration of farmer, vineyard manager, winemaker. Every vintage not only told a story about the climate and how it impacted the grape, but it also told a story about the people involved. Wine was history in a bottle. Wine was life encapsulated. The bounty of a specific place on Earth. And then you get to open that wine two (or 10) years later, and you get to remember and experience that specific year, the people that surrounded you, the successes and failures. It is the conviviality that is created when you share wine with others, coupled with the history of the wine, that speaks to my soul. I find it terribly romantic. I will admit that part of me was very sad when I moved back to Phoenix in late 2006. I still think of Napa often, but more so like a good friend that I am grateful to have even though she lives far away. Imagine my surprise when I moved back to Arizona and discovered that we have an emerging wine growing region in the making.

Dick Erath said that the wine movement in Arizona was redolent of what was going on in both California and Oregon in the ’60s. The challenge of not knowing exactly what grapes were going to do well here, for one, but also the pioneering spirit that build the aforementioned wine regions. It is no secret that I drink the Kool Aid.

Charleen Badman (my business partner extraordinaire) and I have been serving Arizona wine at FnB for a little over two years and feel honored to be part of the community. During this time, I have come to know a lot the winemakers and some have become friends.

Our wine regions in Arizona are stunning. If you go to Elgin, you can’t help appreciating the majestic landscapes. Arizona also is a wine region to be respected. We experience extreme weather, and by that I mean, the unforgiving propensity for frost during the winter; or in the summer, the eminent likelihood of hail, which can obliterate vineyards.

Am I beginning to sound like a wine groupie? Yes. I am not ashamed. The truth is, I always wanted to make wine. I have dreamt about it. I have been romancing the idea of actually doing it for a long time.
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SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileOn the flipside, many parents are sharing their personal fears around taking care of their own children, and how easily something can go wrong despite best efforts to keep them safe.Martens was found dead Saturday in a creek bed after having wandered off his family farm, north of Austin, Man., four days earlier. His mother, Destiny Turner, had been keeping an eye on him when the boy went missing.On Monday, an autopsy revealed the boy had drowned.After these discoveries, people jumped onto to Twitter to ask that others avoid shaming the parents for the child’s death.On Facebook, people offered messages of condolences for Turner and Thomas Martens, Chase’s parents, sharing personal concerns regarding caring for their own children.”I recall how curious and full of life my son was at two years of age. He is now four and still full of the same curiosity and liveliness,” wrote Carrie Gascoigne Zahra on a memorial group page. “All I want to do is just hold him close and never let him go.”Similar messages appeared on a Go Fund Me page raising money to support Martens’ family. When an accusation of neglect appeared on the page, others jumped in to defend the parents.”It is nobody’s place to judge you or your family. They weren’t there, they don’t know. It could happen to anyone and sadly it does,” wrote Keeshah Brandi Ward in the fundraising page’s comment section.The accusation has since been deleted from the page.In the Winnipeg Free Press, columnist Ashley Prest recalled losing track of her three year old daughter at a picnic in Kildonan Park.Prest recalled telling her daughter she’d return in a moment, as she went to grab coffee from the coffee station just steps away. She turned around. poured some coffee, then turned back and her daughter was missing.”I remember screaming for her and running, wildly looking side to side, shouting at people to help me find her. She was gone,” Prest wrote.”I was crying so hard, I was nearly inconsolable, but as I scooped up my child and held her cheek to mine, I knew I had been given a great gift. Another chance.”Prest warned people not assign blame, writing “any of you who think you have the right to judge, shame on you.”Carolyn Klassen, director of a Winnipeg based counselling practice, wrote a blog on why people may be so quick to “kick a family when they are down.””I think there is an unconscious pull on the part of a lot of parents to explain why that tragedy happened over there, from way over here, where that stuff doesn’t happen,” Klassen wrote.
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HARRISBURG, Pa. The Office of State Inspector General (OSIG) filed welfare fraud charges against 127 individuals between September 1 and October 31, 2017. The restitution owed the commonwealth in these cases totals $529,962.46. Additional cost savings will be realized as the defendants will be temporarily disqualified from receiving public benefits in the programs they defrauded.

Restitution totals by benefits program amounted to: $311,830 for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP); $77,871.81 for subsidized day care; $112,595.15 for medical assistance; $24,094.19 for cash assistance; and $3,571.31 for the Low Income Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP).

“Every dollar of fraud we can prevent makes a difference,” said State Inspector General Bruce R. Beemer. “I am confident that with the new investigative and enforcement tools made available to the Office by the Governor and the General Assembly that we can save the taxpayers of the Commonwealth even more. We have been busy training and equipping our personnel to make the best use of those tools. But the business of the Office has not stopped and I am proud of the diligent and difficult work done by our investigators to ensure our public benefits are not diverted from those in need.”

The OSIG filed 52 criminal cases of fraudulently receiving public assistance in Pennsylvania that were graded as a felony of the third degree. The defendants are:

Ramekia O. Johnson, 38, of Pittsburgh in Allegheny County, for $15,490 in SNAP fraud and $806 in cash assistance fraud.

Tashandra M. Clark, 29, of Allentown in Lehigh County, for $2,175 in SNAP fraud and $5,231.55 in cash assistance.

Dorice C. Byrd, 38, of Erie in Erie County, for $3,485 in SNAP fraud and $824 in LIHEAP fraud.

Gisela Herrera, 28, of Chambersburg in Franklin County, for $3,228 in SNAP fraud and $5,647.12 in medical assistance fraud.

Amanda J. Blacksten, 35, of East Berlin in Adams County, for $3,574 in SNAP fraud.

