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[ {"id":"cff8d6fb-5819-5f9d-b2e1-efe86f0be326","type":"article","starttime":"1537313400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T18:30:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537327748","sections":[{"local":"news/local"}],"flags":{"alert":"true","top_story":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"Too many offenders, not enough space: Officials look to study options for crowded detention facilities","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_cff8d6fb-5819-5f9d-b2e1-efe86f0be326.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/too-many-offenders-not-enough-space-officials-look-to-study/article_cff8d6fb-5819-5f9d-b2e1-efe86f0be326.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/too-many-offenders-not-enough-space-officials-look-to-study/article_cff8d6fb-5819-5f9d-b2e1-efe86f0be326.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":2,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Jennifer DeWitt\njdewitt@qctimes.com","prologue":"With its juvenile offender population on the rise, Scott County wants to hire a consultant to study the housing needs and other facility issues facing the county jail and juvenile detention facility. County staff pitched a plan Tuesday to the Scott County Board of Supervisors. The Scott County Juvenile Detention Center's daily average number of residents has increased from 12 in fiscal 2016-2017 to 18.3 in fiscal 2018. Between February and June, the average rose to 20.6 a day \u2014 above the 16-resident capacity.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["youth detention center","scott county juvenile detention center","tammy speidel","scott county board of supervisors","scott county","scott county jail","sheriff tim lane","justice planners","wold architects","needs assessment","david farmer"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"d042ec47-3501-58e0-a16f-58e7c97fcc4d","description":"The Scott County Juvenile Detention Center in Davenport is often at or over capacity, county officials said. That means they spend more to place juveniles elsewhere and lose out on revenue from boarding youth offenders from other areas.","byline":"Andy Abeyta, Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1994,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/04/d042ec47-3501-58e0-a16f-58e7c97fcc4d/5ba187af5a3dc.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1766","height":"1173","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/04/d042ec47-3501-58e0-a16f-58e7c97fcc4d/5ba187af3db67.image.jpg?resize=1766%2C1173"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"66","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/04/d042ec47-3501-58e0-a16f-58e7c97fcc4d/5ba187af3db67.image.jpg?resize=100%2C66"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"199","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/04/d042ec47-3501-58e0-a16f-58e7c97fcc4d/5ba187af3db67.image.jpg?resize=300%2C199"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"680","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/04/d042ec47-3501-58e0-a16f-58e7c97fcc4d/5ba187af3db67.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C680"}}},{"id":"0929f339-794e-512a-8b87-b3d030ce4666","description":"The Scott County Juvenile Detention Center in Davenport is often at or over capacity, county officials said. That means they spend more to place juveniles elsewhere and lose out on revenue from boarding youth offenders from other areas.","byline":"Andy Abeyta, Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1993,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/92/0929f339-794e-512a-8b87-b3d030ce4666/5ba187afb2178.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1766","height":"1173","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/92/0929f339-794e-512a-8b87-b3d030ce4666/5ba187af94bb7.image.jpg?resize=1766%2C1173"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"66","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/92/0929f339-794e-512a-8b87-b3d030ce4666/5ba187af94bb7.image.jpg?resize=100%2C66"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"199","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/92/0929f339-794e-512a-8b87-b3d030ce4666/5ba187af94bb7.image.jpg?resize=300%2C199"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"680","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/92/0929f339-794e-512a-8b87-b3d030ce4666/5ba187af94bb7.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C680"}}}],"revision":6,"commentID":"cff8d6fb-5819-5f9d-b2e1-efe86f0be326","body":"

With its juvenile offender population on the rise, Scott County wants to hire a consultant to study the housing needs and other facility issues facing the county jail and juvenile detention facility.

County staff pitched a plan Tuesday to the Scott County Board of Supervisors.

The Scott County Juvenile Detention Center's daily average number of residents has increased from 12 in fiscal 2016-2017 to 18.3 in fiscal 2018. Between February and June, the average rose to 20.6 a day \u2014 above the 16-resident capacity.

\"091818-JuvenileDetentionCenter-001\"

The Scott County Juvenile Detention Center in Davenport is often at or over capacity, county officials said. That means they spend more to place juveniles elsewhere and lose out on revenue from boarding youth offenders from other areas.

David Farmer, county budget and administrative services director, said the increased population of juveniles at the detention facility costs the county because being at or over capacity means it must place \"more juveniles out of county (at other facilities) than ever before.\" In addition, it can't accept other counties or jurisdictions' juveniles, which means lost revenue.

When above capacity, the center re-purposes rooms to house additional juvenile residents or sends them to other county facilities, he said.\u00a0

The county spent $177,200 in fiscal 2018 to house juveniles at other facilities, Farmer said. It has budgeted $120,000 for the current fiscal 2019 budget, but he said the costs are likely to surpass that and will have to be amended during the budget amendment in February. In the first month of the new fiscal year, Scott County spent $28,000 housing juveniles out of county at the Mary Davis Detention Home in Galesburg, Illinois, he said.

County officials proposed hiring Wold Architects & Engineers, partnering with Justice Planners, to conduct a needs assessment at both the Juvenile Detention Center and Scott County Jail. The assessment would study current populations, forecast future capacity needs and recommend solutions to ease overcrowding and create more flexible housing.

\"Because these two departments' needs are so common, we suggest one needs assessment,\" Farmer told the county board Tuesday.

Under the proposal, the consulting team will look at the jail's usable housing capacity for juveniles housed as adult offenders, its special management housing and flexible housing as well as the detention center's capacity and projected operating costs.\u00a0

\"We have some ideas, which is why we want a third party to weigh in on solutions,\" Tammy Speidel, facilities and support services director, told county supervisors. Among the ideas, she said, could be co-locating some functions of the two facilities, including programs, kitchen, laundry, transport and health services.

\"I would not be surprised that with the juvenile detention facility we see a small addition recommended,\" she added.\u00a0

Under Wold and Justice Planners' request-for-proposal, the county would pay $77,000 plus reimbursable expenses for a total cost not to exceed $85,000, Farmer said. But staff would negotiate the contract's cost if the board approves the request.\u00a0

Farmer said if the county moves forward with the proposed solutions and retains Wold for architectural services, the firm would rebate 25 percent of the fees on the next project.\u00a0\u00a0

The county board will vote Thursday on the request to negotiate a final contract for the study.\u00a0

Other RFPs were received from Matrix Consulting Group, partnered with K2M Design, and from Prochaska & Associates, Farmer said.\u00a0

Speidel said RFPs were evaluated by a committee made up of the sheriff's office, detention center, facilities and support services, human resources, and administrative staff.\u00a0\u00a0

She said the assessment comes on the heels of an earlier recommendation for building two new walls in the jail to reconfigure space. Sheriff Tim Lane presented the idea as part of the current fiscal year's budget talks last fall.\u00a0

Lane, who did not attend the supervisors' meeting, said in an interview Tuesday that his original recommendation was more narrow in scope, but the new study will look more in-depth at the jail's special management housing, issues in the jail's intake and booking areas as well as housing issues at the juvenile detention center.\u00a0

\"The problem we have in the jail is the amount of multi-use area is very low\u00a0\u2014 what we call flexible housing,\" he said, adding the jail has four flexible cells that can house males, females or juveniles.\u00a0

But while the jail's capacity is 363 beds, \"It doesn't mean I can put 363 people in there. They have to be classified in the right way,\" Lane said.\u00a0\u00a0

Likewise, a rise in juvenile crime has the detention center above capacity and facing its own housing issues, he said.

According to Lane, the jail falls under his office's jurisdiction and his budget, while the juvenile detention center is under county administration \u2014 the county administrator and county board, \"which is the same way everywhere in Iowa.\" The detention center is overseen by the Department of Human Services, which sets its standards and does its inspections. The jail is overseen by the state's Department of Corrections.

But he said it makes sense to study the facilities' needs together.

\"The problem we're having is not that we're completely outgrowing our jail. The jail was not built to accommodate high numbers of certain classifications: women, juveniles and 'keep separates.'\" The latter includes anyone who has to be kept separate from other populations to avoid fights, or because they are co-defendants, certain gang members, mentally ill or suicidal.\u00a0

"}, {"id":"66c48994-f89d-5b26-9057-fe90502e203d","type":"article","starttime":"1537312500","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T18:15:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537329328","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"education":"news/local/education"}],"flags":{"alert":"true","top_story":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"New app lets students report crime, safety concerns","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_66c48994-f89d-5b26-9057-fe90502e203d.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/new-app-lets-students-report-crime-safety-concerns/article_66c48994-f89d-5b26-9057-fe90502e203d.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/local/crime-and-courts/new-safety-app-unveiled-for-q-c-students/article_45b4220f-1988-5806-8e98-2dd847129874.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Nicole Lauer\nLee News Network","prologue":"Quad-Cities area schools are now promoting a free mobile app that law enforcement officials say will make reporting and investigating crime tips easier.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["jon leach","crime stoppers","greg jones","john bell","north scott school district","davenport school district","jeff ramsey","uths","kirk degreve","pleasant valley school district","moline-coal valley school board","bettendorf school district"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"2490ed6c-9aea-5367-8a8e-7c2d1cb28027","description":"Sarah Reid, a Bettendorf mother, displays the P3 Campus app Monday at Meier Park in Bettendorf. Crime Stoppers of the Quad-Cities police coordinator Detective Jon Leach is working with local school districts to get them connected with P3 Campus, a free and secure mobile app that lets users submit tips anonymously.","byline":"MEG MCLAUGHLIN, Lee News Network","hireswidth":1733,"hiresheight":1195,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/49/2490ed6c-9aea-5367-8a8e-7c2d1cb28027/5ba039b163e1c.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1733","height":"1195","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/49/2490ed6c-9aea-5367-8a8e-7c2d1cb28027/5ba039b1467b8.image.jpg?resize=1733%2C1195"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"69","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/49/2490ed6c-9aea-5367-8a8e-7c2d1cb28027/5ba039b1467b8.image.jpg?resize=100%2C69"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"207","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/49/2490ed6c-9aea-5367-8a8e-7c2d1cb28027/5ba039b1467b8.image.jpg?resize=300%2C207"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"706","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/49/2490ed6c-9aea-5367-8a8e-7c2d1cb28027/5ba039b1467b8.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C706"}}}],"revision":15,"commentID":"66c48994-f89d-5b26-9057-fe90502e203d","body":"

Quad-Cities area schools are promoting a free mobile app that law enforcement officials say will make reporting and investigating crime and safety concerns easier.

Detective Jon Leach, Crime Stoppers of the Quad-Cities police coordinator, said every area school district is signed up to use the mobile app P3 Campus. Downloadable through the Apple App Store and Google Play, the free app lets users submit tips anonymously via cell phone or online at p3campus.com.

Leach said local law enforcement has received tips through the community-focused app, P3 Tips, for about 14 months. The two apps were created by Anderson Software in Texas.

Leach estimated it cost $11,000 to $12,000 to launch the P3 Campus app at area schools for this initial year. The schools can connect to the P3 Campus app for free because of funding by the Doris & Victor Day Foundation. More funds will be raised during a Dec. 28 raffle for a Ford Mustang provided by Sexton Ford, he said.\u00a0

Users can choose from about 50 reporting options, he said, including school shootings, sexting, vehicle theft, domestic violence or planned parties, fights or school attacks. They also can report someone who is unresponsive or unconscious or someone with eating disorders or suicidal threats.

The P3 website states the most common reports are suicide threats, bullying/cyberbullying and drugs on campus. P3 Campus is now being used at nearly 5,800 U.S. schools.

P3 Campus users are asked to describe a concern or event and identify the people involved by first and last name, grade, gender and race. Users can also report the person\u2019s social media handles and other details.

Users are assigned a TIP ID and password so they can log in to submit follow-up information, participate in real-time chats or learn about tip outcomes.

The tips go straight to a specific school district\u2019s administration and resource officer \u2014 \"boots on the ground at the location,\" Leach said.

Having people submit tips through P3 or P3 Campus is often significantly more helpful, he said. Users can upload photos and law enforcement can ask follow-up questions, all while maintaining a source\u2019s anonymity.\u00a0

School resource officers and district staff are trying to educate people about the P3 Campus app, Leach said.

\"We\u2019ve averaged one to two crimes solved the last few years in Crime Stoppers. Now we\u2019re at 12 to 16 a month in solving crimes,\" he said. \"I think sometimes people get apprehensive as far as calling in; (they think) maybe cops can trace the number or recognize their voice.\"

Detective Kirk DeGreve, school resource officer at United Township High School in East Moline, said students sometimes are concerned about reporting concerns at school.

\"I still get kids to come in the office to tell me stuff through face-to-face reporting,\" he said. \"Sometimes kids don\u2019t want to be seen as a snitch. They can download the app and send a tip that way anonymously.\"

DeGreve said Leach approached UTHS and East Moline school officials last year about relaunching Crime Stoppers programs in the districts. The program had been around, DeGreve said, but was underutilized.

The new program kicked off last January, with DeGreve promoting the P3 app through posters. This fall he continues to promote both apps and to encourage teachers to discuss them with students.

The nice thing about P3 Campus, he said, is when someone uses the app to report tips regarding UTHS, UT-Tech, East Moline grade schools or Northeast Junior High in Silvis, the tips go directly and \"almost instantaneously\" to him and fellow East Moline officers Lt. Jeff Ramsey, criminal investigations commander, and Detective Greg Jones, school resource officer for East Moline School District.

DeGreve said he hopes more people download and use the app. UTHS' school year began with lock downs Aug. 17 and Aug. 23 due to external threats. DeGreve said the P3 apps were not used in the matter, partly because there were only two people involved. Usually if something happens, he said, more people are involved.\u00a0

In late February, Crime Stoppers Board President John Bell discussed P3 Tips with Moline-Coal Valley school board members.

At that time, Bell said Crime Stoppers received 440 tips through the P3 app from November to February, resulting in 34 arrests. That compared to 497 tips and 34 arrests in a 10-month span before P3, he said.

Scott County Deputy Chad Weipert, school resource officer for Pleasant Valley School district, said the app is newly in use at Pleasant Valley.

Pleasant Valley parents received letters about the app on Monday. The letter explains that junior-high and high-school students as well as parents can make anonymous reports about safety concerns or student wellness with the app. Each report will be sent to and addressed by school administrators and the school resources officer.

According to a spokesperson for Bettendorf School District, Bettendorf schools also are moving toward using the app, but haven't implemented it yet. A spokesperson for the Davenport School District said administrators are aware of the app, but have not discussed using it. The North Scott School District is considering using one of two apps.

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No injuries or damage was reported Tuesday after Davenport Police investigated a shots-fired incident in the Hilltop neighborhood.

Police were at West 13th and North Harrison streets around 3 p.m. after multiple callers reported hearing shots. They canvassed the area and found shell casings in the middle of the street. In the meantime Central High School was on lock-down briefly for the second day in a row.

Police said no further details were available late Tuesday, and they continue to follow up on the incident.

Police ask that anyone with information call the Davenport Police Department at 563-326-6125 or submit an anonymous tip via the mobile apps \"CityConnect Davenport, IA\" or \"CrimeReports by Motorola.\"

\u2014 Times staff

"}, {"id":"38848486-0480-51ae-a124-714788f33a55","type":"article","starttime":"1537304400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T16:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537316646","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"dining":"entertainment/dining"}],"flags":{"top_story":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"A visit to the pizza farm that Iowans have turned into a summertime tradition","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_38848486-0480-51ae-a124-714788f33a55.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/a-visit-to-the-pizza-farm-that-iowans-have-turned/article_38848486-0480-51ae-a124-714788f33a55.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/a-visit-to-the-pizza-farm-that-iowans-have-turned/article_38848486-0480-51ae-a124-714788f33a55.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":12,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Amanda Hancock\nahancock@qctimes.com","prologue":"The worn sign for Geyer\u2019s Oven appeared almost out of nowhere on the side of the rolling country road called Rohret. It wasn\u2019t the only indicator that Google Maps had guided me\u00a0\u2014 after an hour-and-15-minute drive\u00a0\u2014 to the right place. When I arrived at the Oxford, Iowa, farm about 30 minutes before sunset last Thursday, there were rows and rows of vehicles parked in a grassy area next to a cornfield. After finding a spot, I followed some people walking ahead of me, some carrying six packs of beer, past many more cars and toward a welcome booth, where I handed over $12 and told one of the women taking money that this was my first time.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["food and drink","italian cuisine","cuisine","anna geyer","iowa","summertime","world cuisine","mediterranean cuisine","pizza","italian-american cuisine","the oxford","iowa city","oxford","freemasonry","davenport","dave geyer","wisconsin","minnesota","moline"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"d140dd32-80ba-55bb-aa2c-1ad76c3bb69e","description":"Pizza is sliced at one of two stations at Geyer's Oven,\u00a0about 20 minutes west of Iowa City on Rohret Road that hosts seasonal community pizza nights.\u00a0","byline":"Amanda Hancock, QUAD-CITY TIMES","hireswidth":3278,"hiresheight":2809,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/14/d140dd32-80ba-55bb-aa2c-1ad76c3bb69e/5ba154b6f0646.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1555","height":"1332","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/14/d140dd32-80ba-55bb-aa2c-1ad76c3bb69e/5ba154b6d1151.image.jpg?resize=1555%2C1332"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"86","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/14/d140dd32-80ba-55bb-aa2c-1ad76c3bb69e/5ba154b6d1151.image.jpg?resize=100%2C86"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"257","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/14/d140dd32-80ba-55bb-aa2c-1ad76c3bb69e/5ba154b6d1151.image.jpg?resize=300%2C257"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"877","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/14/d140dd32-80ba-55bb-aa2c-1ad76c3bb69e/5ba154b6d1151.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C877"}}},{"id":"cdc5b785-bad4-5452-87e2-3b69e4b306b8","description":"A sign on the side of Rohret Road for Geyer's Oven is seen. 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The worn sign for Geyer\u2019s Oven appeared almost out of nowhere on the side of the rolling country road called Rohret.

It wasn\u2019t the only indicator that Google Maps had guided me\u00a0\u2014 after an hour-and-15-minute drive\u00a0\u2014 to the right place.

When I arrived at the Oxford, Iowa, farm about 30 minutes before sunset last Thursday, there were rows and rows of vehicles parked in a grassy area next to a cornfield. After finding a spot, I followed some people walking ahead of me, some carrying six packs of beer, past many more cars and toward a welcome booth, where I handed over $12 and told one of the women taking money that this was my first time.

\u201cOh,\u201d she said. \u201cWell, you\u2019re in for something special.\u201d

That\u2019s when the scale of this thing came into full view.

There were hundreds of people \u2014 more than 450, I later learned\u00a0\u2014 spread out around the farm, sitting in lawn chairs and on blankets under trees and exploring a bountiful flower garden.

There were also lots of people standing in line. I grabbed a paper plate and began waiting in one of two lines that led to one of three wood fired ovens, where specialty pizzas were rapidly coming out of the oven and being sliced and left\u00a0\u2014 not for long\u00a0\u2014 up for grabs.

When I made it to the front of the line, the person slicing the pizzas yelled out, \u201cCaprese!\u201d and \u201cFall Harvest!\u201d I grabbed a slice of each.

All these people, including myself, had something in common: They had at one point heard, probably very enthusiastically from a friend, about this pizza farm in the middle of nowhere.

What\u2019s crazy, at least to the pizza farm\u2019s purveyors, Dave and Anna Geyer, is that the people who come from across the state and beyond say their summer isn\u2019t complete without a trip to Geyer\u2019s Oven.

How it started

When Dave and Anna Geyer hosted their first public pizza night 12 years ago, eight people, mostly their friends, showed up. By the end of the summer, that number had grown to 80.

Now, Anna Geyer doesn\u2019t recognize many of the people who gather in her backyard on the second and fourth Thursday of each month in the summer (and, sometimes, as is the case this season, through October).

\u201cI never dreamed it would get this big,\u201d she said. \u201cIf that had occurred to me, I probably wouldn\u2019t have been brave enough to start it.\u201d

They started this because they wanted to give people an opportunity to experience farm life.

Anna and her husband have lived on the 120-acre farm about 20 minutes west of Iowa City, which Dave grew up on, for 21 years. Anna grew up on a farm seven miles to the west.

\u201cWe wanted to create a venue where people could come out to the farm and relax and enjoy community,\u201d she said. \u201cFarming is our life and we wanted to open it up to people who don\u2019t have access to something like this otherwise.\u201d

A neighbor suggested that venue could be pizza, so the couple built an outdoor masonry oven out of limestone salvaged from an old house.

When attendance hit 200 people, they added a second oven.

\u201cMy sense is that people want to get out of the house and go somewhere different,\u201d she said. \u201cThe draw is getting out in a rural space.\u201d

One-of-a-kind pizza

Also a draw? Their pizza, which just might be my new favorite of all the Iowa pies I\u2019ve tried.

In addition to using made-day-of dough\u00a0\u2014 up until recently, Geyer\u2019s Oven previously had their own bread business for 10 years\u00a0\u2014 this pizza stands out for a couple of reasons.

During my visit, pizza combinations \u2014 handwritten on chalkboards hanging on a ladder \u2014 included one with caramelized onions, elderberries and feta cheese and another with butternut squash, onions, mushrooms and kale on alfredo. There were also cheese, pepperoni, cheeseburger and Philly cheesesteak pizzas.

Anna says the creative combinations are inspired by whatever\u2019s in season.

\u201cWe just use things we have in the garden,\u201d she said. \u201cBefore a pizza night, we look through it and say, \u2018What do we have available and what kind of pizza can we make with it?\u2019\u201d

The season started, for example, with pizzas topped with asparagus, of which Anna says, \u201cPeople who are skeptical of asparagus on a pizza were converted.\u201d

Just like the toppings, the buffet-like way of serving the pizzas also struck me as unique. Other pizza farms in Wisconsin and Minnesota, likely where the concept originated, charge per pizza. At Geyer\u2019s, you pay $12 for all-you-care-to-eat.

\u201cI did that on purpose,\u201d she said. \u201cI wanted people to feel like they are eating together, like it\u2019s a communal meal.\u201d

When I hopped back in line for more pizza, I chatted with people about what their favorite of the night had been and how good it felt to escape the outside world for a little while.

Anna told me she wasn\u2019t sure if many people notice it, but these pizza nights were in part designed for strangers to have those kinds of conversations.

\u201cOne of the things I\u2019m concerned about in our culture is you see all these divisions and, whether it\u2019s wealth or politics or location, we have all these ways we classify ourselves,\u201d Anna said. \u201cWhen we share a meal with others, it\u2019s a way to level things. It doesn\u2019t matter what our differences are. Everyone is here together and everyone\u2019s hungry.\u201d

'It expands my world'

As of this past season, Anna, who is 42, has handed over the pizza-making responsibilities to a couple of managers and a hired crew of 22 people so she can focus on farming, her wedding flower business and hosting other events and workshops on the farm.

On pizza nights, while the crew makes roughly 450 pizzas over the course of three hours, Anna says her goal has shifted to interacting with people.

\u201cI get to meet people from all over and talk to them about where they\u2019re from and how they found us,\u201d she said. \u201cIt expands my world.\u201d

The people she talks to are primarily from Iowa City, Cedar Rapids, Amana, Colona and elsewhere from in and out of the state.

\u201cIt has become a destination for people to bring visitors,\u201d she said. \u201cThey say it\u2019s a good introduction to Iowa.\u201d

And, \u201cpretty much all of them\u201d say they heard about Geyer\u2019s Oven via word of mouth.

Word has apparently spread to the Quad-Cities, too.

Shortly after I arrived at Geyer\u2019s Oven, I had posted on Facebook about my Thursday evening activity. On my way back to Davenport, I got a notification that a friend, who lives in Moline, had commented, \u201cJealous!\u201d

Another friend\u00a0\u2014 the one who had told me about Geyer\u2019s Oven\u00a0\u2014 commented that she had been there, too. Somehow, we didn\u2019t see each other.

Even so, we had, along with hundreds of others, enjoyed a memorable meal together.

"}, {"id":"5ff88179-fd88-5da6-a623-4812b5da85cf","type":"article","starttime":"1537297200","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T14:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537328888","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"crime-and-courts":"news/local/crime-and-courts"}],"flags":{"alert":"true","featured":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"Update: Moline chief, captains were on vacation the day of the drunken driving stop","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_5ff88179-fd88-5da6-a623-4812b5da85cf.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/update-moline-chief-captains-were-on-vacation-the-day-of/article_5ff88179-fd88-5da6-a623-4812b5da85cf.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/update-moline-chief-captains-were-on-vacation-the-day-of/article_5ff88179-fd88-5da6-a623-4812b5da85cf.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":6,"audio":0,"image":2,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":1,"gallery":0},"byline":"Bill Lukitsch\nblukitsch@qctimes.com","prologue":"Police department time sheets obtained through an open records request show\u00a0Moline Police Chief John Hitchcock and captains Trevor Fisk and Brian Johnson were on vacation the day a state trooper pulled Hitchcock's truck over for driving erratically. Hitchcock was charged with drunken driving and placed on administrative leave after the Sept. 7 stop. Fisk and Johnson were placed on administrative leave \"out of an abundance of caution,\" according to city officials. The captains were not cited or charged.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["moline","illinois","john hitchcock","doug maxeiner","drunken driving","eldridge","iowa state police"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"099ba21d-6dd3-5721-b2af-3ca1465f3d19","description":"Iowa State Police have released the dash cam video of the stop of Moline Police Chief John Hitchcock's truck.","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"604","height":"460","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/99/099ba21d-6dd3-5721-b2af-3ca1465f3d19/5ba0112b8abdb.image.jpg?resize=604%2C460"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"76","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/99/099ba21d-6dd3-5721-b2af-3ca1465f3d19/5ba0112b8abdb.image.jpg?resize=100%2C76"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"228","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/99/099ba21d-6dd3-5721-b2af-3ca1465f3d19/5ba0112b8abdb.image.jpg?resize=300%2C228"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"780","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/99/099ba21d-6dd3-5721-b2af-3ca1465f3d19/5ba0112b8abdb.image.jpg"}}},{"id":"332e7f08-3b75-5507-86a9-6e82903b69ee","description":"Hitchcock","byline":"","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":2042,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/32/332e7f08-3b75-5507-86a9-6e82903b69ee/5b968af135a7d.hires.jpg","presentation":"mugshot","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1745","height":"1187","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/32/332e7f08-3b75-5507-86a9-6e82903b69ee/5b968af11bf26.image.jpg?resize=1745%2C1187"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"68","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/32/332e7f08-3b75-5507-86a9-6e82903b69ee/5b968af11bf26.image.jpg?resize=100%2C68"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"204","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/32/332e7f08-3b75-5507-86a9-6e82903b69ee/5b968af11bf26.image.jpg?resize=300%2C204"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"697","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/32/332e7f08-3b75-5507-86a9-6e82903b69ee/5b968af11bf26.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C697"}}}],"youtube":[{"id":"68740686-0173-5c98-995d-8510c570283f","starttime":"1537215180","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T15:13:00-05:00","title":"Moline Police Chief John Hitchcock cited for OWI and speeding","description":"","byline":"","video_id":"8cy7jJ5nv9I"}],"revision":15,"commentID":"5ff88179-fd88-5da6-a623-4812b5da85cf","body":"

Police department time sheets obtained through an open records request show\u00a0Moline Police Chief John Hitchcock and captains Trevor Fisk and Brian Johnson were on vacation the day a state trooper pulled Hitchcock's truck over for driving erratically.

Hitchcock was charged with drunken driving and placed on administrative leave after the Sept. 7 stop. Fisk and Johnson were placed on administrative leave \"out of an abundance of caution,\" according to city officials. The captains were not cited or charged.

On Monday, the Iowa State Patrol released dash cam video of the traffic stop. In the video, the trooper follows Hitchcock\u2019s black Chevy Silverado for less than a minute before the chief pulls to the right shoulder of U.S. 61. After a short discussion, during which the trooper tells the chief he was clocked doing 90 miles per hour, and asks how much he had to drink, Hitchcock is seen exiting his pickup and walking to the passenger side of the trooper\u2019s squad.

The video also was released following an open records request. Portions of the encounter with Hitchcock were not released because they are \"part of the confidential investigative report which cannot be provided,\" the state patrol said.\u00a0

Hitchcock was slurring his speech, his eyes were bloodshot and glassy, and the smell of alcohol was on his breath when a trooper spoke to him. When asked whether the chief had been drinking, Hitchcock admitted he \u201chad a few,\u201d according to a state trooper\u2019s report.

On the side of the road, police say the chief failed a field sobriety test, which included an eye exam, standing on one leg, and walking a straight line, according court records. At the Eldridge Police Station, the chief was recorded as having a blood-alcohol concentration of 0.201, more than double the legal limit allowed for driving.

In his report, the trooper wrote that the chief was clocked driving at 90 miles per hour, which he also says on the video. But the citation the trooper gave only marks the chief for driving 75 miles per hour in a 65-mile-per-hour zone. Iowa State Patrol Sgt. Nathan Ludwig, the state agency\u2019s spokesman, said state troopers have discretion at the scene to make such adjustments.

Several questions surrounding the incident remain. But city officials say more answers will come once an investigation being conducted by a private law firm is finished.

Moline City Administrator Doug Maxeiner has described Hitchcock's placement on paid leave as \u201cstandard practice.\u201d He has also said the chief was not on duty when the incident occurred, and Hitchcock notified him of the criminal charges the day after it happened.

Last week, Maxeiner said the city was still awaiting a final state patrol incident report being written about the stop. The city was hoping to have the report by early this week.

— Bill Lukitsch, blukitsch@qctimes.com

\"011918-Moline-Chief-001\"

Hitchcock

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UNITYPOINT HEALTH-TRINITY MOLINE

Essi\u00a0Woto\u00a0and Kevin\u00a0Tapkah,\u00a0East Moline; boy, Friday, Sept. 14.\u00a0\u00a0

Carolyn\u00a0Bainter\u00a0and Paul\u00a0Gonzalez,\u00a0East Moline; girl, Thursday, Sept. 13.\u00a0\u00a0

Hannah\u00a0Likes\u00a0and Jordan\u00a0Skiles,\u00a0Taylor Ridge; girl, Thursday, Sept. 13.\u00a0\u00a0

Alyssa\u00a0Nunes\u00a0and Andrew\u00a0Rottman Jr.,\u00a0Rock Island, girl, Thursday, Sept. 13.

Annah\u00a0Comstock\u00a0and Kane\u00a0Sovey,\u00a0Moline; girl, Friday, Sept. 14.

Nicole\u00a0Lansing\u00a0and Andrew\u00a0Everett,\u00a0Geneseo; girl, Saturday, Sept. 15.\u00a0

Fatima\u00a0Nishant\u00a0and Nasim\u00a0Mohammad,\u00a0Milan; boy, Friday, Sept. 14.

Kelsea\u00a0Verschage\u00a0and Daniel\u00a0Redman,\u00a0Moline; boy, Saturday, Sept. 15.\u00a0\u00a0

Carolina\u00a0Lule\u00a0\u00a0and Haron\u00a0Martinez,\u00a0Moline; boy, Sunday, Sept. 16.\u00a0

"}, {"id":"087d41b4-d959-5781-b6dc-f93961fbdac1","type":"article","starttime":"1537327800","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T22:30:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537331708","sections":[{"volleyball":"sports/high-school/volleyball"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Clinton rallies to topple PV in 5 sets","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/article_087d41b4-d959-5781-b6dc-f93961fbdac1.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/clinton-rallies-to-topple-pv-in-sets/article_087d41b4-d959-5781-b6dc-f93961fbdac1.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/clinton-rallies-to-topple-pv-in-sets/article_087d41b4-d959-5781-b6dc-f93961fbdac1.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Chris James\nsports@qctimes.com","prologue":"Down two games to one to Pleasant Valley, the Clinton girls volleyball team saw its faint chances at a Mississippi Athletic Conference title start to slip away. But the River Queens dug down deep and behind a big match from Macy Mulholland and Grace Tubbs, Clinton rallied to knock off the host Spartans, 25-21, 22-25, 18-25, 25-19, 15-11, in a thrilling MAC match on Tuesday night.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":3,"commentID":"087d41b4-d959-5781-b6dc-f93961fbdac1","body":"

Down two games to one to Pleasant Valley, the Clinton girls volleyball team saw its faint chances at a Mississippi Athletic Conference title start to slip away.

But the River Queens dug down deep and behind a big match from Macy Mulholland and Grace Tubbs, Clinton rallied to knock off the host Spartans, 25-21, 22-25, 18-25, 25-19, 15-11, in a thrilling MAC match on Tuesday night.

Clinton (3-2 MAC) still sits two games behind MAC leader Assumption but the River Queens are through the toughest part of their conference schedule. They have already faced upper echelon teams North Scott, Bettendorf and Assumption along with PV (13-5 overall, 4-1).

In a loaded conference that could see any of six or seven teams capable of beating each other on any night, anything could happen in the final four weeks. Tubbs said if the team harbored any hope of getting a piece of the MAC crown, it had to beat the Spartans.

\"We've been in a lot of five-set matches this season and to finally pull through one of them is huge,\" she said. \"We are tired of losing in five sets. It was such an intense match between two good teams, it's a big win. We knew this match tonight was do or die (for the conference) and we did it. We never like to do anything the easy way.\"

After the Spartans dominated play at the net in Games 2 and 3 to take a 2-1 edge, Mulholland almost singlehandedly kept the River Queens in the match. The senior outside hitter had eight of her 12 kills in the fourth game to help Clinton stay alive. She also killed the final three points for the River Queens' victory in the fourth game.

\"One of our goals is to be MAC champs this year, so losing two (MAC matches) already, we needed this win,\" Mulholland said. \"Everyone just came together and kept working hard and we never gave up. We picked each other up when we needed to. To beat a good team like PV means a lot.\"

Tubbs led the way for Clinton with 14 kills but she also got help from Mulholland, Molly Chapman, Bailey Wing and even Mallory Melvin. Chapman, actually, was the best player for Clinton through the first two games, putting up a combined seven kills. Wing was huge in the clinching set as her four kills were pivotal in the win.

Wing put down a pair of kills in the fifth set to break an 8-8 tie and give the River Queens the slight edge they needed. Clinton played cleaner than the home team in the final set as the Spartans lost four of the final five points to their own errors. But Tubbs put down the final kill that set off a wild celebration at mid-court.

Haley Dash led the defensive effort with 26 digs while Brooke Mulholland ran the offense with 46 assists and actually served out the final five points of the match to help the River Queens, who are ranked No. 11 in 4A, score a huge road win over the Spartans, who are ranked No. 10 in 5A.

\"This is huge win for our program and our girls knew that they had to earn every single point,\" Clinton coach Micah Cewe said. \"We fought for everything but we knew that every match probably could go five sets. The balance of this league and the quality of the teams is incredible. Nothing is given and it is going to be a dogfight every single time out. But I am very proud of how we responded.\"

The Spartans used a strong net game from Erica Brohm, Kaitlyn Morgan and Emily Wood to seemingly take control by the end of third game. Brohm and Morgan each finished with 14 kills while Wood had 10 kills. Alyssa Drinkard was also big for the home team at the net.

But PV coach Amber Hall thought her team's serve-receive and ability to run the offense started to get sideways in the last few games which allowed Clinton to rally. Pleasant Valley also committed eight errors in the fifth game and had a total of 34 unforced errors in the defeat.

\"Our service kind of faltered a little bit and our passing was not quite as sharp later in the match,\" Hall said. \"But Clinton stepped up and served well and passed well. There were some little things that added up, in a match like this, that you can't do.\"

"}, {"id":"0ece8379-347e-5865-8fa3-cb16f086e7f1","type":"article","starttime":"1537326900","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T22:15:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537339923","sections":[{"volleyball":"sports/high-school/volleyball"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Knights beat nemesis, rival Bulldogs for first time","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/article_0ece8379-347e-5865-8fa3-cb16f086e7f1.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/knights-beat-nemesis-rival-bulldogs-for-first-time/article_0ece8379-347e-5865-8fa3-cb16f086e7f1.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/knights-beat-nemesis-rival-bulldogs-for-first-time/article_0ece8379-347e-5865-8fa3-cb16f086e7f1.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":3,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Matt Coss\nmcoss@qctimes.com","prologue":"Davenport Assumption has fielded a volleyball program for almost 30 years. During that time, the Knights have taken plenty of lumps against rival Bettendorf. Even when Assumption has had state-caliber teams in recent seasons, it has been on the losing end. The fourth-ranked team in Class 3A finally overcame its nemesis Tuesday night. In the process, Assumption garnered sole possession of the Mississippi Athletic Conference lead just past the halfway point.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["team","sport","volleyball","assumption","emma schubert","dig","bettendorf","carly king","kill"],"internalKeywords":["#free"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"5a24fa31-8c8c-5fed-bff2-14b2bd66defb","description":"Assumption players celebrate the final point as they win their match at Bettendorf on Tuesday.","byline":"Andy Abeyta, Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1861,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/a2/5a24fa31-8c8c-5fed-bff2-14b2bd66defb/5ba1b34e124f4.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1828","height":"1133","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/a2/5a24fa31-8c8c-5fed-bff2-14b2bd66defb/5ba1b34dd759e.image.jpg?resize=1828%2C1133"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"62","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/a2/5a24fa31-8c8c-5fed-bff2-14b2bd66defb/5ba1b34dd759e.image.jpg?resize=100%2C62"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"186","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/a2/5a24fa31-8c8c-5fed-bff2-14b2bd66defb/5ba1b34dd759e.image.jpg?resize=300%2C186"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"635","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/a2/5a24fa31-8c8c-5fed-bff2-14b2bd66defb/5ba1b34dd759e.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C635"}}},{"id":"4edc054e-4f73-5ba3-8ae9-358991e8466e","description":"Assumption's Lea Nelson (4) hits the ball over the net as Bettendorf's Breanna VerMeer (12) tries to block it during the second set of their match Tuesday night at Bettendorf.","byline":"Andy Abeyta Quad-City Times","hireswidth":1996,"hiresheight":3000,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/4/ed/4edc054e-4f73-5ba3-8ae9-358991e8466e/5ba1b34e602a2.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1174","height":"1764","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/4/ed/4edc054e-4f73-5ba3-8ae9-358991e8466e/5ba1b34e455d6.image.jpg?resize=1174%2C1764"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"150","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/4/ed/4edc054e-4f73-5ba3-8ae9-358991e8466e/5ba1b34e455d6.image.jpg?resize=100%2C150"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"451","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/4/ed/4edc054e-4f73-5ba3-8ae9-358991e8466e/5ba1b34e455d6.image.jpg?resize=300%2C451"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1539","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/4/ed/4edc054e-4f73-5ba3-8ae9-358991e8466e/5ba1b34e455d6.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C1539"}}},{"id":"30459141-8297-5ffd-9cbd-47fc75ad10e6","description":"Bettendorf's Abbey VanMiddlesworth (1) dives to try and make a save during the third set of the Bulldogs' match against Assumption.","byline":"Andy Abeyta, Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1952,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/04/30459141-8297-5ffd-9cbd-47fc75ad10e6/5ba1b3502a927.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1785","height":"1161","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/04/30459141-8297-5ffd-9cbd-47fc75ad10e6/5ba1b35010391.image.jpg?resize=1785%2C1161"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"65","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/04/30459141-8297-5ffd-9cbd-47fc75ad10e6/5ba1b35010391.image.jpg?resize=100%2C65"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"195","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/04/30459141-8297-5ffd-9cbd-47fc75ad10e6/5ba1b35010391.image.jpg?resize=300%2C195"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"666","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/04/30459141-8297-5ffd-9cbd-47fc75ad10e6/5ba1b35010391.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C666"}}}],"revision":7,"commentID":"0ece8379-347e-5865-8fa3-cb16f086e7f1","body":"

Davenport Assumption has fielded a volleyball program for almost 30 years.

During that time, the Knights have taken plenty of lumps against rival Bettendorf. Even when Assumption has had state-caliber teams in recent seasons, it has been on the losing end.

The fourth-ranked team in Class 3A finally overcame its nemesis Tuesday night. In the process, Assumption garnered sole possession of the Mississippi Athletic Conference lead just past the halfway point.

Fueled by a balanced offensive attack and another scrappy defensive performance, Assumption clipped Bettendorf 25-16, 17-25, 25-23, 25-20 at Bettendorf High School.

According to Assumption officials, it is the first time the Knights have beaten Bettendorf on the volleyball court.

\"This was huge,\" sophomore Emma Schubert said. \"We weren't nervous. We really wanted this, and we all trusted each other and played together as a team.\"

Bettendorf (4-7, 2-3) has earned a share or the outright MAC title the past five years. The title will belong to somebody else this season.

Assumption (16-3, 5-0) holds a one-game lead over Pleasant Valley, which lost to Clinton in five sets Tuesday, and Muscatine. The Knights still play both of those teams in the next four weeks.

First, the Knights were going to savor this.

\"I think our girls have felt beaten down every single year losing to them,\" Assumption coach Bre Scherler said. \"These girls were focused on it.

\"There aren't many teams which can come into Bettendorf and beat them on its homecourt. They've got that aura about them, a name that comes with power and authority. I just really loved our effort and togetherness.\"

Ultimately, Assumption had too much firepower in the front.

Kylie Welch had a match-high 15 kills and 12 digs. Schubert collected 13 kills while Anna Vonderhaar chipped in 11 and Carly King posted seven.

Lea Nelson facilitated the offense with 40 assists.

\"Lea does such a great job of spreading it out,\" Schubert said. \"She trusts all of us so much. We all feel we can put the ball down if we need to.\"

It was Assumption's defensive hustle late in the third set that swung the tide.

After the teams split the first two sets and Bettendorf rallied from an 8-3 deficit to take a 19-18 lead in the third, Assumption dug deep defensively.

King, in fact, spearheaded the defense in the back row with several nice digs. It extended rallies and led a five-point flurry for the Knights.

\"That gave us so much energy and raises the intensity of our team,\" Welch said. \"That is the core of our team. We focus on defense and work on it so much in practice.\"

Scherler admits it was a substantial lift, considering King doesn't play the back row other than her service rotation.

\"She's hungry for it,\" Scherler said. \"When you can count on and bank on those things, it helps your team get to a higher echelon.\"

Ally Grothusen led Bettendorf with 11 kills. Bettendorf received a nice spark from junior Kaalyn Petersen. She came off the bench to record eight kills and four blocks.

Bettendorf coach Diane Lichtenberg felt her team made progress.

\"Unfortunately, it is not showing in the win-loss column right now,\" she said. \"We definitely improved our blocking tonight. We just need to keep plugging away.

\"The one thing about a young team, you do see a lot of progress as the season goes on. We're definitely never going to be happy with losing, but we need to take all the positives we can.\"

Minutes after the match concluded, Scherler received a congratulatory text from former Assumption standout Mary Rolf.

This win wasn't just for the 2018 team. It was for all those other squads which came up short in the past.

\"(Coach) Mary Millman and Kyle Condon started to put Assumption volleyball on the map,\" Scherler said. \"We're starting to develop more and more solid kids.

\"I'm really hoping this is a great step forward that we can beat these higher (5A) teams like this.\"

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U.S. Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Illinois, took President Donald Trump\u2019s White House to task Tuesday for not allowing the FBI to investigate the sexual assault allegations made against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh by psychology professor Christine Blasey Ford.

Durbin spoke before about 40 people who attended a fundraiser for Illinois State Senate hopeful Gregg Johnson, a candidate for the state\u2019s 36th District.

\u201cGo back 27 years,\u201d Durbin said. \u201cWhat happened when Anita Hill submitted a letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee? The chairman of the Committee, Joe Biden, a Democrat, turned the letter over immediately to the White House.

\u201cThe White House general counsel, C. Boyden Gray, immediately called for an FBI investigation on the same day; the same day,\u201d Durbin said. The senate voted by unanimous consent, \u201cDemocrats and Republicans, to suspend any vote on the nomination of Clarence Thomas until the FBI investigation and a hearing were completed,\u201d he added.

\u201cWe need to turn the matter over to the FBI,\u201d Durbin said of the process at this point. \u201cThat seems to me the right way to do it.

\u201cWe can\u2019t do that as senators,\u201d he said. \u201cThat\u2019s not my job. The FBI has that responsibility and the resources to do it right. When it comes to calling in people, taking witness statements and following up on various leads they\u2019re the agency to do it.

Durbin said the Senate cannot activate the FBI and that the White House has said the FBI will not look into the matter.

If the FBI took over the investigation, the Senate would have information on which it could rely. Then both Kavanaugh and Ford would come in and answer questions, the senator said.