Frederick S. Saylor, 40, of Reading in Berks County, for $2,716 in SNAP fraud and $5,847.55 in medical assistance fraud.

Tyrone D. Ward, 50, of Pittsburgh in Allegheny County, for $1,456 in SNAP fraud and $5,991.49 in medical assistance fraud.

Jose L. Rodriguez, Jr., 28, of Reading in Berks County, for $3,457 in SNAP fraud.

Marianne McConnell, 32, of Falls Creek in Jefferson County, for $3,393 in SNAP fraud.

LaShae K. King, 26, of Pittsburgh in Allegheny County, for $3,158 in SNAP fraud and $576 in LIHEAP fraud.

Robert Penn, 59, of McKeesport in Allegheny County, for $4,088 in SNAP fraud.

Ann M. Lincoln, 42, of Pittsburgh in Allegheny County, for $3,483 in SNAP fraud.

Nicole L. Phiri, 44, of Clairton in Allegheny County, for $33,140.70 in subsidized child care benefits fraud.

Tracy L. Chierkove, 31, of Bangor in Northampton County, for $7,115.80 in subsidized child care benefits fraud.

Lynette M. Wynne, 36, of Lafayette Hill in Montgomery County, for $3,295.22 in SNAP fraud.

Cory A. Nicholson, 38, of Bovard in Westmoreland County, for $35,728.26 in medical assistance fraud and $7,214 in SNAP fraud.

Milagro Gonzalez, 35, of Lebanon in Lebanon County, for $10,087 in SNAP fraud and $15,909 in subsidized day care fraud; Frank E. Harrison, 46, of Lebanon in Lebanon County, for $8,796 of the $10,087 SNAP fraud.

Jackie L. Smith, 49, and Brian L. Smith, 48, of Friedens in Somerset County, for $4,052 in SNAP fraud, $15,577.32 in medical assistance fraud and $557.18 in cash assistance fraud.

Tamika A. Butler, 40, of Philadelphia, for $12,162 in SNAP fraud.

Kimberly A. Shesko, 45, of Johnstown in Cambria County, for $11,560 in SNAP fraud.

Kristie K. Marshall, 30, of Harrisburg in Dauphin County, for $10,426.28 in subsidized child care fraud.

Dianamarie Ford, 59, of Butler in Butler County, for $2,387 in SNAP fraud and $7,342.16 in medical assistance fraud.

Angela T. Motter, 37, of Dalmatia in Northumberland County, for $8,771.58 in subsidized day care fraud.

Jeffrey Snyder, 58, of Altoona in Blair County, for $8,037.40 in medical assistance fraud.

James G. Caldwell, 44, of Philadelphia in Chester County, for $6,799 in SNAP fraud and $783 in LIHEAP fraud.
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Cherokee Secretary of State Chuck Hoskin Jr. said Monday that the tribe is working to come to terms with its own history with African American slavery and is welcoming descendants of former slaves, known as Freedmen.

A federal court ruled last year that the Freedmen had the same rights to tribal citizenship, voting, health care and housing as blood line Cherokees.

King’s daughter, the Rev. Bernice King, urged people to remember her father by doing “an act of kindness toward someone of another race” between now and April 4, the day the Rev. Martin Luther King was assassinated in 1968.

Haitians angered by comments President Donald Trump is said to have made about their country are engaged in a shouting match with pro Trump protesters down the street from the president’s Mar a Lago retreat.

Video posted by WPEC TV showed several hundred pro Haiti demonstrators yelling from one side of the street Monday while waving Haitian flags. The Haitians and their supporters shouted, “Our country is not a shithole,” referring to comments the president reportedly made last week during a meeting with senators about immigration. Trump has said that is not the language he used.

The smaller pro Trump contingent waved American flags and campaign posters and yelled, “Trump is making America great again.” One man could be seen telling the Haitians to leave the country. Police kept the sides apart.

The corner is across the bridge that leads to Mar a Lago. Trump has been at the resort for the Martin Luther King Jr. holiday weekend and his motorcade usually passes that corner. Monday would have been King’s 89th birthday.

President Donald Trump says the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s dream of a colorblind society is the American dream.

Trump dedicated his weekly address to King, the civil rights leader who was assassinated 50 years ago in April. Trump spent Monday’s King federal holiday in Florida with no public appearances on his official schedule, but he tweeted the radio and video address to his followers.

Trump says in the address that King’s dream of a colorblind society offers dignity and hope to every American, regardless of color or creed.

LeBron James says honoring the legacy of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. is more important than ever because “we’re . divided right now by somebody.”

James was referring to President Donald Trump, whom the Cavaliers star has openly criticized in the past. James spoke Monday in Ohio as he and his teammates prepared to host Golden State in one of 11 NBA games played on the national holiday for the civil rights leader who was assassinated 50 years ago.

James credited the league for playing games as a tribute “for a man who stood for more than himself.”

Trump has drawn international criticism for disparaging remarks he is said to have made about African countries during a discussion with congressional leaders about immigration.
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golf, tennis or just relaxing on the beach. A separate room houses the large titled shower and toilet.The 2nd bedroom featuring the same design color scheme is to the right of front entry and has 2 Queen beds. A wall sign says it all: “Eat, Sleep, Beach, Repeat”. An interest wood cutout art showcasing a seahorse and starfish hands above each bed. A private bath provides a tub/shower combo and 1 sink vanity.Window treatments throughout feature sliding panels with blackout material on one one side and textured fabric very helpful when enjoying some extra z on vacation.Complex amenities include a large oceanfront pol with hot tub, children pool, charcoal grilling area, indoor pool, hot tub, sauna and fitness center,
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