\u201cAnd then let us decide, let the public, let America decide and be a part of this process,\u201d he said.

Durbin said that situation is very fluid and changing almost by the hour.

There was supposed to be a hearing Monday at which Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa, chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee overseeing the hearings for President Trump's nominee, would hear from both Kavanaugh and Ford.

Kavanaugh has denied the allegations, and Ford has said she wants an FBI investigation before the Senate holds any hearings.

Should there be a meeting Monday, Durbin said there has been debate back and forth about who would testify.

\u201cWe obviously have Judge Kavanaugh and Dr. Ford, and a third person whom Dr. Ford identified as an eye witness,\u201d Durbin said. That third person is Mark Judge, a high school classmate of the nominee who Ford said was present at the party where the alleged groping took place.

But Durbin said that Grassley will not allow the alleged witness to testify, adding, \u201cI think that\u2019s wrong, it\u2019s a joke.\u201d

Durbin said he thinks there will be some kind of a hearing Monday, but he does not know who it all will involve.

Durbin said Grassley has not defined what the procedures for any hearing will be.\u00a0\"Historically the minority party is given a witness at a hearing, but at this point Sen. Grassley has not spelled out any opportunity to invite any other witnesses. We're still waiting for the rules.\"

Grassley\u2019s office released a statement Tuesday night.

\u201cNobody should be subject to threats and intimidation, and Dr. Ford is no exception. These are serious allegations and Dr. Ford deserves to be heard,\u201d Grassley said.

\u201cImmediately after learning of Dr. Ford\u2019s identity from news reports Sunday, committee staff started working to gather facts related to her claims,\u201d he said.

\u201cWe\u2019ve offered Dr. Ford the opportunity to share her story with the committee, as her attorney said yesterday she was willing to do. We offered her a public or a private hearing as well as staff-led interviews, whichever makes her most comfortable,\u201d Grassley said.

\u201cThe invitation for Monday still stands,\u201d he said.

\u201cDr. Ford\u2019s testimony would reflect her personal knowledge and memory of events,\u201d he said. \u201cNothing the FBI or any other investigator does would have any bearing on what Dr. Ford tells the committee, so there is no reason for any further delay.\u201d

Contrary to suggestions by Dr. Ford\u2019s attorneys, the committee had no plans to place Dr. Ford and Judge Kavanaugh on a panel together and never indicated plans to do so, he added.

Grassley\u2019s staff has offered Dr. Ford multiple dates as well as a choice of providing information in a public or private setting.

According to the statement, Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-California, first received a letter with allegations against Kavanaugh from Dr. Ford in July. \u201cHowever, Feinstein neglected to notify Committee Republicans of the letter until the day of the first Committee markup, six weeks after receiving the letter and well after the vetting and hearing process had concluded,\u201d according to the statement. Feinstein referred the letter to the FBI, which added it to Kavanaugh\u2019s background investigation file. She should have treated these allegations seriously, as Grassley has done, in immediately acting upon hearing of them.

The statement goes on to say that the FBI has indicated to the committee and in public statements that it considers the matter closed. The FBI does not make credibility determinations. The FBI provides information on a confidential basis in order for decision makers to determine an individual\u2019s suitability, Republicans contend.

According to the statement, Grassley\u2019s staff has sought to work with the Democratic staff to reach out to relevant witnesses. The Democratic staff declined to participate in a follow-up call with Judge Kavanaugh Monday regarding these allegations. And they have declined to join efforts to conduct a bipartisan investigation of the allegations, the senator said.

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Volleyball

North Scott 3, Burlington 0: Emma Powell had nine kills and 14 digs as North Scott won its third consecutive conference match with a 25-14, 25-16, 25-17 sweep over Burlington at The Pit.

Kendall McNaull and Ella McLaughlin contributed eight and seven kills apiece for the Lancers (11-6, 3-2). Emma Morgan had five service aces.

Muscatine 3, Davenport North 0: Muscatine was without one of its top attackers Tuesday night, but it didn't seem to faze the Muskies as they earned a 25-17, 25-17, 25-19 road win over Davenport North.

Hannah Reynolds stayed home with illness. Rylie Moss stepped into her spot and had seven kills, two more than she recorded in the team's first 13 matches. Vada Fridley had 10 digs for the Muskies (7-7, 4-1), who remain a game behind Davenport Assumption for the league lead.

Davenport Central 3, Davenport West 2: Davenport West took a team to a fifth set for the first time this season, but rival Davenport Central delivered the finishing kick.

Central (6-8, 3-2) pulled out a 25-13, 16-25, 25-8, 19-25, 15-9 win to move above .500 in conference play. Kami Knutsen had 34 assists, 10 kills, eight digs and six service aces for the Blue Devils.

Lauren Oostendorp had a solid all-around game for West (0-9, 0-5). She had six kills, four service aces and a pair of blocks.

Boys soccer

Quincy 2, Rock Island 1 (2OT): After neither team scored in regulation or the first overtime, Bromley Brown and Jack Bartley scored goals 55 seconds apart to give Quincy the win.

The victory gives the Blue Devils control of the Western Big Six race at 3-0. Rock Island fell to 2-1.

Moline 1, Galesburg 0:\u00a0Manny Raya scored the only goal as the Maroons moved into second place in the Big Six at 2-0-1.

UT 4, Alleman 0: Arafath Ourognao scored four more goals, including three in the final seven minutes of the first half, to lead UT. The senior forward now has 21 goals in 12 games for the Panthers (7-2-3, 1-1-1 Big Six).

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Iowa \u2014 An Oklahoma man told a Black Hawk County jury Tuesday that the stepfather of 9-year-old Jennifer Lewis said that he killed the girl during a drunken tirade in April 1999. Arnold Pappas, a former neighbor of Lewis' mother, Sheri McCormick and then-husband Joseph \"Ace\" Glenn, was one of several witnesses called to testify by the attorneys for Stanley Liggins, the man accused of killing the girl on Sept. 17, 1990.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"8dcb2de8-c495-5e71-a3b6-f4d02a70014f","description":"Stanley Liggins talks with defense attorney Nichole Watt on Sept. 11.\u00a0Liggins' defense rested on Tuesday.","byline":"JEFF REINITZ, WATERLOO COURIER","hireswidth":4601,"hiresheight":3353,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/dc/8dcb2de8-c495-5e71-a3b6-f4d02a70014f/5b9869d1ef74f.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1686","height":"1228","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/dc/8dcb2de8-c495-5e71-a3b6-f4d02a70014f/5b9869d1d2baa.image.jpg?resize=1686%2C1228"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"73","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/dc/8dcb2de8-c495-5e71-a3b6-f4d02a70014f/5b9869d1d2baa.image.jpg?resize=100%2C73"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"219","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/dc/8dcb2de8-c495-5e71-a3b6-f4d02a70014f/5b9869d1d2baa.image.jpg?resize=300%2C219"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"746","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/dc/8dcb2de8-c495-5e71-a3b6-f4d02a70014f/5b9869d1d2baa.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C746"}}}],"revision":6,"commentID":"ecae691c-b3be-5764-a221-2d10b6060848","body":"

WATERLOO, Iowa \u2014 An Oklahoma man told a Black Hawk County jury Tuesday that the stepfather of 9-year-old Jennifer Lewis said that he killed the girl during a drunken tirade in April 1999.

Arnold Pappas, a former neighbor of Lewis' mother, Sheri McCormick and then-husband Joseph \"Ace\" Glenn, was one of several witnesses called to testify by the attorneys for Stanley Liggins, the man accused of killing the girl on Sept. 17, 1990.

Lewis' burning body was found in a grassy field near Jefferson Elementary School in Davenport. Prosecutors say she was sexually abused and strangled before being doused with gasoline and set on fire.

Liggins, an acquaintance of the Glenns, has been tried and convicted twice in the girl's death. Both convictions have been overturned. His third trial, underway now, was moved from Scott County to Black Hawk County because of extensive pretrial publicity.

Witnesses have said that Liggins was at the Glenn family's Rock Island home the night Lewis was killed and that he sent her to buy him a pack of gum from a nearby liquor store.

Two witnesses\u00a0\u2014 one of whom once dated Liggins\u00a0\u2014 testified that the maroon Peugeot he was driving smelled like gasoline the day after Lewis was found.

Black Hawk County public defenders Aaron Hawbaker and Nichole Watt, who began presenting their case Friday, have sought to show the jury that law enforcement launched a \"misguided investigation\" that directly targeted Liggins and that they failed to follow up on information that pointed to other suspects, such as Glenn.

Pappas, who testified Tuesday via video, said he lived near the Glenns in Moline in April 1999. He told the jury about one incident when Glenn had come up to his yard and was \"just arguing with everyone.\"

He said he asked Glenn to leave more than once. At some point, Glenn said that he would \"kill all of us\" like he killed his daughter and that \"we didn't mean anything to him.\"

Glenn appeared drunk, Pappas testified.

He previously testified about the incident in a June 1999 in a post-conviction hearing in Scott County District Court.

Pappas testified then that after Glenn made the threat about killing his daughter, he amended it and said, \"they killed my daughter.\"

When questioned Tuesday by Scott County Attorney Mike Walton, Pappas said he did not remember that statement.

Another neighbor, Lori Gomez, also testified in 1999 that she heard Glenn make a similar threat during the incident with Pappas.

Her prior testimony was read into the record because Gomez was unavailable for trial.

McCormick testified Tuesday that Glenn was \"drunk\" during the incident with Pappas but said she did not recall that he made any statements about Lewis' murder.

When asked by Walton about the alleged statement made by Glenn, McCormick said, \"he would never say that.\"

Also Tuesday, the jury heard an audio tape of a police interview with McCormick, who mentioned that an individual or individuals had taken their dog and had chased Lewis home after she got off the bus from school about a month before her death.

McCormick testified that she did not recall making those statements. When questioned by Walton, she said she had been distraught when talking to police and, when asked whether she could think of anyone who would have hurt her daughter, said \"I was thinking anybody, anything.\"

Retired Davenport police officer Rich Lindbom, who interviewed Glenn twice, said he did not remember Glenn making similar statements about the incident involving the dog and Lewis and that nothing about it was included in his report.

He said he did not know whether anyone else interviewed Glenn during the investigation.

Hawbaker and Watt rested their case Tuesday. Liggins chose not to testify. Liggins is not obligated to testify or present any evidence because prosecutors have the burden to prove him guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. His decision not to testify cannot be held against him when the jury deliberates.

Closing arguments will begin Wednesday morning.

"}, {"id":"eef53ce6-db38-587e-b526-ef323862f2a3","type":"article","starttime":"1537315200","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T19:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537331708","sections":[{"high-school":"sports/high-school"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Prep spotlight: Athletes and teams of the week","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/article_eef53ce6-db38-587e-b526-ef323862f2a3.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/prep-spotlight-athletes-and-teams-of-the-week/article_eef53ce6-db38-587e-b526-ef323862f2a3.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/prep-spotlight-athletes-and-teams-of-the-week/article_eef53ce6-db38-587e-b526-ef323862f2a3.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"Athletes of the weekElla CafferySchool:\u00a0Wilton Sport:\u00a0Volleyball Year:\u00a0Freshman The team's setter fueled the Class 2A 14th-ranked Beavers to six victories in seven matches last week, including a runner-up finish at the Clinton Invitational. Caffery averaged 8.1 assists per set and was 59 of 65 serving with nine aces. She had 35 assists and was 15 of 16 serving in a four-set road win over rival and state-ranked West Liberty.\u00a0","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":["#free"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"8ff7f8fe-f598-5800-bcb0-b85fc4aba727","description":"Rock Island's Davion Wilson rushed for more than 280 yards Friday night in the team's win over Galesburg.\u00a0","byline":"GARY KRAMBECK, Lee News Network","hireswidth":1691,"hiresheight":1224,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/ff/8ff7f8fe-f598-5800-bcb0-b85fc4aba727/5b80d571780aa.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1691","height":"1224","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/ff/8ff7f8fe-f598-5800-bcb0-b85fc4aba727/5b80d5715920d.image.jpg?resize=1691%2C1224"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"72","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/ff/8ff7f8fe-f598-5800-bcb0-b85fc4aba727/5b80d5715920d.image.jpg?resize=100%2C72"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"217","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/ff/8ff7f8fe-f598-5800-bcb0-b85fc4aba727/5b80d5715920d.image.jpg?resize=300%2C217"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"741","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/ff/8ff7f8fe-f598-5800-bcb0-b85fc4aba727/5b80d5715920d.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C741"}}}],"revision":3,"commentID":"eef53ce6-db38-587e-b526-ef323862f2a3","body":"

Athletes of the week

Ella Caffery

School:\u00a0Wilton

Sport:\u00a0Volleyball

Year:\u00a0Freshman

The team's setter fueled the Class 2A 14th-ranked Beavers to six victories in seven matches last week, including a runner-up finish at the Clinton Invitational. Caffery averaged 8.1 assists per set and was 59 of 65 serving with nine aces. She had 35 assists and was 15 of 16 serving in a four-set road win over rival and state-ranked West Liberty.\u00a0

Brody Hawtrey

School:\u00a0North Cedar

Sport:\u00a0Football

Year:\u00a0Junior

Hawtrey rushed for a career-high 303 yards and two touchdowns Friday night in the Knights' 53-24 win over Columbus Community. The 5-foot-11 and 165-pound back had a 29-yard scoring run as North Cedar racked up 507 rushing yards in the contest. It was the first time Hawtrey had exceeded 100 yards in a game this season.\u00a0\u00a0

Davion Wilson

School:\u00a0Rock Island

Sport:\u00a0Football

Year:\u00a0Junior

Wilson rushed for a season-high 282 yards and four touchdowns for the Rocks in their 43-22 home win over Galesburg. He had scoring runs of 5, 38, 31 and 23 yards for Rock Island, which compiled 575 yards of offense and recorded its second straight victory. Wilson leads the Quad-Cities metro through four weeks with 786 rushing yards.

Teams of the week

Bettendorf girls swimming

Last week: won the Little Hawk Invitational

Powered by individual wins from Sami Roemer (100 backstroke) and Megan Greenley (100 freestyle) along with a win in the 200 medley relay, Bettendorf scored 420 points to edge third-ranked Ankeny for the team title at the Iowa City High Little Hawk Invitational. The Bulldogs had a top-three finish in nine of the 11 swimming events.

Geneseo girls cross country

Last week: won home invitational

The Leafs finished first in the sophomore and senior divisions and second in the junior division at Saturday's home invitational. Josie Brown led Geneseo to the title in the senior class with a time of 19 minutes, 32.5 seconds -- more than a minute ahead of teammate and runner-up Julia Poel. Geneseo finished with 36 points in the senior girls race, 12 ahead of second-place United Township.

Ridgewood football

Last week: defeated Stark County 43-30

It marked the first time since the Ridgewood co-op had beaten Stark County on the gridiron. The Spartans overcame a 22-7 deficit with 36 straight points. Halfback Bryce Ashby had 121 yards rushing and 63 receiving along with scoring the go-ahead touchdown in the fourth quarter. It had been 13 years since someone from Cambridge, AlWood & ROWVA knocked off Stark County.

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As Davenport officials enter the beginning stages of crafting next year's budget, early revenue forecasts predict the city could have $1.9 million less in available spending money compared to this year.\u00a0

Brandon Wright, Davenport\u2019s assistant city administrator, told council members of the estimate during a Tuesday meeting, saying the city should create a spending plan under the assumption that a large chunk of state money \u2014 known as the backfill \u2014 will no longer be available. Also factored into the prediction is a decline in local property tax revenue, some of which is attributed to state-level tax breaks.

Wright said the idea that the backfill would go away entirely when lawmakers return to Des Moines next year may not be \u201crealistic,\u201d but the city should still plan for that outcome anyway. Referencing the eventual loss of the state money, Wright said: \u201cIt\u2019s not a matter of if, it\u2019s when.\u201d

Earlier this year, Iowa lawmakers flirted with the possibility of cutting the backfill, a lump sum given to cities across the state to compensate for a major property tax break they approved five years ago. Bills introduced in the state House and Senate would have reduced the state's payments in steps, phasing them out completely within a few years. Those proposals failed to pass.\u00a0

By keeping the backfill money flowing, state lawmakers \u2014 Iowa Republicans in particular \u2014 avoided making what could have been a politically unpopular decision ahead of the November elections. But\u00a0local leaders think the issue will be revisited during the next legislative session, leaving them with a degree of uncertainty as they make spending plans.

Meanwhile, Davenport aldermen have already taken early steps to address the predicted shortfalls. Earlier this week, the city issued a buyout offer to city employees who have at least seven years\u2019 experience. Those who take the offer would get six months of health insurance, a one-time contribution to a retirement plan or $7,000 cash.

City officials expect as many as 12 employees could take the buyout offer, a result they say would give some wiggle room for crafting the city\u2019s budget.

"}, {"id":"5362fe89-5e2d-55e5-b7c5-a23f1f6b64bd","type":"article","starttime":"1537313400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T18:30:00-05:00","sections":[{"entertainment":"entertainment"},{"linda-cook":"entertainment/columnists/linda-cook"},{"movies":"entertainment/movies"}],"application":"editorial","title":"REVIEW: It's no mystery whether 'A Simple Favor' will entertain","url":"http://qctimes.com/entertainment/article_5362fe89-5e2d-55e5-b7c5-a23f1f6b64bd.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/review-it-s-no-mystery-whether-a-simple-favor-will/article_5362fe89-5e2d-55e5-b7c5-a23f1f6b64bd.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/review-it-s-no-mystery-whether-a-simple-favor-will/article_5362fe89-5e2d-55e5-b7c5-a23f1f6b64bd.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":2,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":1,"gallery":0},"byline":"Linda Cook\nlcook@qctimes.com","prologue":"I didn\u2019t expect to laugh as hard as I did at this quirky grownups-only mystery. While I watched, I remembered what a delightful surprise Paul Feig\u2019s \u201cBridesmaids\u201d was. And now he has directed another raunchy movie \u2013 this time a thriller \u2013 with \u201cA Simple Favor.\u201d This, like \u201cBridesmaids,\u201d is \u201cR\u201d-rated for its adult themes, foul language and an eyebrow-raising \u201cEw!\u201d theme. So this may not be for the \u201cPG-13\u201d crowd.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["paul feig","a simple favor","anna kendrick","blake lively","henry golding","serge gainsbourg","francoise hardy"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"89f32c08-626d-55ef-a8d1-6c660b843930","description":"Anna Kendrick and Blake Lively star in \"A Simple Favor,\" an adults-only comedy/mystery about two moms.","byline":"","hireswidth":1777,"hiresheight":999,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/9f/89f32c08-626d-55ef-a8d1-6c660b843930/5ba18555d165d.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1777","height":"999","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/9f/89f32c08-626d-55ef-a8d1-6c660b843930/5ba18555bd8e5.image.jpg?resize=1777%2C999"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"56","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/9f/89f32c08-626d-55ef-a8d1-6c660b843930/5ba18555bd8e5.image.jpg?resize=100%2C56"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"169","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/9f/89f32c08-626d-55ef-a8d1-6c660b843930/5ba18555bd8e5.image.jpg?resize=300%2C169"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"576","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/9f/89f32c08-626d-55ef-a8d1-6c660b843930/5ba18555bd8e5.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C576"}}},{"id":"02afc895-4a31-5799-a196-6c73ad95699c","description":"Times reporter Linda Cook","byline":"","hireswidth":2550,"hiresheight":2400,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/2a/02afc895-4a31-5799-a196-6c73ad95699c/5b624e44676e1.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1484","height":"1396","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/2a/02afc895-4a31-5799-a196-6c73ad95699c/5aa2d01c17abe.image.jpg?resize=1484%2C1396"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"94","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/2a/02afc895-4a31-5799-a196-6c73ad95699c/5aa2d01c17abe.image.jpg?resize=100%2C94"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"282","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/2a/02afc895-4a31-5799-a196-6c73ad95699c/5aa2d01c17abe.image.jpg?resize=300%2C282"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"963","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/0/2a/02afc895-4a31-5799-a196-6c73ad95699c/5aa2d01c17abe.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C963"}}}],"youtube":[{"id":"fe272b4a-03a4-572e-96dd-2cba7187ba1c","starttime":"1537304520","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T16:02:00-05:00","title":"A Simple Favor (2018 Movie) Official Trailer \u2013 Anna Kendrick, Blake Lively, Henry Golding","description":"\"A Simple Favor\" trailer","byline":"","video_id":"rAqMlh0b2HU"}],"revision":3,"commentID":"5362fe89-5e2d-55e5-b7c5-a23f1f6b64bd","body":"

I didn\u2019t expect to laugh as hard as I did at this quirky grownups-only mystery.

While I watched, I remembered what a delightful surprise Paul Feig\u2019s \u201cBridesmaids\u201d was. And now he has directed another raunchy movie \u2013 this time a thriller \u2013 with \u201cA Simple Favor.\u201d

This, like \u201cBridesmaids,\u201d is \u201cR\u201d-rated for its adult themes, foul language and an eyebrow-raising \u201cEw!\u201d theme. So this may not be for the \u201cPG-13\u201d crowd.

Anna Kendrick is doting mom Stephanie, who has a vlog for moms now that she\u2019s alone with her little boy after her husband was killed in a car crash. Stephanie is a perfect mother, always volunteering for whatever is needed at her son\u2019s school.

Her boy is friends with the son of Emily (Blake Lively), a busy publicist who works \u201cin the city.\u201d When the two mothers meet, it\u2019s clear they couldn\u2019t be more different.

When they end up at Emily\u2019s gorgeous home, though, they end up drinking afternoon martinis together and sharing secrets. The rebellious Emily, who seems to have no boundaries, brings out a little of the wild child in the awkward, repressed Stephanie.

Everything that Stephanie sees tells her that Emily and her husband Sean (Henry Golding, \u201cCrazy Rich Asians\u201d) have a passionate, tempestuous marriage.

But something is amiss. Emily calls Stephanie one day to pick up her son from school \u2013 it seems that Emily is dealing with some sort of crisis, and Sean is at the bedside of his ailing mother.

Hours pass, and Stephanie isn\u2019t sure what to do. So she begins to track down her friend \u2013 that is, until it appears that the police need to be involved, because Emily has vanished.

Now Emily does some hard-core investigating, and even asks viewers of her vlog to help. She goes to great lengths to uncover the mystery of Emily and what\u2019s really going on. In the meantime, the audience learns that Stephanie has some secrets of her own.

This has one of the coolest soundtracks this year, or possibly ever, with the likes of Serge Gainsbourg\u2019s French pop songs, including his duet with Brigitte Bardot on \u201cBonnie & Clyde\u201d as well as a number or two by Francoise Hardy.

Feig is wonderful at directing movies about strong women. This film is reminiscent of both \u201cBridesmaids\u201d and \u201cThe Heat,\u201d with its iron-willed characters and savage humor.

This is for fans of adult comedies. And it\u2019s also for mystery aficionados, who will appreciate the twists and turns of the plot.

Do yourself a favor and take two hours to enjoy comical, smart take on friendship, sex and secrets.

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{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"225","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/0d/70d43c0d-fed4-5aef-8bc9-c971f69452da/5ba18192cef91.preview.jpg?resize=300%2C225"},"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"480","height":"360","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/0d/70d43c0d-fed4-5aef-8bc9-c971f69452da/5ba18192cef91.preview.jpg?resize=480%2C360"}}],"revision":1,"video_id":"5_x3GjS74O0"}, {"id":"b73113b4-0840-51d7-9f58-9e72f1aa7d49","type":"article","starttime":"1537309740","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T17:29:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537329427","sections":[{"iowa":"sports/college/big-10/iowa"},{"iowa":"sports/football/college/big-10/iowa"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Hawkeyes focus on future, not on '17 Badgers debacle","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/college/big-10/iowa/article_b73113b4-0840-51d7-9f58-9e72f1aa7d49.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/college/big-10/iowa/hawkeyes-focus-on-future-not-on-badgers-debacle/article_b73113b4-0840-51d7-9f58-9e72f1aa7d49.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/college/big-10/iowa/hawkeyes-focus-on-future-not-on-badgers-debacle/article_b73113b4-0840-51d7-9f58-9e72f1aa7d49.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Steve Batterson\nsbatterson@qctimes.com","prologue":"IOWA CITY\u00a0\u2014 That was then. This is now. Iowa football players are being reminded repeatedly this week that last year\u2019s mess in Madison won\u2019t have a thing to do with what transpires Saturday night when Wisconsin visits Kinnick Stadium. \u201cWhen you\u2019re moving forward you don\u2019t have to worry about tripping over the past,\u2019\u2019 Hawkeye fullback Brady Ross said Tuesday. \u201cThis game is the 2018 Hawkeyes and the 2018 Badgers and nothing else. The motivation for us is the same as it has been the last three Saturdays, to end the week 1-0.\u2019\u2019","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["iowa football","hawkeyes","kirk ferentz","brady ross","jake gervase","keegan render","ivory kelly-martin","ihmir smith-marsette","cole banwart","aaron kampman"],"internalKeywords":["#free"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"7eb031b0-d88d-5428-a473-b2ff4ac0035d","description":"Wisconsin's Andrew Van Ginkel, who is questionable for this week's game against Iowa, reacts after the Hawkeyes' Nate Stanley was sacked during the first half of the Badgers' 38-14 win last season at Camp Randall Stadium.","byline":"AP","hireswidth":3185,"hiresheight":2709,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/eb/7eb031b0-d88d-5428-a473-b2ff4ac0035d/5ba17d651727e.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1561","height":"1327","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/eb/7eb031b0-d88d-5428-a473-b2ff4ac0035d/5ba17d650200f.image.jpg?resize=1561%2C1327"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"85","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/eb/7eb031b0-d88d-5428-a473-b2ff4ac0035d/5ba17d650200f.image.jpg?resize=100%2C85"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"255","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/eb/7eb031b0-d88d-5428-a473-b2ff4ac0035d/5ba17d650200f.image.jpg?resize=300%2C255"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"870","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/eb/7eb031b0-d88d-5428-a473-b2ff4ac0035d/5ba17d650200f.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C870"}}}],"revision":6,"commentID":"b73113b4-0840-51d7-9f58-9e72f1aa7d49","body":"

IOWA CITY\u00a0\u2014 That was then. This is now.

Iowa football players are being reminded repeatedly this week that last year\u2019s mess in Madison won\u2019t have a thing to do with what transpires Saturday night when Wisconsin visits Kinnick Stadium.

\u201cWhen you\u2019re moving forward you don\u2019t have to worry about tripping over the past,\u2019\u2019 Hawkeye fullback Brady Ross said Tuesday. \u201cThis game is the 2018 Hawkeyes and the 2018 Badgers and nothing else. The motivation for us is the same as it has been the last three Saturdays, to end the week 1-0.\u2019\u2019

There is plenty at stake in the Big Ten opener for both teams.

The winner of the matchup between the Hawkeyes and Badgers has gone on to represent the West Division in the Big Ten Championship Game in each of the first four seasons the conference has used an East-West divisional alignment.

Iowa enters the 7:30 p.m. game at 3-0, while Wisconsin clings to a No. 18 national ranking after dropping a 24-21 game to BYU last weekend at Camp Randall Stadium.

\u201cThere\u2019s a lot to play for, but there is a lot to play for every week,\u2019\u2019 Iowa safety Jake Gervase said. \u201cThings didn\u2019t go the way we wanted last year up there, but we can\u2019t change that. What we can do is make sure that we are ready this week.\u2019\u2019

The Hawkeye defense forced four turnovers in last year\u2019s 38-14 loss to the Badgers, including a pair of interception returns for scores by Josh Jackson which accounted for Iowa\u2019s only touchdowns.

That highlighted an otherwise dismal day for the Hawkeyes, a day Ross refers to as a \u201cdistant memory.\u2019\u2019

There wasn\u2019t much to forget. Iowa counted a season-low 25 rushing yards among the 66 total yards on a day when Iowa collected just five first downs.

The Hawkeyes did move the ball on the limited number of first-down plays it ran, averaging 4.3 yards, but failed to convert on any of its 13 third-down opportunities.

\u201cWe put ourselves in a lot of tough situations up there (in 2017), third-and-six or more and that only plays into the hands of their defense,\u2019\u2019 center Keegan Render said. \u201cWe need to be productive on first and second down and put ourselves in a position on third down where we can either run or pass.\u2019\u2019

The Hawkeyes and Badgers approach defense from different angles \u2013 Iowa with a four-man front and Wisconsin starting with a 3-4 philosophy but blending it with a 4-3 look on occasions \u2013 but are again dominant.

Iowa leads the Big Ten in limiting opponents to 209 yards per game while Wisconsin is third in the league at 275.7 yards per game.

Coach Kirk Ferentz said at his weekly news conference he believes the Badgers\u2019 defensive success starts with a mindset.

\u201cThey have a certain temperament they play with,\u2019\u2019 Ferentz said. \u201cThey are a team that plays with excellent technique. They\u2019re rarely out of place. They work hard to the ball. Everybody on that team works hard to the ball and as a result, they\u2019ve been really good at points allowed.\u2019\u2019

Since implementing the 3-4 alignment in 2013, the only Football Bowl Subdivision team that has surrendered on average fewer than the 16 points per game Wisconsin allows is Alabama.

\u201cOne thing we know going in, points are going to be hard to come by,\u2019\u2019 Ferentz said. \u201cThat\u2019s the way it\u2019s been in this series.\u2019\u2019

That puts a premium on maximizing opportunities, which is why the Hawkeyes\u2019 focus this week has been as much internal as external.

\u201cAt the end of the day, it\u2019s about what we do as much as it is about what they do,\u2019\u2019 Ross said. \u201cWe know it\u2019s going to be a tough, physical football game. They play that way. We play that way. We know we have to put a good game together. That\u2019s the only way it can work and that starts with each of us.\u2019\u2019

"}, {"id":"f1ee093d-aa0c-5cd3-a37b-07f41c078c15","type":"article","starttime":"1537309560","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T17:26:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537326364","sections":[{"iowa":"news/state-and-regional/iowa"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Iowa high court hears arguments in police stop case","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/state-and-regional/iowa/article_f1ee093d-aa0c-5cd3-a37b-07f41c078c15.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/state-and-regional/iowa/iowa-high-court-hears-arguments-in-police-stop-case/article_f1ee093d-aa0c-5cd3-a37b-07f41c078c15.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/state-and-regional/iowa/iowa-high-court-hears-arguments-in-police-stop-case/article_f1ee093d-aa0c-5cd3-a37b-07f41c078c15.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"MARGERY A. BECK \nAssociated Press","prologue":"The Iowa Supreme Court will determine whether the police practice of using minor infractions as a pretext for stopping drivers they suspect of more serious crimes violates the Iowa Constitution in a case civil liberty groups say has major implications for police racial profiling. The state's high court heard arguments Tuesday in the case of Scottize Brown of Waterloo. Brown, who is black, was stopped by police in 2015 on suspicion of driving through a yellow light and having a burned out license plate light. The officer later acknowledged that he used those reasons to pull over the vehicle after running its license plate and learning the vehicle's owner had gang connections. He also acknowledged that he may not have noticed the license plate bulb was out until after the stop.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"e8ea6dd7-e67a-5d67-ae3a-56d9bc9a6959","description":"","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"mugshot","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"700","height":"466","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/8e/e8ea6dd7-e67a-5d67-ae3a-56d9bc9a6959/5b5b991b8807a.image.jpg?resize=700%2C466"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"66","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/8e/e8ea6dd7-e67a-5d67-ae3a-56d9bc9a6959/56df73a09468a.preview-100.jpg"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"200","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/8e/e8ea6dd7-e67a-5d67-ae3a-56d9bc9a6959/5b5b991b8807a.image.jpg?resize=300%2C200"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"682","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/8e/e8ea6dd7-e67a-5d67-ae3a-56d9bc9a6959/5b5b991b8807a.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":3,"commentID":"f1ee093d-aa0c-5cd3-a37b-07f41c078c15","body":"

The Iowa Supreme Court will determine whether the police practice of using minor infractions as a pretext for stopping drivers they suspect of more serious crimes violates the Iowa Constitution in a case civil liberty groups say has major implications for police racial profiling.

The state's high court heard arguments Tuesday in the case of Scottize Brown of Waterloo. Brown, who is black, was stopped by police in 2015 on suspicion of driving through a yellow light and having a burned out license plate light. The officer later acknowledged that he used those reasons to pull over the vehicle after running its license plate and learning the vehicle's owner had gang connections. He also acknowledged that he may not have noticed the license plate bulb was out until after the stop.

Brown, who was driving the vehicle but didn't own it, was arrested and later convicted of a second offense of driving while intoxicated.

In her appeal, Brown argues that her conviction and suspended yearlong jail sentence should be vacated because the officer's pretext for stopping her violates the state's constitutional prohibition against unreasonable search and seizure. In essence, Brown argues that because the officer didn't have probable cause to stop her on his gang suspicions, he created a reason.

A 1996 U.S. Supreme Court ruling found that such pretexts by police in traffic stops are not unconstitutional, and many states have adopted that model \u2014 a point Iowa's justices noted during arguments Tuesday. But Brown's attorney, Theresa Wilson, argued that Iowa reserves to right to follow and interpret its own constitution, which has identical language to the U.S. Constitution forbidding unreasonable searches and seizures. Wilson also noted that courts in other states \u2014 notably Washington, Delaware and New Mexico \u2014 have found that such pretext traffic stops are unconstitutional searches.

The American Civil Liberties Union of Iowa, NAACP and other groups filed what's known as a \"friend of the court\" brief arguing that the state's high court should set precedent to keep police from using pretexts in traffic stops. The groups argue that such stops allow police to racially profile drivers and point to other cases of pretext stops that have drawn national attention. Those include the fatal police shootings of Philando Castile in Minnesota and of Walter Scott in South Carolina. Both were killed by officers after they had been stopped for having broken taillights.

A brief filed by the Iowa County Attorneys Association dispelled those concerns and argued that ruling against pretext traffic stops \"would have substantial effects on both the administration of criminal justice and the civil liabilities of county employees.\"

Some justices acknowledged concerns of racial profiling in their questioning Tuesday of both sides.

Chief Justice Mark Cady stated that racial disparity in arrests is a given.

\"There seems to be a fear placed in the African-American community regarding policing tactics,\" he said. \"Aren't these concerns?\"

Iowa Assistant Attorney General Kelli Huser argued that the officer did not stop Brown based on her race, saying he couldn't even see who was in the vehicle.

\"It was for the gang affiliation,\" Huser said. She also said that the concern about the use of pretext traffic stops for racial profiling should be argued under the Constitution's equal protection clause, not the prohibition against search and seizure.

The high court will rule on the appeal at a later date.

"}, {"id":"a8017cf0-f607-5bb5-b945-050c5129fb01","type":"article","starttime":"1537308000","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T17:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537314663","sections":[{"news":"news"},{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Augustana adds sexual health, violence-prevention coordinator","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/article_a8017cf0-f607-5bb5-b945-050c5129fb01.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/augustana-adds-sexual-health-violence-prevention-coordinator/article_a8017cf0-f607-5bb5-b945-050c5129fb01.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/augustana-adds-sexual-health-violence-prevention-coordinator/article_a8017cf0-f607-5bb5-b945-050c5129fb01.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":2,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Linda Cook\nlcook@qctimes.com","prologue":"After an Augustana College student reported she was sexually assaulted at an off-campus event Jan. 1, college officials have said they will work to change campus culture. As a step toward that, Emilee Goad, the college's confidential adviser and assistant softball coach, was named sexual health/violence-prevention coordinator in March, as part of a contract with Family Resources.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["augustana college","eilee goad","ashley velez","steven c. bahls","ashleigh johnston","emilee goad","education","crime","criminal law","student","university","prevention","coordinator","jennifer popple"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"a67cfab0-b835-556e-aad0-ce13f28a4db2","description":"Emilee Goad walks across the campus of Augustana College Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2018. Goad, who has been the confidential adviser for Augustana since 2015, additionally has taken on the role as the sexual health/violence-prevention coordinator with Family Resources as contracted by Augustana College. \u201cAs part of our longstanding commitment to adopt the best practices with respect to sexual assault prevention, we worked in partnership with Family Resources to appoint Emilee Goad as a sexual health and violence prevention coordinator,\u201d said Augustana College President Steven C. Bahls.","byline":"Kevin E. Schmidt/Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1822,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/a/67/a67cfab0-b835-556e-aad0-ce13f28a4db2/5ba15d4598f45.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1847","height":"1121","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/a/67/a67cfab0-b835-556e-aad0-ce13f28a4db2/5ba15d457cecb.image.jpg?resize=1847%2C1121"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"61","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/a/67/a67cfab0-b835-556e-aad0-ce13f28a4db2/5ba15d457cecb.image.jpg?resize=100%2C61"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"182","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/a/67/a67cfab0-b835-556e-aad0-ce13f28a4db2/5ba15d457cecb.image.jpg?resize=300%2C182"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"621","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/a/67/a67cfab0-b835-556e-aad0-ce13f28a4db2/5ba15d457cecb.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C621"}}},{"id":"16586993-665b-5822-9d40-666b39b38899","description":"Emilee Goad\u00a0 has been the confidential adviser for Augustana since 2015. Additionally, she has taken on the role as the sexual health/violence-prevention coordinator with Family Resources as contracted by Augustana College. Goad also is assistant softball coach. \u201cAs part of our longstanding commitment to adopt the best practices with respect to sexual assault prevention, we worked in partnership with Family Resources to appoint Emilee Goad as a sexual health and violence prevention coordinator,\u201d said Augustana College President Steven C. Bahls.","byline":"Kevin E. Schmidt/Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":2058,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/65/16586993-665b-5822-9d40-666b39b38899/5ba15d45f146b.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1738","height":"1192","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/65/16586993-665b-5822-9d40-666b39b38899/5ba15d45d24bb.image.jpg?resize=1738%2C1192"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"69","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/65/16586993-665b-5822-9d40-666b39b38899/5ba15d45d24bb.image.jpg?resize=100%2C69"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"206","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/65/16586993-665b-5822-9d40-666b39b38899/5ba15d45d24bb.image.jpg?resize=300%2C206"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"702","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/65/16586993-665b-5822-9d40-666b39b38899/5ba15d45d24bb.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C702"}}}],"revision":2,"commentID":"a8017cf0-f607-5bb5-b945-050c5129fb01","body":"

After an Augustana College student reported she was sexually assaulted at an off-campus event Jan. 1, college officials have said they will work to change campus culture.

As a step toward that, Emilee Goad, the college's confidential adviser and assistant softball coach, was named sexual health/violence-prevention coordinator in March, as part of a contract with Family Resources.

\u201cEmilee is focused on enhancing our bystander intervention programming, working with our peer mentors and community advisers, and exploring ways to get more student involvement in these important initiatives,\u201d Augustana College President Steven C. Bahls said.

Goad graduated from Augustana with a bachelor's degree and from St. Ambrose University, Davenport, with a master's degree in social work.

\u201cI\u2019m focused on finding ways to ensure all voices are heard and everyone feels safe and supported,\" she said. \"Now, more than ever, students want to get involved and they want to be heard.\u201d

The Jan. 1 incident remains under investigation, according to Rock Island Police. After the incident became public, students were critical of the college\u2019s administration of Title IX \u2013 the federal law that covers sexual harassment, sexual misconduct and sex discrimination, among other items. In response, the college formed a task force to look at ways to improve campus policies and procedures around sexual assault reporting, and other initiatives.

Jennifer Popple, Ph.D., assistant professor in the departments of theater and women and gender studies, is chair of the task force.

She said Goad is deeply trusted by students.

Goad came on board at Augustana as a confidential adviser in 2015 at the end of a prior task force, said Ashley Velez, survivor services supervisor who oversees sexual- and domestic-abuse programs for Family Resources. The new role was for a few months, to see if there was need, Velez added.

Information about Goad\u2019s role and how to contact her was distributed throughout the campus. Because she is a confidential adviser, nothing that is said will cause anyone to have to file some sort of report, Popple said. \u201cThey can talk through confidentially options, the situation, what has happened to them, and then determine what they want to do.\u201d

Some students, she said, may prefer that to going to the counseling center.

Last year, Velez said, Goad saw 17 students for counseling services.

Also, according to Ashleigh Johnston, Augustana director of public relations and social media, Augustana soon will introduce another position: Director of student well-being, who \u201cwill be looking not only at healthy behaviors but also \u2026 recognizing warning signs of unhealthy behavior in relationships and the students\u2019 own lives.\u201d

Popple said every college \"has places where groups come together, and party situations can occur. It\u2019s a part of college life and sometimes a part of potentially risky behavior.\u201d

Goad will work on peer education about healthy relationships, and help students understand bystander intervention.

\u201cThat means people often will be able to spot signs that a potentially dangerous situation could be occurring,\" Popple said. \u201cLet\u2019s just say, at a party, two people are talking, perhaps are intoxicated, and maybe starting to go off into a space by themselves. If no one is there to say \u2018Hey, is everything OK?\u2019 you don\u2019t know what could potentially happen. It might be a sign of an unhealthy moment.\u201d

Turning on the lights really bright at a party, or turning the music down, are ways to address the situation without speaking directly to people \u2013 \u201cThese are ways to intervene in a safe way\u201d she said.

\u201cThe misconception is that (sexual assault) happens with someone you don\u2019t know, that the perpetrator is someone that you don\u2019t know,\u201d Velez said. \u201cIf you\u2019re in a relationship, and there may be some emotional abuse, sexual abuse can also play into the relationship.

\u201cEither party may think that\u2019s just how a relationship goes. (Goad) helps people understand you have a right to say \u2018No.\u2019\u201d

Velez has advice for anyone to whom an assault survivor may confide:

\u201cIf somebody comes to you, believe them,\u201d she said. \u201cDon\u2019t make victim-blaming statements, asking \u2018Why were you wearing that? Why were you at that party? Why were you drunk?\u2019

\u201cThat\u2019s a piece (Goad) has brought to campus. First belief,\" she said.

\u201cThe average survivor tells two to three people before they\u2019re believed. That creates more victims or more trauma. It could happen again if they\u2019re not believed,\u201d she said.

\u201cWhat Augustana is trying to do is change that culture.\u201d

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AMES, Iowa \u2014 A star collegiate golfer from Spain was attacked and killed by a homeless stranger while she was playing a round alone near her campus in Iowa, police said Tuesday.

Celia Barquin Arozamena, who was working toward joining the pro tour while finishing her degree at Iowa State University, was stabbed by the assailant Monday morning and left dead in a pond on the golf course, police said. Her body was found after fellow players saw her abandoned golf bag.

Collin Daniel Richards, a 22-year-old with a history of violence, was arrested and charged with first-degree murder. Investigators said Richards had told an acquaintance he had \"an urge to rape and kill a woman\" and that he was living in a homeless encampment near the golf course in Ames, about 30 miles (50 kilometers) north of Des Moines.

Police said they recovered a knife and bloody clothing linked to Richards, who completed a prison sentence in June and has prior convictions for burglary and harassment.

Barquin was remembered as one of Iowa State's most accomplished golfers and a bright engineering student. This year, she won the Big 12 championship and an amateur tournament in Europe and competed in the U.S. Women's Open Championship.

\"Losing one of our student-athletes is like losing a child,\" Iowa State athletic director Jamie Pollard said, choking back tears at a news conference. \"We're all devastated and heartbroken.\"

Pollard said Barquin had \"broke down in tears\" when she found out she had been named the school's 2018 female athlete of the year \u2014 an achievement she had been set to be honored for during Saturday's football game. Instead, the team will wear helmet decals with Barquin's initials to honor her.

Ames Police Cmdr. Geoff Huff said homicides are rare in the city, and it's \"very troubling for something like this to happen in broad daylight.\"

It's the second fatal stabbing of a female college student in Iowa in recent months. An immigrant from Mexico is charged in the July slaying of University of Iowa student Mollie Tibbetts, who vanished while out for a run in the town of Brooklyn.

Police were called to Coldwater Golf Links around 10:20 a.m. Monday to investigate a possible missing player after golfers found her bag and no one around it. Officers found Barquin's body with several stab wounds to her upper torso, head and neck, according to the complaint filed Tuesday against Richards.

A police dog tracked Barquin's scent to a homeless encampment near the course where Richards had been living in a tent, the complaint said. Officers found Richards with several scratches on his face consistent with fighting and a deep laceration in his left hand that he tried to conceal, it said.

\"What did he do to her?\" an acquaintance of Richards allegedly asked officers who were searching the area.

That man told investigators Richards had said recently he had \"an urge to rape and kill a woman\" while they were walking near the course, the complaint said. A second acquaintance told police that Richards arrived at his nearby home Monday \"disheveled and covered in blood, sand and water.\" He bathed and left with his clothes in a backpack.

Investigators later recovered shorts with blood stains and a knife that Richards allegedly gave to two other people after the slaying, the complaint said. Those two individuals were driving Richards out of town, but he asked them to drop him off near the camp so he could get his tent.

Huff said no one else had been charged, but that the investigation was ongoing.

A judge ordered Richards jailed on a $5 million, cash-only bond during a court appearance Tuesday.

Richards, who faces life in prison if convicted, reported in a financial affidavit that he has no job. Paul Rounds, a public defender assigned to represent him, filed paperwork asserting that his client didn't wish to speak to investigators.

Barquin, a native of Puente San Miguel, Spain, was finishing her civil engineering degree this semester after exhausting her playing eligibility in 2017-2018, according to the university .

She was one of the most accomplished golfers in school history. In April, she became the second women's golfer at Iowa State to earn medalist honors at a conference tournament when claiming the 2018 Big 12 Championship with a three-shot victory.

Barquin, who was ranked No. 69 nationally by Golfweek, ended her collegiate career with a fourth-straight NCAA Regional appearance and earned All-Big 12 Team honors for the third time. She was the third Iowa State women's golfer to compete in the U.S. Women's Open Championship.

Her former team announced Tuesday it was pulling out of the East & West Match Play in Ann Arbor, Michigan, to be with friends and family and to grieve their loss. Women's golf coach Christie Martens said Barquin was an \"outstanding representative of our school.\"

\"We will never forget her competitive drive to be the best and her passion for life,\" Martens said.

Richards left prison in June after serving seven months for violating the terms of his probation, following convictions for burglary, theft, criminal mischief and harassment, according to the Iowa Department of Corrections. Records show he was arrested weeks later after he was found passed out near an Ames liquor store, telling police he took antidepressants before drinking alcohol.

Since 2014, Richards had been charged with abusing a girlfriend, stealing a pickup truck, using a baseball bat to smash a car window and burglarizing a gas station. In one case, the Iowa State Patrol seized a long knife from him during a traffic stop. In another, he threatened to return to a convenience store to shoot clerks who caught him shoplifting.

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AMES \u2014 The Iowa State football team counts itself among the larger university community mourning the death of former Cyclone golfer Celia Barquin Arozamena, who police say was killed Monday while playing at an Ames golf course.

\u201cObviously a really hard day here at Iowa State University for anyone who represents this university,\u201d ISU football coach Matt Campbell said Tuesday. \u201cEspecially right now for our student-athletes, our coaches and all the patrons of the great city of Ames, Iowa. A really tough day.

\u201cOur hearts, our prayers and our support go out to Celia, her family and certainly her teammates that are really responding to such a (cowardly) act of violence.\u201d

Barquin Arozamena, 22, was found in water near a tee box at Coldwater Golf Course on Monday with stab wounds. Police have charged Collin Daniel Richards, 22, with first-degree murder in her death.

\u201cI\u2019m saddened for her and her family,\u201d ISU wide receiver Matthew Eaton said. \u201cAll prayers to them and the rest of our athletic community.

\u201cIt\u2019s a terrible situation for a young lady like her to lose her life like that. We just want to come together as an Iowa State community and grieve for her.\u201d

The Cyclones will honor Barquin Arozamena with a decal emblazoned with her initials in their 11 a.m. home game Saturday against Akron.

\u201cSimply the ability to show our love and support to that family of this amazing student-athlete,\u201d Campbell said. \u201cYou talk about raising the standard of excellence of student-athletes across the board, it\u2019s the minimal we can do (for someone who had) such a tremendous impact on this university.\u201d

Barquin Arozamena won the Big 12 individual title this past spring in her final season with the Cyclones. She remained a student at ISU this semester as she worked to complete her degree.

There has also been a campaign on social media encouraging fans in attendance at the game to wear yellow, Barquin Arozamena\u2019s favorite color.

\u201cI know this is a really powerful place,\u201d Campbell said.\u201d I know this is a place that will respond as one. We\u2019ll get through this tragedy together.\u201d

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An East Moline man is facing charges in separate felony cases, including one that alleges he stole money from a woman while armed with a knife.

Kenneth M. Engholm, 33, has been charged with armed robbery for a Sept. 6 incident in which money was taken from a victim by a knife-wielding assailant who threatened the imminent use of force, according to Rock Island County court records.

The East Moline Police Department said the robbery happened at the 7-Eleven at 1027 18th Ave. at about 10:20 p.m. A man brandished a small knife and demanded money. The clerk gave the man a small amount of money, and he left the store.

The clerk then called 911, and, with the help of a witness, arriving officers tracked Engholm to an apartment in the 1000 block of 15th Avenue, police said. He was arrested there and told police it was his residence.

A few minutes before the robbery, the department was told of a burglary complaint from another apartment in the same building, police said. When officers executed a search warrant on Engholm's apartment, they found the property at issue in the burglary investigation.

Court records state in this case that Engholm allegedly took a television and sets of tools valued at more than $500 and less than $10,000.

Engholm has been charged with residential burglary and felony theft in that case, according to court records.

He was being held on a $250,000 bail, meaning he would have to post $25,000 to be released, according to court records. His next court date was scheduled for Sept. 25 in both cases.

\u2014 Anthony Watt, Lee News Network

"}, {"id":"96468ea7-ea0f-583a-a499-c23f9cec7689","type":"article","starttime":"1537293600","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T13:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537316646","sections":[{"dining":"entertainment/dining"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Foodie events coming up in the Quad-Cities","url":"http://qctimes.com/entertainment/dining/article_96468ea7-ea0f-583a-a499-c23f9cec7689.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/dining/foodie-events-coming-up-in-the-quad-cities/article_96468ea7-ea0f-583a-a499-c23f9cec7689.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/dining/foodie-events-coming-up-in-the-quad-cities/article_96468ea7-ea0f-583a-a499-c23f9cec7689.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Amanda Hancock\nahancock@qctimes.com","prologue":"1. Mimosas and macaronsMe & Billy with Oh So Sweet by Tiphanie are joining forces again to host a cocktail and macaron pairing at 11 a.m. Saturday at Me & Billy, 200 W 3rd St., Davenport.\u00a0The downtown Davenport establishments will be serving three flavors of mimosas and each one will be paired two specialty macarons. Cost is $30 per person. For tickets, visit\u00a0eventbrite.com.\u00a0If you can't make it to that, Oh So Sweet is also hosting a macaron workshop on Thursday, Sept. 27.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["geography of iowa","midwestern united states","quad cities","davenport","iowa","roadeo","hy-vee","macaron","dietitian","oktobeerfest\nfront street brewery","harrison st","cody roadeo mississippi river distilling company","food","great river brewery","oktoberfest","vee store","www.hy-vee.com","great river"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":4,"commentID":"96468ea7-ea0f-583a-a499-c23f9cec7689","body":"

1. Mimosas and macarons

Me & Billy with Oh So Sweet by Tiphanie are joining forces again to host a cocktail and macaron pairing at 11 a.m. Saturday at Me & Billy, 200 W 3rd St., Davenport.\u00a0The downtown Davenport establishments will be serving three flavors of mimosas and each one will be paired two specialty macarons. Cost is $30 per person. For tickets, visit\u00a0eventbrite.com.\u00a0If you can't make it to that, Oh So Sweet is also hosting a macaron workshop on Thursday, Sept. 27.

2. OktoBEERfest

Front Street Brewery is hosting its third annual OktoBEERfest at its taproom, 421 W. River Drive, Davenport and in the Freight House parking lot. Festivities include games, food, beer and more starting at 5 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28 and continuing from 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29.

3. Cody Roadeo\u00a0

Mississippi River Distilling Company & Cody Road Cocktail House is hosting a first-of-its-kind event coined Cody Roadeo, featuring specialty cocktails, mechanical bull rides, screenings of western movies, live music and a chance to get a photo with Buffalo Bill. The distillery at\u00a0\u00a0303 N. Cody Road, LeClaire, will also release its seasonal \"Stone Fence\" apple cider whiskey. Festivities are set from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29. General admission is free and a VIP package costs $20 and is available at eventbrite.com.\u00a0

4. Oktoberfiesta tapping party\u00a0

Great River Brewery is celebrating Oktoberfest with a \"Oktoberfiesta.\" The tapping party at Great River, 332 E. 2nd St., Davenport, features a \"German/Mexican infusion\" of food and plenty of Okftoberfest beer. Festivities kick off at 1 p.m. Saturday. Admission is free.\u00a0

5. Fall suppers cooking class

Want some new ideas for fall-themed dinners? Greatest Grains, 1600 N. Harrison St., Davenport, is hosting a free cooking class focused on fall suppers starting at 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 30. Recipes that will be demonstrated include a one-sheet pan meal, a crock pot meal as well as one soup and salad meal.\u00a0

6. Apple treats cooking class

The theme for September's Kids in the Kitchen class at Hy-Vee is \"Everything Apples.\" Hy-Vee's dietitian will host the class, recommended for kids ages 4-10, beginning at 2 p.m.\u00a0Saturday, Sept. 22 at the Hy-Vee store at 2351 W. Locust St., Davenport. Kids will learn how to make\u00a0candied apple slices, caramel apple overnight oars and apple cheesecake breakfast quesadillas.\u00a0
The cost is $10. For more info and to register for the class, visit\u00a0www.hy-vee.com\u00a0and\u00a0select the Davenport No. 5 (West Locust Street) store location.\u00a0

"}, {"id":"b47e1cc5-1952-5511-8f04-945e2159edf6","type":"article","starttime":"1537291800","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T12:30:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537329379","sections":[{"business":"business"},{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Who's in the news? Susan Zelnio","url":"http://qctimes.com/business/article_b47e1cc5-1952-5511-8f04-945e2159edf6.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/business/who-s-in-the-news-susan-zelnio/article_b47e1cc5-1952-5511-8f04-945e2159edf6.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/business/zelnio-named-to-the-moline-foundation-post/article_e50236b2-60e2-5ad4-b825-a3a6d4ddd6d3.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"MOLINE\u00a0\u2014 Susan Zelnio is now Program Director, Workforce Development, for The Moline Foundation.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"63adc06f-9072-5ba6-8960-96732ae19bdc","description":"Susan Zelnio","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"160","height":"160","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/6/3a/63adc06f-9072-5ba6-8960-96732ae19bdc/5ba132d463b7b.image.jpg?resize=160%2C160"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"100","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/6/3a/63adc06f-9072-5ba6-8960-96732ae19bdc/5ba132d463b7b.image.jpg?resize=100%2C100"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"300","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/6/3a/63adc06f-9072-5ba6-8960-96732ae19bdc/5ba132d463b7b.image.jpg"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1024","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/6/3a/63adc06f-9072-5ba6-8960-96732ae19bdc/5ba132d463b7b.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":5,"commentID":"b47e1cc5-1952-5511-8f04-945e2159edf6","body":"

Susan Zelnio has been named as program director for workforce development for the Moline Foundation.

Her primary responsibility will be to administer the 9-year-old regional career exploration program, \"Career Cruising Quad-Cities.\"

Zelnio has an MBA from the University of Iowa and is a graduate of the Institute for Organization Management from the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. Working in workforce development for 12 years, she handled projects with the Mississippi Bend Area Education Agency, Regional Office of Education in Rock Island, Henry, Mercer and Stark Counties, United Way, local area agencies and workforce development boards. She has also worked in private industry primarily in human resources.

In 2009, The Moline Foundation established Career Cruising Quad-Cities, an online career exploration program in which mentors help middle, high school and post-secondary students. It currently serves 61 schools in six counties, benefits over 36,000 middle- and grade-school students and connects more than 200 business partners with students.

"}, {"id":"69c777ae-bb44-11e8-9e37-ab62e93c990e","type":"article","starttime":"1537290000","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T12:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537290990","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"traffic":"traffic"},{"weather":"weather"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Noon update: Rain likely this afternoon, evening","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_69c777ae-bb44-11e8-9e37-ab62e93c990e.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/noon-update-rain-likely-this-afternoon-evening/article_69c777ae-bb44-11e8-9e37-ab62e93c990e.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/noon-update-rain-likely-this-afternoon-evening/article_69c777ae-bb44-11e8-9e37-ab62e93c990e.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":1,"gallery":0},"byline":"Times online staff","prologue":"UPDATE: Showers and thunderstorms are likely, mainly between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 83 degrees. East wind 5 to 10 mph becoming west. Chance of precipitation is 70%. New rainfall amounts between a tenth and quarter of an inch, except higher amounts possible in thunderstorms.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["meteorology","thunderstorm","national weather service","shower","update","low","afternoon","forecast","sky","chance","rainfall"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"e38034f2-bb65-11e8-8d84-b74a78edfb6d","description":"","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1020","height":"860","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/38/e38034f2-bb65-11e8-8d84-b74a78edfb6d/5ba131df26515.image.jpg?resize=1020%2C860"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"84","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/38/e38034f2-bb65-11e8-8d84-b74a78edfb6d/5ba131df26515.image.jpg?resize=100%2C84"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"253","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/38/e38034f2-bb65-11e8-8d84-b74a78edfb6d/5ba131df26515.image.jpg?resize=300%2C253"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"863","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/38/e38034f2-bb65-11e8-8d84-b74a78edfb6d/5ba131df26515.image.jpg"}}}],"youtube":[{"id":"4c2879ae-bb27-11e8-a14c-07babd215da3","starttime":"1537263780","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T04:43:00-05:00","title":"First Alert Tuesday Forecast","description":"","byline":"","video_id":"rKD29gnpDuo"}],"revision":5,"commentID":"69c777ae-bb44-11e8-9e37-ab62e93c990e","body":"

UPDATE: Showers and thunderstorms are likely, mainly between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 83 degrees. East wind 5 to 10 mph becoming west. Chance of precipitation is 70%. New rainfall amounts between a tenth and quarter of an inch, except higher amounts possible in thunderstorms.


EARLIER REPORT: Here's the afternoon forecast from the National Weather Service.

It will partly sunny with a high near 84 degrees with a 40 percent chance of scattered showers and thunderstorms after 1 p.m.

Tonight there's a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms after 5 a.m. with a low around 68 degrees.

For Wednesday, there's a 40 percent chance of scattered showers and thunderstorms. Skies will be mostly cloudy, with a high near 83 degrees.

Wednesday night brings a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Skies will be mostly cloudy with a low around 71 degrees.

.
"}, {"id":"d238f494-cf02-5280-80b0-8e6127c9b9f9","type":"article","starttime":"1537287600","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T11:20:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537312865","sections":[{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Two previews of new Mayo Clinic documentary slated in Q-C","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_d238f494-cf02-5280-80b0-8e6127c9b9f9.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/two-previews-of-new-mayo-clinic-documentary-slated-in-q/article_d238f494-cf02-5280-80b0-8e6127c9b9f9.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/local/two-previews-of-new-mayo-clinic-documentary-slated-in-q/article_e0d9edae-699c-5036-964d-f5d0bb86d17b.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"JONATHAN TURNER\njturner@qconline.com","prologue":"Two free screenings of a preview of the new Ken Burns documentary on the world-renowned Mayo Clinic will be offered Wednesday, Sept. 19, and Monday, Sept. 24, in Davenport and Moline.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"5705dfc7-a123-5125-a2bd-f83180478d6a","description":"Mayo Clinic employs over 68,000 people, 33,000 at its Rochester, Minn., location.\u00a0","byline":"DREAMSTIME / TNS","hireswidth":1664,"hiresheight":1244,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/70/5705dfc7-a123-5125-a2bd-f83180478d6a/5ba183b7998d9.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1664","height":"1244","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/70/5705dfc7-a123-5125-a2bd-f83180478d6a/5ba183b780c85.image.jpg?resize=1664%2C1244"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"75","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/70/5705dfc7-a123-5125-a2bd-f83180478d6a/5ba183b780c85.image.jpg?resize=100%2C75"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"224","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/70/5705dfc7-a123-5125-a2bd-f83180478d6a/5ba183b780c85.image.jpg?resize=300%2C224"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"766","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/70/5705dfc7-a123-5125-a2bd-f83180478d6a/5ba183b780c85.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C766"}}}],"revision":4,"commentID":"d238f494-cf02-5280-80b0-8e6127c9b9f9","body":"

Two free screenings of a preview of the new Ken Burns documentary on the world-renowned Mayo Clinic will be offered Wednesday and Monday, Sept. 24, in Davenport and Moline.

Presented by WQPT \u2014 the Quad-Cities PBS station \u2014 each screening will include a 36-minute preview of the documentary \u201cThe Mayo Clinic: Faith \u2014 Hope \u2014 Science\u201d and a panel discussion of the film.

The 6 p.m. Wednesday screening will be science-themed, featuring a panel discussion with local doctors who trained at Mayo in Rochester, Minnesota. It will take place\u00a0at the Putnam Museum\u2019s Giant Screen Theater, 1717 W. 12th St., Davenport.

The 6 p.m. Monday screening will be faith-themed, featuring two of the leaders of the Rochester Franciscan nuns. It will take place at the Believers Together Center at Christ the King Catholic Church, 3209 60th St., Moline.

The new two-hour documentary \u2014 executive-produced by Burns and directed by Burns, Erik Ewers and Christopher Loren Ewers \u2014 will air on PBS at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, with a repeat broadcast at 9 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 26 (check local listings).

Featuring interviews with patients, including John McCain and the Dalai Lama, the film tells the story of William Worrall Mayo, an English immigrant who began practicing medicine with his sons Will and Charlie in Rochester, Minnesota, according to a PBS news release.

When a deadly tornado tore through their small community in 1883, the Mayos took charge of recovery efforts, enlisting the help of the nearby Sisters of Saint Francis to care for patients, the film summary says. Mother Alfred Moes, the leader of the convent, told Dr. Mayo she had a vision from God that instructed her to build a hospital, with him as its director. She believed it would become \u201cworld renowned for its medical arts.\u201d

Blending historical narrative with contemporary patient stories, \u201cThe Mayo Clinic: Faith\u00a0\u2014 Hope\u00a0\u2014 Science\u201d is \u201ca timely look at how one institution has met the changing demands of health care for 150 years\u00a0\u2014 and what that can teach us about facing the challenges of patient care today,\u201d the release says.

The Putnam panel discussion will feature the following Quad-Cities physicians: Drs. Joseph Lohmuller, Catherine Weideman, Melinda Hass, Costas Constantinou and Richard Ripperger.

Ken Burns is an award-winning documentary filmmaker whose long list of high-profile credits include “The Vietnam War,” “The Civil War,” “Jackie Robinson,” “The Roosevelts,” “Jazz” and “Baseball.” For more information, visit pbs.org/kenburns/films.

"}, {"id":"42008556-ab88-11e8-8683-d74b4101b0b0","type":"article","starttime":"1537286400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T11:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537293107","sections":[{"live":"live"},{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Live from the first-degree murder trial of Stanley Liggins","url":"http://qctimes.com/live/article_42008556-ab88-11e8-8683-d74b4101b0b0.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/live/live-from-the-first-degree-murder-trial-of-stanley-liggins/article_42008556-ab88-11e8-8683-d74b4101b0b0.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/live/live-from-the-first-degree-murder-trial-of-stanley-liggins/article_42008556-ab88-11e8-8683-d74b4101b0b0.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"Join Times reporter Tara Becker-Gray as she reports live from the courtroom in Black Hawk County for the third murder trial of Stanley Lggins. Liggins, 56, is charged with murder in 1990 strangulation death of 9-year-old Jennifer Lewis. Jennifer disappeared from her Rock Island home in September 1990; her body was found on fire on the playground of a Davenport school a short time later.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["crime","criminal law","stanley liggins","tara becker-gray","jennifer lewis","murder","strangulation","trial"],"internalKeywords":["#liveupdates"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"2511138c-1ac4-532a-b27b-8cff4bb36d95","description":"Stanley Liggins talks with a defense investigator Thursday on his first day of trial at the Black Hawk County Courthouse in Waterloo, Iowa.","byline":"JEFF REINITZ, WATERLOO COURIER","hireswidth":1727,"hiresheight":1199,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/51/2511138c-1ac4-532a-b27b-8cff4bb36d95/5b889a271ede5.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1727","height":"1199","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/51/2511138c-1ac4-532a-b27b-8cff4bb36d95/5b889a26c5df8.image.jpg?resize=1727%2C1199"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"69","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/51/2511138c-1ac4-532a-b27b-8cff4bb36d95/5b889a26c5df8.image.jpg?resize=100%2C69"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"208","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/51/2511138c-1ac4-532a-b27b-8cff4bb36d95/5b889a26c5df8.image.jpg?resize=300%2C208"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"711","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/51/2511138c-1ac4-532a-b27b-8cff4bb36d95/5b889a26c5df8.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C711"}}}],"revision":29,"commentID":"42008556-ab88-11e8-8683-d74b4101b0b0","body":"

Join Times reporter Tara Becker-Gray as she reports live from the courtroom in Black Hawk County for the third murder trial of Stanley Lggins. Liggins, 56, is charged with murder in 1990 strangulation death of 9-year-old Jennifer Lewis. Jennifer disappeared from her Rock Island home in September 1990; her body was found on fire on the playground of a Davenport school a short time later.

\n
"}, {"id":"94010c02-bb43-11e8-855f-7b5134df8286","type":"article","starttime":"1537282800","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T10:00:00-05:00","sections":[{"iowa":"sports/college/big-10/iowa"},{"iowa":"sports/football/college/big-10/iowa"}],"application":"editorial","title":"10 @ 10: Hawks hope to badger Wisconsin","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/college/big-10/iowa/article_94010c02-bb43-11e8-855f-7b5134df8286.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/college/big-10/iowa/hawks-hope-to-badger-wisconsin/article_94010c02-bb43-11e8-855f-7b5134df8286.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/college/big-10/iowa/hawks-hope-to-badger-wisconsin/article_94010c02-bb43-11e8-855f-7b5134df8286.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":8,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":4},"prologue":"Wisconsin coach Paul Chryst expects a challenge from Iowa this week, something he has grown accustomed to against Iowa. That, along with depth chart updates, Nate Stanley\u2019s thoughts on the Hawkeyes\u2019 up-tempo approach and more are part of today\u2019s Hawkeye 10 @ 10, your daily dose of Iowa news and notes.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["touchdown","sport","american football","football","pass","david blough","iowa","tackle","win","alex padilla"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"65ed9eeb-0377-512b-80c6-9dbfa7f30a73","description":"FILE: Wisconsin players D'Cota Dixon (14) and Leo Musso (19) carry the Heartland Trophy past Badgers fans after winning in 2016 at Kinnick Stadium, the sixth straight time the road team has won in the series between Iowa and Wisconsin.","byline":"John Schultz, Quad-City 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Wisconsin coach Paul Chryst expects a challenge from Iowa this week, something he has grown accustomed to against Iowa.

That, along with depth chart updates, Nate Stanley\u2019s thoughts on the Hawkeyes\u2019 up-tempo approach and more are part of today\u2019s Hawkeye 10 @ 10, your daily dose of Iowa news and notes.

Delivered each weekday at 10 a.m. at Hawkmania.com, your home for all things Iowa, here is today\u2019s Hawkeye 10 @1 0:

1. Wisconsin coach Paul Chryst has developed an appreciation for the challenge that accompanies his team\u2019s match-up with Iowa each year.

\"Big

Wisconsin head coach Paul Chryst knows his team will have its hands full Saturday against Iowa.

\u201cWhat\u2019s fun about playing Iowa is what is fun about the game of football,\u2019\u2019 Chryst said Monday at his weekly news conference. \u201cYou earn everything you get against those guys, nothing will be given to you.\u2019\u2019

Coming off of last weekend\u2019s 24-21 loss to BYU, Chryst welcomes that type of test.

\u201cWe will have to be on point,\u2019\u2019 Chryst said.

2. The only change on the Iowa depth chart for this week relates to last week\u2019s absence of Cole Banwart from the lineup at guard on the offensive line.

\"ia

With Iowa offensive linemen Ross Reynolds (59) and Dalton Ferguson (76) looking on, participants in a youth camp hosted by the Hawkeyes work through a drill Saturday at Johnston Middle School in central Iowa.

Dalton Ferguson, who started when Banwart missed Saturday\u2019s game against Northern Iowa, is listed as the starter for Saturday\u2019s 7:30 p.m. game against Wisconsin.

Coach Kirk Ferentz said Sunday he believes Banwart has a chance to return this week.

Receiver Ihmir Smith-Marsette who also sat out the UNI game, is listed as a back-up as he was a week ago.

3. Two of Wisconsin\u2019s regular contributors are listed as questionable for Saturday\u2019s game.

\"Iowa

Wisconsin's Andrew Van Ginkel, who is questionable for this week's game against Iowa, reacts after the Hawkeyes' Nate Stanley was sacked during the first half of the Badgers' 38-14 win last season at Camp Randall Stadium.

Outside linebacker Andrew Van Ginkel and tight end Zander Neuville were both listed as questionable as part of the Badgers\u2019 weekly injury report released Monday.

Van Ginkel leads the Badgers with three quarterback hurries this season.

4. Iowa receiver Nick Easley said the Hawkeyes made good progress offensively in the Northern Iowa win, but feels like the Hawkeyes still have plenty of room for growth.

\"091518-Iowa-UNI-090\"

Iowa Hawkeyes wide receiver Nick Easley (84) reaches for a pass during the second quarter of their game at Kinnick Stadium in Iowa City on Saturday, Sept. 15, 2018.

\u201cI think as an offense as a whole, we weren\u2019t executing up to the level that we could have,\u2019\u2019 Easley said. \u201cThere were still a lot of things that could have been cleaned up, penalties or just balls that we were really close on. I feel like we took a step in the right direction.\u2019\u2019

5. Quarterback Nate Stanley said Iowa\u2019s up-tempo approach on offense helped create the type of game he was able to put together against Northern Iowa.

The junior threw for 309 yards, his second-best passing total as a Hawkeye topped only by a 333-yard effort at Iowa State last season.

\u201cThere were a lot of opportunities out there just because of the tempo we were playing with in that first quarter,\u2019\u2019 Stanley said. \u201cIt seemed to cause them a little bit of confusion.\u2019\u2019

6. Iowa coach Kirk Ferentz has pleased with the growth he has seen from Iowa\u2019s linebackers through the first three games of the season.

\"091518-Iowa-UNI-014\"

Iowa Hawkeyes linebacker Jack Hockaday (48) and linebacker Kristian Welch (34) bring down Northern Iowa Panthers tight end Briley Moore (86) during the second quarter of their game at Kinnick Stadium in Iowa City on Saturday.

\u201cOur defense in general, especially the front seven, linebackers and the guys up front, I think we\u2019re developing some depth,\u2019\u2019 Ferentz said. \u201cI don\u2019t know how much we were counting on or expecting there, but the linebacker group \u2026 it looks like might have five or six guys that can play in the game and play well.\u2019\u2019

Ferentz has been pleased with the rotation that has developed between Djimon Colbert and Kristian Welch at the wolf, or will, position and the consistency that Nick Niemann has shown outside.

He also welcomed the return effective play by Amani Jones to go along with what Iowa has received from Jack Hockaday at the middle position.

It\u2019s all adding to the depth of a defense which leads the Big Ten.

\u201cThat\u2019s is certainly pleasing, same thing with the back-up guys up front,\u2019\u2019 Ferentz said. \u201cIt\u2019s hard to tell the difference at times between them and that\u2019s a real positive because it allows us to keep guys fresh and I think it makes everybody better.\u2019\u2019

7. That tempo allowed Noah Fant to get open for the biggest quarter of his Hawkeye career.

\"091518-Iowa-UNI-059\"

Iowa Hawkeyes tight end Noah Fant (87) is brought down by Northern Iowa Panthers defensive back A.J. Allen (23) during the first quarter of their game at Kinnick Stadium in Iowa City on Saturday, Sept. 15, 2018.

He caught five passes for 99 yards in the UNI game, all in the opening quarter of the game.

He recorded his three-longest catches of the season in the quarter, but it was a five-yard touchdown reception that put Fant in the Iowa record book.

It was his 14th career touchdown catch, moving him past Mike Flagg and to the top of the scoring receptions chart for Hawkeye tight ends.

Fant said he was unaware of the record.

\u201cThat\u2019s a cool accolade to have,\u2019\u2019 the junior from Omaha said. \u201cDuring the game, we were just focused on making plays. I was hoping to get another one, honestly, just score more points.\u2019\u2019

Fant\u2019s 14 career touchdown receptions ties Clinton Solomon for the ninth spot on Iowa\u2019s all-time list.

8. Nate Stanley topped 3,000 career passing yards with his 309-yard performance Saturday against Northern Iowa.

\"091518-Iowa-UNI-009\"

Iowa Hawkeyes tight end Noah Fant (87) celebrates a touchdown with quarterback Nate Stanley (4) during the first quarter of their game at Kinnick Stadium in Iowa City on Saturday.

The junior is the 13th Iowa quarterback to reach that plateau and with his work against UNI, Stanley passed Paul Burmeister, Jake Christensen and Larry Lawrence on the Hawkeyes\u2019 career list.

He enters the Wisconsin game with 3,082 career passing yards, 73 yards behind Brad Banks for the 12th spot on that list.

Stanley will also move into a tie with Banks for 10th on the career list for touchdown passes with his next successful throw into the end zone.

Stanley has 29, one fewer than Banks recorded during the 2001 and 2002 seasons.

9. Several of Iowa\u2019s defensive commitments enjoyed strong games last week at the prep level.

Linebacker Jack Campbell of Cedar Falls was dominant in the Tigers\u2019 win over Bettendorf, finishing with 12 tackles and 1.5 sacks against the Bulldogs.

Defensive end Jake Karchinski had three tackles and a fumble recovery for West Des Pere in Wisconsin, while linebacker Jestin Jacobs of Northmont High School in Ohio finished with four tackles and a sack

On offense, quarterback Alex Padilla of Cherry Creek in Colorado completed 11-of-21 passes for 113 yards and one touchdown in an overtime win, Orion tight end Logan Lee had three receptions for 29 yards, wide receiver Desmond Hutson of Raytown in Missouri caught three passes for 30 yards and running back Tyler Goodson totaled 24 yards rushing on 11 carries for North Gwinnett in Georgia.

10. Purdue quarterback David Blough and Ohio State defensive tackle Dre\u2019Mont Jones were named Monday as the Big Ten offensive and defensive players of the week, respectively.

Blough was honored after he threw for a school-record 572 yards in the Boilermakers loss to Missouri, setting a Big Ten record with 590 total yards in the game.

The previous record of 585 had stood since 1980 when it was set by Illinois\u2019 Dave Wilson in a game against Ohio State.

Blough completed 39-of-55 passes and his 572 yards through the air ranks second on the Big Ten all-time list to the 621 set by Wilson in that 1980 game against the Buckeyes.

Ohio State\u2019s Jones returned an interception 28 yards for a score that moved the Buckeyes ahead to stay at 26-21 in a win over TCU.

The junior also finished with a career-high six tackles in the game. Indiana players swept special teams and freshman of the week honors.

The Hoosiers\u2019 J-Shun Harris was named the special teams player of the week after recording his third career punt return for a touchdown, running one back 86 yards for a score in a win over Ball State.

Stevie Scott was named the Big Ten freshman of the week for the second straight week after rushing for 114 yards and scoring a pair of touchdowns in the win.

"}, {"id":"5249dc68-bb51-11e8-bda5-93934fa5ad3e","type":"article","starttime":"1537281900","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-18T09:45:00-05:00","sections":[{"professional":"sports/golf/professional"}],"application":"editorial","title":"GOLF: PGA Tour unveils new points system for FedEx Cup playoffs","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/golf/professional/article_5249dc68-bb51-11e8-bda5-93934fa5ad3e.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/golf/professional/golf-pga-tour-unveils-new-points-system-for-fedex-cup/article_5249dc68-bb51-11e8-bda5-93934fa5ad3e.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/golf/professional/golf-pga-tour-unveils-new-points-system-for-fedex-cup/article_5249dc68-bb51-11e8-bda5-93934fa5ad3e.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"STAFF REPORT","prologue":"PONTE VEDRA BEACH, FLA. \u2013 With the upcoming 2018-19 PGA Tour schedule reflecting previously announced, significant structural changes, PGA Tour Commissioner Jay Monahan today unveiled further innovations that elevate the entire FedExCup season \u2013 from the regular season through the FedExCup Playoffs and ultimately, at the Playoffs Finale, the Tour Championship. These changes include a simplified scoring system at the Tour Championship that will determine the FedExCup Champion and a new $10 million program for the FedExCup regular season - which includes the July 9-15 John Deere Classic - sponsored by Wyndham Rewards: the \u201cWyndham Rewards Top 10.\u201d","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["fedexcup","sport","golf","pga tour policy board","wyndham rewards top","playoff","tour championship","athlete","fan"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"523d773e-bb51-11e8-bda4-7bf8e798034a","description":"","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"450","height":"600","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/23/523d773e-bb51-11e8-bda4-7bf8e798034a/5ba10f42205bf.image.jpg?resize=450%2C600"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"133","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/23/523d773e-bb51-11e8-bda4-7bf8e798034a/5ba10f42205bf.image.jpg?resize=100%2C133"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"400","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/23/523d773e-bb51-11e8-bda4-7bf8e798034a/5ba10f42205bf.image.jpg?resize=300%2C400"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1365","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/5/23/523d773e-bb51-11e8-bda4-7bf8e798034a/5ba10f42205bf.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":5,"commentID":"5249dc68-bb51-11e8-bda5-93934fa5ad3e","body":"

PONTE VEDRA BEACH, FLA. \u2013 With the upcoming 2018-19 PGA Tour schedule reflecting previously announced, significant structural changes, PGA Tour Commissioner Jay Monahan today unveiled further innovations that elevate the entire FedExCup season \u2013 from the regular season through the FedExCup Playoffs and ultimately, at the Playoffs Finale, the Tour Championship. These changes include a simplified scoring system at the Tour Championship that will determine the FedExCup Champion and a new $10 million program for the FedExCup regular season - which includes the July 9-15 John Deere Classic - sponsored by Wyndham Rewards: the \u201cWyndham Rewards Top 10.\u201d

The FedExCup Playoffs \u2013 which have been reduced from four to three events beginning next season and will conclude before Labor Day, allowing the Tour to compete to own the August sports calendar \u2013 will feature fields of 125 for The Northern Trust, 70 for the BMW Championship and 30 for the Tour Championship, where the FedExCup Champion will be determined. While the points structure for the first two events will remain the same (awarding quadruple points compared to FedExCup Regular Season events), there will be a significant change to the format for the TOUR Championship.

Instead of a points reset at East Lake Golf Club in Atlanta, beginning with the 2018-19 event the Tour is instituting a strokes-based bonus system related to the FedExCup standings through the BMW Championship. The FedExCup points leader after the first two Playoffs events will begin the Tour Championship at 10-under par. The next four players will start at 8-under through 5-under, respectively. The next five will begin at 4-under, regressing by one stroke per five players until those ranked Nos. 26-30 start at even par.

With the implementation of this change, the player with the lowest total score will be the FedExCup Champion and be credited with an official victory in the Tour Championship competition.

\u201cThis is a significant and exciting change for the PGA Tour, our players, our partners and \u2013 most importantly \u2013 our fans,\u201d said Monahan. \u201cAs soon as the Tour Championship begins, any fan \u2013 no matter if they\u2019ve followed the PGA Tour all season or are just tuning in for the final event \u2013 can immediately understand what\u2019s going on and what\u2019s at stake for every single player in the field. And, of course, players will know exactly where they stand at all times while in play, which will ratchet up the drama, consequence and volatility of the competition down the stretch.

\u201cCompared to the current system, the beauty here is in the simplicity. Fans are very familiar with golf leaderboards in relation to par, so they will have a clear understanding of the impact every shot makes during the final run for the FedExCup \u2013 ultimately leading to a singular champion without conflicting storylines.\u201d

\u201cIt has been gratifying to witness the growth, popularity and importance of the FedExCup since its launch in 2007,\u201d said Davis Love III, a current Player Director on the PGA Tour Policy Board who also served on the Board during the development and launch of the FedExCup. \u201cSeveral important refinements have been made along the way to help accelerate the FedExCup\u2019s universal acceptance as a tremendous achievement in professional golf. However, I believe this new strokes-based bonus system for the Tour Championship might well be the most important of them all, as it will lend absolute clarity to where everyone in the field stands and what exactly they must do to win the FedExCup. It will make for a very exciting and dramatic four days.\u201d

Meanwhile, the new $10 million Wyndham Rewards Top 10 not only will add drama to the Wyndham Championship as the final event before the FedExCup Playoffs but will also put an even greater premium on excelling over the course of the FedExCup Regular Season. The top-10 Regular Season finishers in FedExCup points through the Wyndham Championship \u2013 also sponsored by Wyndham Rewards \u2013 will reap the benefits of the Wyndham Rewards Top 10. The leader will earn $2 million, followed by $1.5 million for the runner-up with the 10th-place finisher earning $500,000. Additionally, each player in the top 10 will be invited into Wyndham Rewards at its most exclusive Diamond level, unlocking all the travel perks and unique Wyndham benefits that go along with it.

And while the Wyndham Rewards Top 10 will be recognized at the conclusion of the Wyndham Championship, the impact of the program will be felt throughout the season; a player\u2019s performance every week becomes more critical than ever before, elevating the significance of each tournament on the schedule and producing drama for PGA Tour fans at every turn.

\u201cWe are excited to unveil the Wyndham Rewards Top 10 next year, which will place an even greater premium on excelling over the course of the Regular Season,\u201d said Andy Pazder, Chief Tournament and Competitions Officer for the PGA Tour. \u201cSeason-long success is tantamount to qualifying for and advancing through the FedExCup Playoffs, and this is an exciting way to reward the best of the best and provide an added layer of drama for our fans in each market and around the world.\u201d

In addition to the $10 million Wyndham Rewards Top 10, the existing FedExCup bonus pool will increase by $25 million, to $60 million. The FedExCup Champion will receive $15 million, versus the $10 million prize from previous years.

\u201cOur players and fans have invested in the FedExCup over the past 12 seasons, and with these enhancements, we are reinvesting in the FedExCup in order to raise the stakes, so to speak, for their benefit,\u201d said Monahan. \u201cWe are able to grow and diversify our fan base because we have the best athletes on the planet competing on the PGA Tour. Now is the time to make these changes, and thanks to significant input in the process by our players, partners and fans, I believe we\u2019re making exactly the right moves.

\u201cTo that end, these changes wouldn\u2019t have been possible without the full support of the Tour Championship\u2019s outstanding Proud Partners \u2013 Coca-Cola and Southern Company \u2013 as well as longtime partner FedEx and an enhanced partnership with Wyndham Rewards,\u201d he added. \u201cThey shared our vision for how we can challenge ourselves to raise level of excitement and fan engagement throughout the season up until the moment our FedExCup Champion is determined.\u201d

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A good Tuesday to all. After several days of summer-like weather, change is in the air.

According to a Hazardous Weather Outlook from the National Weather Service, \"there is a chance of thunderstorms mainly this afternoon and tonight. Some of the stronger storms may produce locally heavy rainfall.

\"The Storm Prediction Center has a marginal risk of severe storms west of a Manchester to Fairfield, Iowa line. If severe storms develop this afternoon and tonight, the primary risk would be hail but damaging winds cannot be ruled out.

\"Temperatures will be unseasonably hot today with heat indices in the low to mid 90s in areas near and south of a line from Fairfield, Iowa to the Quad-Cities to Freeport, Ill.\"

1. Rain returns to forecast

\"NWS:
NWS: Weather summary

There's a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms after 2 p.m. with increasing clouds and a high near 86 degrees.\u00a0

Tonight will see a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms after 4 a.m. The overnight low will be around 68 degrees.

Wednesday there's a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Skies will be mostly cloudy with a high near 83 degrees.

Wednesday night brings a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Skies will be mostly cloudy with a low around 71 degrees.

2. Emmy Awards recap: Upsets, triumphs and a marriage proposal

\"'Game

Rachel Brosnahan winner of the award for outstanding lead actress in a comedy series for \"The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel\" poses in the press room at the 70th Primetime Emmy Awards on Monday, Sept. 17, 2018, at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)

Amazon's \"The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel\" became the first streaming series to win top Emmy comedy honors and HBO's \"Game of Thrones\" recaptured the best drama series award Monday at a ceremony that largely slighted its most ethnically diverse field of nominees ever.

With the exception of \"Saturday Night Live,\" broadcast shows were shut out of the top awards as 21st-century platforms continued to overshadow traditional network fare like \"This Is Us,\" among the also-rans. Read more.

\u2022 List of winners at the 70th Primetime Emmy Awards

\u2022 Photos: Scenes from the 70th annual Emmy Awards

3. Arrest made after chase near Vander Veer Park

\"091718-qct-qca-Shots-Chase-004\"

Davenport police pin in a red car between them up against a hill in Vander Veer Park on Monday, Sept. 17, 2018, after a short chase on Harrison Street. The car matched the description of a vehicle involved in a shots-fired call.

An 18-year-old Davenport man is being held in Scott County Jail and will face a charge of eluding and multiple citations after a car chase ended with a crash Monday afternoon on Harrison Street at Vander Veer Park, Davenport. Read more.

4. Dash cam video released of traffic stop that led to police chief's drunken driving charge

The Iowa State Patrol has released dash cam video of the traffic stop involving Moline Police Chief John Hitchcock that led to a drunken driving charge and his placement on administrative leave earlier this month.

In the video, the trooper follows Hitchcock\u2019s black Chevy Silverado for less than a minute before the chief pulls to the right shoulder of U.S. 61. After a short discussion, during which the trooper tells the chief he was clocked doing 90, and asks how much he had to drink, Hitchcock is seen exiting his pickup and walking to the passenger side of the trooper\u2019s squad. Read more.

5. S. Concord slated to reopen later today

\"S.

South Concord Street in Davenport is expected to reopen today after being closed by floodwaters.

The city of Davenport reports that S. Concord Street between Utah Avenue and River Drive and Wapello and Miller avenues between Railroad Avenue and S. Concord will be open by the end of the day, after being closed by floodwaters.\u00a0\u00a0

6. Me & Billy expanding with new event space

\"111313-me-billy-04\"

Me & Billy Kitchen and Bar is located at 200 W. 3rd St., Davenport.

After nearly five years in business, Me & Billy Kitchen and Bar is expanding in downtown Davenport.

Owner Fran Maus said the restaurant, at 200 W. 3rd St., is expanding to absorb the former Rick Jennisch Photography studio next door at 203 W. 3rd St., Davenport. The family is transforming the studio into an event space, called The Fairhaven at Me & Billy.\u00a0

The new space is part of a three-phase renovation for the restaurant, Maus said. Read more.

Today's photo gallery: Scenes from the Emmy Awards

Highlights from the 70th Primetime Emmy Awards on Monday, Sept. 17, 2018, at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles.

Photos: Scenes from the 70th annual Emmy Awards
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UNITYPOINT HEALTH-TRINITY MOLINE

Rebecca and Travis\u00a0Gregg,\u00a0Aledo; girl, Thursday, Sept. 6.

Suzanne\u00a0Hann,\u00a0Moline; boy, Tuesday, Sept. 11.

Kate and John\u00a0Fisher,\u00a0Coal Valley; boy, Thursday, Sept. 13.

Breanna and Chevy\u00a0McManus,\u00a0Moline; boy, Wednesday, Sept. 12.

Mary and Dillon\u00a0Smith,\u00a0Rock Island; girl, Tuesday, Sept. 11.

Alexis\u00a0Ruge\u00a0and Cody\u00a0Church,\u00a0Moline; girl, Thursday, Sept. 13.

Jessica\u00a0Mooney\u00a0and Elliot\u00a0Ramsey,\u00a0Moline; boy, Wednesday, Sept. 12.

Jasmine\u00a0Gunn\u00a0and Nico\u00a0Mainor,\u00a0Moline; boy, Wednesday, Sept. 12.

Nuttawadee\u00a0Saesee\u00a0and Suriyan\u00a0Fonhakaew,\u00a0Moline; girl, Tuesday, Sept. 11.

Miranda\u00a0Johnson\u00a0and Cole\u00a0McGinnis,\u00a0Rock Island; girl, Wednesday, Sept. 12.

UNITYPOINT HEALTH-TRINITY BETTENDORF

Ashley\u00a0Eirhart\u00a0and Matthew\u00a0Green,\u00a0East Moline;\u00a0 boy,\u00a0Thursday, Sept. 13.

Timothy and Samantha\u00a0Smith,\u00a0Davenport; girl,\u00a0Friday, Sept. 14.

Jacqueline\u00a0Josund\u00a0and Ray\u00a0Camacho,\u00a0Clinton; girl,\u00a0Friday, Sept. 14.

Ashley\u00a0Eirhart\u00a0and Matthew\u00a0Green,\u00a0East Moline; boy,\u00a0Thursday, Sept. 13.

Timothy and Samantha\u00a0Smith,\u00a0Davenport; girl,\u00a0Friday, Sept. 14.

Jacqueline\u00a0Josund\u00a0and Ray\u00a0Camacho,\u00a0Clinton; girl,\u00a0Friday, Sept. 14.

GENESIS BIRTHCENTER, DAVENPORT

Ashley and Travis\u00a0Grove,\u00a0Blue Grass; girl,\u00a0Monday, Sept. 10.

Sherly and James\u00a0Martin,\u00a0Davenport; boy, Tuesday, Sept. 11.

Samantha and Ryan\u00a0Eckstein,\u00a0Buffalo; boy, Tuesday, Sept. 11.

Alaina\u00a0Wiles,\u00a0Davenport; girl,\u00a0Tuesday, Sept. 11.

Kaelynn\u00a0Richtman\u00a0and Jorge\u00a0Coronado,\u00a0Moline; girl,\u00a0Wednesday, Sept. 12.

Mallory and Robert\u00a0Bartleson,\u00a0Buffalo; boy, Wednesday, Sept. 12.

Lindsey and Jacob\u00a0Fetterer,\u00a0Davenport; girl,\u00a0Wednesday, Sept. 12.

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WDM Valley (8);4-0;107;1 2. Cedar Falls (2);4-0;98;3 3. Ankeny Centennial (1);4-0;88;5 4. Bettendorf;3-1;65;2 T5. Johnston;3-1;58;7 T5. Iowa City West;3-1;58;6 7. Dowling Catholic;2-2;42;4 8. Indianola;4-0;37;9 9. Waukee;2-2;22;8 10. Cedar Rapids Prairie;3-1;18;NR","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":2,"commentID":"47b800a4-5dc5-5a2f-b67d-eb14845fe25d","body":"

Football

Iowa AP poll

Class 4A

Team;Record;Pts;LW

1. WDM Valley (8);4-0;107;1

2. Cedar Falls (2);4-0;98;3

3. Ankeny Centennial (1);4-0;88;5

4. Bettendorf;3-1;65;2

T5. Johnston;3-1;58;7

T5. Iowa City West;3-1;58;6

7. Dowling Catholic;2-2;42;4

8. Indianola;4-0;37;9

9. Waukee;2-2;22;8

10. Cedar Rapids Prairie;3-1;18;NR

Others receiving votes: Fort Dodge 10, Ankeny 1, Waterloo West 1.

Class 3A

Team;Record;Pts;LW

1. Cedar Rapids Xavier (9);4-0;108;1

2. C.B. Lewis Central (2);4-0;97;2

3. Solon;4-0;82;4

4. Pella;4-0;79;3

5. Sioux City Heelan;4-0;69;5

6. Sergeant Bluff-Luton;3-1;38;9

7. Waverly-Shell Rock;4-0;35;7

8. North Scott;3-1;34;8

9. Clear Creek Amana;4-0;21;NR

10. Western Dubuque;3-1;20;6

Others receiving votes: Harlan 14, West Delaware 4, ADM (Adel) 4.

Class 2A

Team;Record;Pts;LW

1. Monroe, PCM (11);4-0;110;2

2. Spirit Lake;4-0;90;3

3. Boyden-Hull/RV;3-1;84;1

4. Benton Community;4-0;81;4

5. Algona;4-0;58;6

6. Greene County;4-0;56;7

7. Waukon;3-1;46;5

8. Clear Lake;3-1;29;9

9. O-A/BCIG;4-0;20;10

10. West Marshall;3-1;18;NR

Others receiving votes: Chariton 8, Sheldon 3, Mount Vernon 1, Centerville 1

Class 1A

Team;Record;Pts;LW

1. West Branch (6);4-0;95;1

2. Van Meter (2);4-0;87;3

3. Dike-New Hartford (2);4-0;83;2

4. South Central Calhoun (1);4-0;67;4

5. Bellevue;4-0;51;9

6. Mediapolis;4-0;45;6

7. West Sioux;3-1;44;5

8. West Lyon;3-1;28;10

T9. Interstate 35;4-0;19;NR

T9. Sumner-Fredericksburg;4-0;19;NR

Others receiving votes: Wilton 16, Pella Christian 4, Iowa City Regina 2

Class A

Team;Record;Pts;LW

1. Hudson (8);4-0;107;1

2. AHSTW, Avoca (3);4-0;88;2

3. Algona Garrigan;4-0;73;3

4. Belmond-Klemme;4-0;68;4

5. Hinton;4-0;44;7

6. North Tama;3-1;36;5

8. Highland;4-0;26;9

9. St. Ansgar;3-1;24;6

10. West Hancock;3-1;19;8

Others receiving votes: Edgewood-Colesburg 16, BGM 10, Wapsie Valley 8, Grundy Center 5, Eldon (Cardinal) 4, Mason City Newman 3, Southwest Valley 1.

Class 8-player

Team;Record;Pts;LW

1. Don Bosco (9);4-0;102;1

2. New London;4-0;83;2

3. Exira/Elk Horn-Kimballton;4-0;76;3

4. Ar-We-Va;4-0;57;5

5. Iowa Valley (1);5-0;55;6

6. Newell-Fonda;4-0;54;4

7. Turkey Valley;4-0;46;7

8. Southeast Warren;5-0;37;8

9. Fremont-Mills;3-1;18;9

10. East Mills;4-0;15;10

Others receiving votes: Midland 6, Northwood-Kensett 5, Central City 4, Kingsley-Pierson 1, WACO 1.

Volleyball

MAC standings

;Conf;Overall

;;W;L;W;L

Assumption;;4;0;15;3

Pleasant Valley;;4;0;13;4

Muscatine;;3;1;6;8

North Scott;;2;2;10;6

Clinton;;2;2;13;7

Bettendorf;;2;2;4;6

Davenport Central;;2;2;5;8

Davenport North;;1;3;6;11

Burlington;;0;4;1;12

Davenport West;;0;4;0;8

Today's matches

Assumption at Bettendorf

Burlington at North Scott

Clinton at Pleasant Valley

Davenport Central at Davenport West

Muscatine at Davenport North

Wethersfield 26-25, Princeville 24-15

Kills -- Wethers, Brittney Litton 18, Mackenzie Lindstrom 9; Prince, M. Schupbach 4, Bauman 4. Digs -- Wethers, Mackenzie Lindstrom 9, Sydney Krause 9; Prince, Bauman 9, E. Schupbach 9. Blocks -- Wethers, Tess Anderson, Lexi Nichols, Gabi Robinson; Prince, M. Schupbach, Martin. Assists -- Wethers, Tess Anderson 20; Prince, M. Schupbach 7. Aces -- Wethers, Savannah Evans; Prince, Ladd, Bowermaster

Mercer County 25-25, ROWVA 19-11

Kills --\u00a0Mercer County, Stineman 9, Welch 4. Assists --\u00a0Mercer County, Hank 10, Hucke 5. Digs --\u00a0Mercer County, Cuellar 5; ROWVA, Kayla Dillbeck 5. Aces --\u00a0Mercer County, Welch 2, Lucas 2

West Central 25-25, Stark County 23-20

Kills -- West Central, Corinne Booton 11, Mady Reed 2, Megan Schaley 2; Stark County, Maggie Rause 7. Assists -- West Central, Jessica Smith 14; Stark County, Haylee Wilkins 12. Aces -- West Central, Megan Schaley 2, Brianna Kinkaid 2; Stark County, Natalie Murphy. Blocks -- West Central, Emily Johnson, Megan Schaley, Mady Reed; Stark County, Natalie Murphy, Bri Gehrig, Maggie Rause. Digs -- West Central, Megan Schaley 9, Corinne Booton 5; Stark County, Maddie Wilson 12. Records -- West Central (6-2, 2-0 LTC), Stark County (6-13, 1-1 LTC)

Boys golf\u00a0

Burlington Invitational\u00a0

Team results -- 1. Bettendorf 309, 2. Ottumwa 327, 3. North Scott 339, 4. Davenport Central 351, 5. Clinton 354, 6. Davenport North 356, 7. Davenport Assumption 358, 8. Burlington 394, 9. Muscatine 417, 10. Davenport West 437

Top 5 individuals -- 1. Matthew Garside (Bett) 68, 2. Nate Spear (Burl) 73, 3. David Schwartz (Bett) 75, T4. Alex McLeland (Central) 77, T4. Cale Leonard (Ott) 77

Bettendorf -- 1. Matthew Garside 68, 3. David Schwartz 75, 7. JD Berg 82, T8. Maurice Wynn 84

North Scott -- T8. Reece Sommers 84, T8. Keaton Murphy 84, T14. Peyton Watkins 85, 17. Mitchell Temperly 86

Davenport Central -- T4. Alex McLeland 77, T20. Grayson Reyhons 89, T25. Zach McGhee 90, T35. Mason Gersdorf 95\u00a0

Clinton -- T8. Joe Simpson 84, T18. Blake Behrens 88, T25. Zach Bohle 90, 30. Andrew Brisch 92

Davenport North -- T8. Blake Stoughton 84, T20. Cody Burch 89, T20. Owen Stieger 89, T33. Nate Williams 94, T33. Justin Saskowski 94

Davenport Assumption -- T14. Mason Ollinger 85, T20. Evan Lystuik 89, T20. Sean Holmes 89, T35. Jack McAffos 95

Muscatine -- T28. Alec Chartier 91, 47. Kaden Garrett 107, 50. Hunter Randleman 109, 51. Luke Zobel 110

Davenport West -- 45. Bryce Grisham 105, 46. Harrison Wright 106, 52. Mason Lantz 111, T53. Dillon Burt 115, T53. Braden Loose 115

Girls golf

Rockridge 198, Alleman 219, Knoxville 239

at Saukie Golf Course, Rock Island

Medalist -- Ella Rursch (Rockridge) 44

Rockridge -- Ella Rursch 44, Emily Atwell 48, Emma Slattery 52, Ella Douglas 54

Alleman -- Megan Tanghe 47, Alannah Stevens 54, Molly Ahern 55, Bella Massa 63

Knoxville -- Kaci Luptak 47, Kyli Luptak 53, Shelbie Winstead 69, Madison Johnson 70

Geneseo 174, Erie-Prophetstown 208, Galesburg 243

at Prophet Hills\u00a0

Medalist -- Jenna Creek (Gen) 38

Geneseo -- Jenna Creek 38, Eryn Murray 44, Elizabeth Roodhouse 45, Emma Snell 47

Erie-Prophetstown -- Laura Gibson 51, Calisa Steel 52, Sydney Bielema 52, Samantha Soleta 53

Galesburg -- Halle Majdich 56, Kelsi Kleine 56, Kaylee Allen 65, Veronica Budde 66

Girls cross country\u00a0

Solon Invitational\u00a0

Team results -- 1. Bettendorf 90, 2. Williamsburg 93, 3. Iowa City Liberty 97, 4. North Scott 98, 5. Solon 100, 6. Mid-Prairie 102, 7. Mount Vernon-Lisbon 179, 8. Tipton 196, 9. Central DeWitt 196, 10. Clear Creek-Amana 262, 11. Davenport North 309

Top 5 individuals -- 1. Ashlyn Keeney (IC Liberty) 17:56.0, 2. Marie Hostetler (M-P) 18:42.4, 3. Camille Mac (IC Liberty) 19:34.7, 4. McKenzie Logan (IC Liberty) 20:10.2, 5. Chloe Engelkes (NS) 20:40.8

Bettendorf -- 7. Madison Temple 20:46.1, 16. Sarah Schmidt 21:27.7, 18. Sami Foht 21:42.6, 21. Layken Bytnar 21:52.0, 28. Peyton Bytnar 20:20.8

North Scott -- 5. Chloe Engelkes 20:40.8, 8. Abbi Lafrenz 20:47.4, 20. Katie Jackovich 21:51.0, 26. Presley Case 22:13.0, 39. Emily Kundel 22:45.1

Mid-Prairie -- 2. Marie Hostetler 18:42.4, 12. Mitzi Evans 21:16.4, 17. Moriah Brace 21:36.2, 27. Kate Cavanagh 22:18.8, 44. Angelina Evans 23:02.2

Tipton -- 13. Kallie Wallick 21:16.8, 35. Rachel Bierman 22:37.5, 45. Alyssa Mente 23:10.2, 50. Becca Stroup 23:56.6, 53. Halle McCollough 24:21.4

Central DeWitt -- 11. Kyleen Irwin 21:16.3, 32. Carly Small 22:32.0, 48. Maddie Peterson 23:30.3, 49. Kami Zeimet 23:45.8, 56. Brynn Vanhorn 24:59.4

Davenport North -- 40. Lindsay Knight 22:48.9, 63. Tatum Park 25:53.0, 67. Jordan Snarr 27:10.4, 68. Lacey Wendl 27:13.4, 71. Aerianna Trowers 28:27.0

Boys cross country\u00a0

Solon Invitational\u00a0

Team results -- 1. Clear Creek-Amana 32, 2. Tipton 61, 3. North Scott 99, 4. Iowa City Liberty 116, 5. Mount Vernon-Lisbon 124, 6. Williamsburg 169, 7. Solon 194, 8. Mid-Prairie 233, 9. Davenport North 236, 10. Central DeWitt 290, 11. West Liberty 300

Top 5 individuals -- 1. Jack Sexton (CC-A) 16:57.0, 2. Caleb Shumaker (Tip) 17:11.6, 3. Brandon Barker (CC-A) 17:21.3, 4. Cole Liebe (CC-A) 17:22.9, 5. Jackson Schrock (NS) 17:26.8

Tipton -- 2. Caleb Shumaker 17:11.6, 8. Trent Pelzer 17:41.8, 14. Ben Ellis 17:52.8, 17. Brandon Valet 18:08.0, 20. Andrew Olseen 18:12.4

North Scott -- 5. Jackson Schrock 17:26.8, 7. Chase Porter 17:38.3, 22. Gabe Jensen 18:16.8, 32. Bryce Golden 18:49.5, 33. Max Adkisson 18:53.0

Mid-Prairie -- 25. Quinn Schmidt 18:25.2, 44. Thaddeus Shetler 19:25.1, 48. Samson Kimani 19:35.0, 52. Spencer Yutzy 19:47.2, 64. Chandler Hershberger 20:29.3

Davenport North -- 9. Matt Dibbern 17:42.1, 43. Kiefer Hammill 19:23.5, 59. Luke Haugen 20:10.9, 62. Devon Harris 20:27.6, 63. Chris Molis 20:28.1

Central DeWitt -- 31. Tanner Naeve 18:47.7, 61. Carter Myers 20:20.1, 65. Joe Stammeyer 20:39.2, 66. Noah Mullin 20:53.3, 67. Karsen Kettwick 21:02.2

Boys soccer\u00a0

Fulton-Unity 5, Riverdale 3

Halftime -- Fulton-Unity 1, Riverdale 1. Goals -- Riverdale, Easton Day (unassisted); Easton Day (Alyssa Garza); Easton Day (Josh Ibarra). Saves -- Riverdale, Logan Otto 16\u00a0

"}, {"id":"bc26b5ac-4568-5c26-9ca3-164cd496b0d0","type":"article","starttime":"1537240500","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T22:15:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537266844","sections":[{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"EICC trustees talk improving nursing program, organizational culture","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_bc26b5ac-4568-5c26-9ca3-164cd496b0d0.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/eicc-trustees-talk-improving-nursing-program-organizational-culture/article_bc26b5ac-4568-5c26-9ca3-164cd496b0d0.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/eicc-trustees-talk-improving-nursing-program-organizational-culture/article_bc26b5ac-4568-5c26-9ca3-164cd496b0d0.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":4,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Sarah Ritter\nsritter@qctimes.com","prologue":"The Eastern Iowa Community Colleges Board of Trustees heard how the district is working to improve its organizational culture and nursing program Monday night.\u00a0 It was the first board meeting where trustees and Chancellor\u00a0Don Doucette have publicly commented on the results of an employee survey, or improvements to the nursing program since state and internal reviews cited issues, and several staff members resigned this summer.\u00a0","supportsComments":false,"keywords":["don doucette","chancellor","iowa board of nursing","medical equipment","coordinator","ray tieso","jim hayes","eastern iowa","lori haugen","nursing","simulation","program director"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"1f52b0cd-f0f4-593f-81e7-ee34baf33a84","description":"Doucette","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"mugshot","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"410","height":"380","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/f5/1f52b0cd-f0f4-593f-81e7-ee34baf33a84/5ac00b3a038a7.image.jpg?crop=410%2C380%2C168%2C11&resize=410%2C380&order=crop%2Cresize"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"93","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/f5/1f52b0cd-f0f4-593f-81e7-ee34baf33a84/5ac00b3a038a7.image.jpg?crop=410%2C380%2C168%2C11&resize=100%2C93&order=crop%2Cresize"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"278","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/f5/1f52b0cd-f0f4-593f-81e7-ee34baf33a84/5ac00b3a038a7.image.jpg?crop=410%2C380%2C168%2C11&resize=300%2C278&order=crop%2Cresize"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"949","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/f5/1f52b0cd-f0f4-593f-81e7-ee34baf33a84/5ac00b3a038a7.image.jpg?crop=410%2C380%2C168%2C11"}}}],"revision":8,"commentID":"bc26b5ac-4568-5c26-9ca3-164cd496b0d0","body":"

The Eastern Iowa Community Colleges Board of Trustees heard how the district is working to improve its organizational culture and nursing program Monday night.\u00a0

It was the first board meeting where trustees and Chancellor\u00a0Don Doucette have publicly commented on the results of an employee survey, or improvements to the nursing program since state and internal reviews cited issues, and several staff members resigned this summer.\u00a0

Those who resigned pointed to the internal review, which found faculty was overworked, and equipment was outdated and needed replaced. EICC has argued staff turnover is normal and the program is healthy, and the program has high graduation rates.\u00a0

\"We've been attending to a substantial\u00a0curriculum\u00a0change and updating the nursing program since 2016, and we're now reaping the benefits of a continuous improvement process,\"\u00a0Doucette said. \"That did result in some faculty leaving the program ... Change isn't easy for everybody. We're making substantial changes to the program, but the changes have all been positive. The program is fully enrolled and there's been no impact at all.\"\u00a0

Nursing faculty member Ray Tieso discussed improvements, which included hiring new faculty to ensure the program is fully staffed, and adding a new lab and clinical coordinator position.\u00a0Nursing Program Director Lori Haugen said the district is purchasing new equipment, which was recommended by the Iowa Board of Nursing.

\"(The accreditor) did bring up our lab, and he thought our lab needed (to be) updated. And I agreed with him. We were already working on that and we continue to work on that,\" Tieso said. \"I'm sure you've all heard some people said we didn't have new beds, or we didn\u2019t have some of the things in our lab. That was brought up by the Iowa Board of Nursing. And we did get new beds. We got new beds in Muscatine, we got new beds in Clinton and we're getting new beds in Scott.\"

Haugen said EICC is purchasing new IV pumps and other medical equipment, plus updating its simulation software. The college previously said it plans to spend $28,000 on new equipment.

Doucette also discussed a recent employee survey, which included responses from more than 300 faculty and staff. He highlighted the positives of the survey, such as 81 percent of respondents are proud to be part of the institution. Seven out of 10 employees said EICC is a \"great place to work.\"\u00a0\u00a0

He said both EICC's enrollment and cash flow is healthy. But, he said the survey showed two items that should be addressed: organizational culture and communication. For example, only 37 percent agreed senior leadership communicates openly about important matters.\u00a0

\"These are true criticisms that need to be addressed and our goal is to identify how we can improve that and then come up with an improvement plan,\" he said.\u00a0

Doucette said EICC is improving communication among work groups, by clarifying assigned tasks and reporting structures. EICC\u00a0made improving its culture a key goal in 2016, but he added \"creating culture takes time.\"\u00a0

Most trustees did not offer comments on the survey results, but Jim Hayes asked that EICC look deeper at the root causes behind respondents' answers. He also asked the chancellor how EICC can improve trust.\u00a0

Doucette said more information regarding improvement plans will be released in the coming months.\u00a0

"}, {"id":"565ad256-3642-5714-96a6-235d0677a43b","type":"article","starttime":"1537237800","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T21:30:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537284707","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"education":"news/local/education"}],"application":"editorial","title":"More special-ed students coming to Bettendorf School District","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_565ad256-3642-5714-96a6-235d0677a43b.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/more-special-ed-students-coming-to-bettendorf-school-district/article_565ad256-3642-5714-96a6-235d0677a43b.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/more-special-ed-students-coming-to-bettendorf-school-district/article_565ad256-3642-5714-96a6-235d0677a43b.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Linda Cook\nlcook@qctimes.com","prologue":"More special-education students are being served in Bettendorf School District, a district official said. Kay Ingham, director of curriculum and special services, reported to the board at its regular meeting Monday night that, last year, 436 special-education students were in pre-kindergarten through 12th grade in the district, compared to 466 currently.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["special-education students","bettenodrf school district","dallon christensen","mike raso","kay ingham"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"9ef0a035-8711-5db1-9614-13bcb9122699","description":"","byline":"","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"mugshot","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"362","height":"120","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/9/ef/9ef0a035-8711-5db1-9614-13bcb9122699/5ba062f0620b4.image.jpg?resize=362%2C120"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"33","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/9/ef/9ef0a035-8711-5db1-9614-13bcb9122699/5ba062f0620b4.image.jpg?resize=100%2C33"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"99","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/9/ef/9ef0a035-8711-5db1-9614-13bcb9122699/5ba062f0620b4.image.jpg?resize=300%2C99"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"339","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/9/ef/9ef0a035-8711-5db1-9614-13bcb9122699/5ba062f0620b4.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":6,"commentID":"565ad256-3642-5714-96a6-235d0677a43b","body":"

More special-education students are being served in Bettendorf School District, a district official said.

Kay Ingham, director of curriculum and special services, reported to the board at its regular meeting Monday night that, last year, 436 special-education students were in pre-kindergarten through 12th grade in the district, compared to 466 currently.

The number of students the district currently serves costs the district money, explained Dallon Christensen, director of finance for the district. Money coming in to the district is based on the certified count of special-education students from the previous year.

Overall, the special-education deficit increased 2.6 percent or $833,908 in 2016-2017 to $855,837 in 2017-2018. Essentially, the district is breaking even, Christensen said.

Ingham also said the district teams a general-education teacher teams with a special-education teacher to teach the core curriculum to special-education classes. At the middle school level that is math and literacy classes. Similarly, at the high-school level, co-teaching also is done for the core curriculum.

\u201cThe expectation is that kids have access to the core, and then we make adjustments to teaching them,\u201d said Ingham.

Ingham said the Bettendorf district works with Mississippi Bend Area Education Agency to identify students who did not have\u00a0Individualized Education Plans (IEPs) at the beginning of the school year, as well as students on IEPs who have moved into the district.

In other business, the board:

"}, {"id":"b027c3cd-5787-5508-afd4-0ce8f6a54f33","type":"article","starttime":"1537235700","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T20:55:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537330143","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"education":"news/local/education"}],"application":"editorial","title":"East Moline residents concerned about proposed sports complex","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_b027c3cd-5787-5508-afd4-0ce8f6a54f33.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/east-moline-residents-concerned-about-proposed-sports-complex/article_b027c3cd-5787-5508-afd4-0ce8f6a54f33.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/local/govt-and-politics/east-moline-residents-concerned-about-proposed-sports-complex/article_b0d0a6ae-7961-56bd-9da0-ff2b08d823aa.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"CHRISTINE HICKS\nhickschris499@gmail.com","prologue":"EAST MOLINE \u2014 The city council chamber gallery was packed Monday night with residents from the Forest Hills area opposed to a sports complex planned by East Moline Christian School.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":4,"commentID":"b027c3cd-5787-5508-afd4-0ce8f6a54f33","body":"

EAST MOLINE \u2014 The city council chamber gallery was packed Monday night with residents from the Forest Hills area opposed to a sports complex planned by East Moline Christian School.

The school is affiliated with Victory Baptist Church at 900 46th Ave., East Moline.

In July, the church sought and received a waiver of fees for the Forest Hills property purchased by the church to develop a sports complex for the school. At that time, Pastor James Patrick said the six-phase project would include four soccer fields, volleyball and tennis courts, and pickleball and tennis courts.

On Monday Beverly Davidson, speaking on behalf of the school\u2019s neighbors, said that while they were extremely pleased a dilapidated rehab center previously on the site was gone, they was concerned how a sports complex would affect the neighborhood.

Opponents of the plan said the project would increase traffic and noise and hurt their property values. They also cited parking and security concerns and questioned if the facility would be used solely for school-related events or if it could be rented out to others.

Davidson noted the school is a tax-exempt organization.

Patrick assured the group that the school is open to restricting the use of the complex to the school only. He said that, for the most part, there is and will be adequate parking and noise would be mostly confined to school hours.

East Moline Mayor Reggie Freeman said the school has not yet submitted a site plan to the city for review. Freeman assured residents they would receive notice of zoning committee meetings where they could express their concerns. He also asked Davidson to provide contact information for the neighbors.

East Moline Ald. Jose Rico, 7th Ward, expressed support of the sports complex plan, saying the church was doing \u201csomething great\u201d and the residents were expressing only negative comments.

East Moline City Engineer Tim Kammler offered to work with the school and the church on site plan requirements.

In other council business, ordinances were approved to establish tobacco-free parks, amend building codes and adjust liquor license fees.

At a committee of the whole meeting, aldermen also sent to the next regular council meeting:

"}, {"id":"9ad0fd50-b56e-52d2-aaff-7d68ede3ac9d","type":"article","starttime":"1537234560","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T20:36:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537316163","sections":[{"columnists":"entertainment/columnists"}],"application":"editorial","title":"REVIEW: If you love love, read 'The Incurable Romantic'","url":"http://qctimes.com/entertainment/columnists/article_9ad0fd50-b56e-52d2-aaff-7d68ede3ac9d.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/columnists/review-if-you-love-love-read-the-incurable-romantic/article_9ad0fd50-b56e-52d2-aaff-7d68ede3ac9d.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/columnists/review-if-you-love-love-read-the-incurable-romantic/article_9ad0fd50-b56e-52d2-aaff-7d68ede3ac9d.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"Oh, how your heart beats for your beloved! Well, most of the time, anyway. At other times, love makes you act like a fool. It makes you a little loco, but \u201cThe Incurable Romantic\u201d by Frank Tallis proves that it\u2019s not your heart\u2019s fault. Your brain is absolutely to blame. Boy meets girl and falls in love.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"e089350b-2ed8-5c04-849d-9b2c79bf682e","description":"\u201cThe Incurable Romantic and Other Tales of Madness and Desire\u201d by Frank Tallis c.2018, Basic Books $27.00 / $35.50 Canada 304 pages","byline":"","hireswidth":436,"hiresheight":676,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/08/e089350b-2ed8-5c04-849d-9b2c79bf682e/5ba1231fc6366.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"436","height":"676","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/08/e089350b-2ed8-5c04-849d-9b2c79bf682e/5ba1231fc01cf.image.jpg?resize=436%2C676"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"155","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/08/e089350b-2ed8-5c04-849d-9b2c79bf682e/5ba1231fc01cf.image.jpg?resize=100%2C155"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"465","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/08/e089350b-2ed8-5c04-849d-9b2c79bf682e/5ba1231fc01cf.image.jpg?resize=300%2C465"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1588","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/08/e089350b-2ed8-5c04-849d-9b2c79bf682e/5ba1231fc01cf.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":4,"commentID":"9ad0fd50-b56e-52d2-aaff-7d68ede3ac9d","body":"

Oh, how your heart beats for your beloved!

Well, most of the time, anyway. At other times, love makes you act like a fool. It makes you a little loco, but \u201cThe Incurable Romantic\u201d by Frank Tallis proves that it\u2019s not your heart\u2019s fault. Your brain is absolutely to blame.

Boy meets girl and falls in love.

It works that way in the movies and music but not so in real life, as most adults can attest. When boy + girl = problems, we feel angry, sad, desperate and, as a psychotherapist, Tallis has noted each of those emotions and more.

Love, as he\u2019s seen, is a complicated thing and can be completely one-sided. He describes a former patient, a rather plain woman who fell inexplicably and instantly in love with her handsome dentist. The problem was, he was happily married to someone else.

For most people, Tallis says, \u201clove stands on three legs\u201d: intimacy (closeness), passion (sexual), and commitment. Take away one of those things, he indicates, and a relationship will falter and die. Then again, he writes of one long-married couple that endured with a total absence of one \u201cleg.\u201d

In some relationships, an ugly green monster rears its head and when that happens, it can ruin any happiness that might exist. Tallis says that about ten percent of all murders are committed in the name of jealousy; the one he offers here didn\u2019t get that far, but readers can surely see where it might have\u2026

Having relationship psychotherapy, he says, can have parallels to the \u201cCatholic confessional.\u201d It can \u201cbe likened to an emotional striptease\u201d as layers are revealed to get to a truth. Love itself can be joyous, painful, or both, concurrently, and it should never be trivialized, no matter what the age of the lovelorn. Love can be illegal, which demands a squirmy and delicate dance with a psychotherapist. It can be confusing and unwanted, secret, imperfect, uncomfortable, selfish, and\u00a0\u2014 in at least one case that Tallis presents\u00a0\u2014 love can be very, very dangerous.

Why do we love the ones we love? Biology, conditioning, parenting, or hardwiring, there are dozens of things that make someone attractive. In \u201cThe Incurable Romantic,\u201d you\u2019ll see how those things can go wrong in dozens of ways.

Still your heart, though: author Frank Tallis isn\u2019t the guy who harrumphs at Valentine\u2019s Day. It\u2019s apparent, as you read the accounts he shares, that relationships are endlessly fascinating to him, and that\u2019s contagious. You\u2019ll want to watch as Tallis helps his patients help themselves. There\u2019s a slightly voyeuristic feel to that, as though we\u2019re overhearing awkward living room conversations or peeking into messy bedroom windows. Tallis doesn\u2019t share this in a prurient way, however; instead, his compassion for the lovelorn shows in considerate diagnoses and sometimes even befuddlement.

This is a great book for romance readers who want a little less fluff, for people-watchers, and for anyone curious about how we tick. If you\u2019ve ever loved or loved and lost, \u201cThe Incurable Romantic\u201d can\u2019t be beat.

"}, {"id":"eadf3b86-2b46-589d-a2f3-e22c0aca79ac","type":"article","starttime":"1537232400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T20:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537291411","sections":[{"news":"news"},{"government-and-politics":"news/local/government-and-politics"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Construction of $1.5 million parking lot at Main Street Landing a first step toward city's vision for the riverfront","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/article_eadf3b86-2b46-589d-a2f3-e22c0aca79ac.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/construction-of-million-parking-lot-at-main-street-landing-a/article_eadf3b86-2b46-589d-a2f3-e22c0aca79ac.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/construction-of-million-parking-lot-at-main-street-landing-a/article_eadf3b86-2b46-589d-a2f3-e22c0aca79ac.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":3,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Bill Lukitsch\nblukitsch@qctimes.com","prologue":"As Davenport moves forward with the construction of a so-far $1.5 million parking lot on the city\u2019s riverfront, officials say the progress represents the starting point of a long-held plan to build up an area considered one of the city's greatest assets. Work continues on a new parking lot along River Drive between the Radisson and the Mississippi River, near where the Rhythm City Casino used to be docked, as part of the Main Street Landing project. The parking lot is envisioned as more than a parking lot, with room for festivals, concerts or food trucks, depending on the need.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["main street landing","mississippi river","riverfront improvement commission","hawkeye paving","davenport iowa"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"aaa72e80-d82a-53ed-a196-b3c71380853a","description":"Work continues on a new parking lot along River Drive between the Radisson and the Mississippi River, near where the Rhythm City Casino used to be docked, as part of the Main Street Landing project. 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Renderings envision a place fitted with greenery, seating for visitors and extra space to host outdoor events.","byline":"John Schultz, Quad-City Times","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1772,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/14/c1406e42-ea20-50e9-8e91-0b36426b057f/5ba04ed1cc41f.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1873","height":"1106","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/14/c1406e42-ea20-50e9-8e91-0b36426b057f/5ba04ed1aa0a3.image.jpg?resize=1873%2C1106"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"59","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/14/c1406e42-ea20-50e9-8e91-0b36426b057f/5ba04ed1aa0a3.image.jpg?resize=100%2C59"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"177","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/14/c1406e42-ea20-50e9-8e91-0b36426b057f/5ba04ed1aa0a3.image.jpg?resize=300%2C177"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"605","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/14/c1406e42-ea20-50e9-8e91-0b36426b057f/5ba04ed1aa0a3.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C605"}}}],"revision":7,"commentID":"eadf3b86-2b46-589d-a2f3-e22c0aca79ac","body":"

As Davenport moves forward with the construction of a so-far $1.5 million parking lot on the city\u2019s riverfront, officials say the progress represents the starting point of a long-held plan to build up an area considered one of the city's greatest assets.

\"091718-Main-Street-Landing-001\"

Work continues on a new parking lot along River Drive between the Radisson and the Mississippi River, near where the Rhythm City Casino used to be docked, as part of the Main Street Landing project. The parking lot is envisioned as more than a parking lot, with room for festivals, concerts or food trucks, depending on the need.

\u201cIt\u2019s been slow, and probably slower than I would\u2019ve liked and probably most of the people of Davenport would\u2019ve liked,\u201d Alderman Kyle Gripp, at-large, who is the city council\u2019s liaison to the Riverfront Improvement Commission, said of the Main Street Landing project so far. \u201cBut the 2014 RiverVision plan was a tall task, and something that\u2019s gonna take a considerable amount of resources.\u201d

The site south of River Drive between Brady and Perry streets, where the Rhythm City Casino\u2019s barge used to be, is now occupied by construction equipment, bordered by fluorescent orange mesh fences. Work there began this summer, and city officials hope this project will be done before the end of construction season.

The parking lot is the first of several undertakings for the area dubbed Main Street Landing, a 10-acre spot along the Mississippi River that opened up after Rhythm City set up on land and its barge sailed downriver. Renderings envision a place fitted with greenery, seating for visitors and extra space to host outdoor events.\u00a0

Some of the ideas city officials have floated include a spot for fairs, concerts and food trucks to set up shop. Gripp counted the several purposes this section of Main Street Landing could have as an added amenity for Davenport residents, saying it\u2019s something that \u201ccan do a lot for the city.\"

\u201cOne day it can be a parking lot, the next day it can host food trucks, on the weekend it can host a festival and then be back again ready on Monday to be a parking lot,\u201d he said. \u201cIt\u2019s not just one thing.\u201d

Steve Ahrens, the project and operations director for the city\u2019s riverfront improvement commission, an appointed panel of residents who manage publicly owned riverfront property, agreed with that assessment.

\u201cCreative minds could certainly think of ways to make use of all of that space,\u201d Ahrens said.

\"091718-Main-Street-Landing-002\"

The city is pursuing federal dollars that could contribute toward future Main Street Landing projects.

Money for the project has come from bonds the city issued to pay for various infrastructure improvements.\u00a0The first portion of the parking lot project, which has been underway since June, was awarded to Bettendorf-based construction company Hawkeye Paving to lay the initial foundation at a cost of nearly $652,000. Last week, a second contract to do the next round of construction was also awarded to Hawkeye Paving for roughly $824,000.

At the same time, the city is also pursuing federal dollars that could further contribute toward riverfront and downtown expansion plans. Earlier this year, the city asked the U.S. Department of Transportation for $20 million to spend on several downtown projects, about half of which would be earmarked for more Main Street Landing projects.\u00a0

The federal DOT is scheduled to name grant recipients before December, although those could come sooner with mid-term elections on the horizon.\u00a0If the grant is approved, the city would have to contribute $4 million in matching funds.

For developing the city\u2019s riverfront, Ahrens said capturing federal money would be \u201ca major shot in the arm,\u201d saying the investment would likely accelerate long-term goals for the area.\u200b

As for the cost of the parking lot project, Gripp said it is high, and a full build out for the area is likely to require monetary assistance from federal, state and private sources -- or all three -- to be completed in a reasonable amount of time.\u00a0

\u201cI mean, if we\u2019re gonna get one crack at Main Street Landing something we\u2019ve been talking about since the 1980s ... it needs to be done with good materials, it needs to be lasting and it needs to have a certain look to it,\u201d Gripp added. \u201cAnd I think we\u2019ll get that.\u201d

And those investments aim to make a reality of the larger vision the city has for \u201ca lot of great things that the riverfront should be,\u201d Gripp said.

"}, {"id":"8fd654f6-2ba8-5fdf-b2e1-6b24e9b97b44","type":"article","starttime":"1537232400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T20:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537243935","sections":[{"high-school":"sports/high-school"}],"application":"editorial","title":"MAC notebook: Matthys takes over Bulldogs' softball program","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/article_8fd654f6-2ba8-5fdf-b2e1-6b24e9b97b44.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/mac-notebook-matthys-takes-over-bulldogs-softball-program/article_8fd654f6-2ba8-5fdf-b2e1-6b24e9b97b44.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/high-school/mac-notebook-matthys-takes-over-bulldogs-softball-program/article_8fd654f6-2ba8-5fdf-b2e1-6b24e9b97b44.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Matt Coss\nmcoss@qctimes.com","prologue":"Bob Matthys always has had the itch to coach. Even after stepping away for a season following eight years as Davenport Assumption's softball coach, Matthys was eager to get back into it. After spending the past three years as the junior varsity coach at Bettendorf, Matthys has been appointed as the Bulldogs' new coach.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"2febb53a-a462-5239-9f1d-730a9664fb60","description":"Bob Matthys, who spent eight seasons as the head softball coach at Davenport Assumption, has been named the new coach at Bettendorf. Matthys was approved Monday night by the Bettendorf school board.","byline":"Quad-City Times file photo","hireswidth":3000,"hiresheight":1771,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/fe/2febb53a-a462-5239-9f1d-730a9664fb60/594ac33352ede.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1874","height":"1106","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/fe/2febb53a-a462-5239-9f1d-730a9664fb60/5ba026b6680c7.image.jpg?resize=1874%2C1106"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"59","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/fe/2febb53a-a462-5239-9f1d-730a9664fb60/5ba026b6680c7.image.jpg?resize=100%2C59"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"177","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/fe/2febb53a-a462-5239-9f1d-730a9664fb60/5ba026b6680c7.image.jpg?resize=300%2C177"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"604","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/2/fe/2febb53a-a462-5239-9f1d-730a9664fb60/5ba026b6680c7.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C604"}}}],"revision":6,"commentID":"8fd654f6-2ba8-5fdf-b2e1-6b24e9b97b44","body":"

Bob Matthys always has had the itch to coach.

Even after stepping away for a season following eight years as Davenport Assumption's softball coach, Matthys was eager to get back into it.

After spending the past three years as the junior varsity coach at Bettendorf, Matthys has been appointed as the Bulldogs' new coach.

Matthys applied for the job three years ago when Bettendorf hired Jay Hatch. When Hatch elected to step down after this season, Matthys immediately threw his name in as a candidate.

\"I've been waiting for the right opportunity,\" Matthys said. \"After my daughter graduated (at Assumption), I had the opportunity to step back. It was kind of refreshing to see things through different eyes, a new program and a new set of rules.

\"I'm probably a lot different coach now. I prefer to teach more than bark. They enjoy your style of coaching when everybody is on the same page.\"

Matthys compiled 197 wins in his time at Assumption and helped develop a feeder program which has led to great success for the Knights.

At Bettendorf, he inherits a team coming off a 25-win season. The Bulldogs had only two seniors on their roster.

\"To tell you the truth, I think we're going to make a solid run at the MAC and have a chance to get to the state tournament,\" Matthys said. \"You never want to put the cart before the horse, but we have strong pitching and we've got a lot of girls working their tail off playing fall ball right now.

\"We've got a good group of young ladies focused on getting to the next level.\"

Coaching at the junior varsity level the past three seasons has allowed Matthys an opportunity to form relationships with the younger players. He plans to be involved with Bettendorf's feeder program.

Matthys said his team will have a simple mantra.

\"Play loose and have fun,\" he said. \"It is still high school athletics and it still has to be fun. If you work hard, play hard, play loose and play together, winning will take care of itself.\"

Ring of Honor: The Davenport Community School District will induct three more individuals into the athletic Ring of Honor on Friday night during Davenport Central's homecoming game against Burlington.

Central longtime boys tennis coach Larry Jacobsen, boys and girls track and field coach Randy Peters and Davenport High football coach and activities director Anton \"Butch\" Stolfa will be recognized around a 6:30 p.m. ceremony Friday at Brady Street Stadium.

Earlier this year, North inducted former boys basketball coach J.D. Rios and baseball coach Ken Kaul into the Ring of Honor.

Davenport West will induct three individuals before its Sept. 28 football game. The school has not publicly announced this year's honorees.

The Ring of Honor was brought back last season to highlight individuals who have made a difference in Davenport athletics.

MAC golf: The first Mississippi Athletic Conference championship of the school year will be decided this weekend at Kewanee Dunes.

The 36-hole boys conference golf tournament begins Friday. The final round is slated for Saturday.

Pleasant Valley is the defending conference champion. The Spartans, coming off a second-place showing at TPC Deere Run last week, shot a 622 last year to edge Bettendorf by three strokes. The Bulldogs expect to be PV's biggest challenger after winning the Grayhound Invitational in Burlington on Monday.

PV's Jack Roemer and Jack Dumas are the only two players returning who finished in the top eight at last year's meet. Bettendorf move-in Matthew Garside is expected to challenge them for the individual title. Garside shot 68 on Monday to earn medalist honors in Burlington.

Swim rankings: In the latest Iowa girls swim power rankings, Bettendorf is fourth and Pleasant Valley seventh. Ames has the top power ranking at 4415, followed by Dowling Catholic (3930), Ankeny (3637) and Bettendorf (3520).

Bettendorf's Emily Van De Wiele is the state leader in the 200 freestyle at 1 minute, 51.28 seconds. Arianna Ottavianelli is second in the 200 IM (2:08.08) as is the Bulldogs' 400 freestyle relay (3:35.73).

"}, {"id":"13c9f96f-3dc4-526b-934e-6769744942ee","type":"article","starttime":"1537232400","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T20:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537328764","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"government-and-politics":"news/local/government-and-politics"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Hope Creek cited for four deficiencies","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_13c9f96f-3dc4-526b-934e-6769744942ee.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/hope-creek-cited-for-four-deficiencies/article_13c9f96f-3dc4-526b-934e-6769744942ee.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/hope-creek-cited-for-four-deficiencies/article_0ce2d7c6-490c-5e8b-b0d5-bad5aaa7d2fb.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"GEROLD SHELTON\ngshelton@qconline.com","prologue":"EAST MOLINE \u2014 Hope Creek Care Center has been cited with four deficiencies by the Illinois Department of Public Health, executive director Cassie Baker told board members Monday night.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":3,"commentID":"13c9f96f-3dc4-526b-934e-6769744942ee","body":"

EAST MOLINE \u2014 Hope Creek Care Center has been cited with four deficiencies by the Illinois Department of Public Health, executive director Cassie Baker told board members Monday night.

Details of the report have yet to be released according to Baker, who spoke at the board\u2019s monthly meeting at 4343 Kennedy Drive. The nursing home is owned by Rock Island County.

The deficiencies were discovered during an IDPH visit Sept. 11-12, which Baker said was triggered by an \u201cemergent involuntary discharge that I issued to one of our residents.\u201d

Baker said that, while in a local hospital, the resident had a change of condition and became aggressive.

\u201cI can\u2019t bring someone into our facility knowing that they are a harm to themselves or to others,\u201d Baker said.

She said an administrative law judge reviewed the situation and demanded the resident be taken back into Hope Creek. After the resident returned, he was sent to the hospital twice and has returned, Baker said.

Baker said the deficiencies were partially due to a \u201clack of organization a little bit within the county.\u201d She said she discussed the situation with Rock Island County Administrator Jim Snider.

Baker said this was the first involuntary discharge during her time at Hope Creek. She also added it\u2019s the first time they had to take a patient back.

In other business, Snider said it might be time to seek people to start up a charitable arm for the facility and file as a 501(c)(3). He said that approach worked well in his previous home in Stephenson County where a group that has been operating for 30 to 40 years now donates nearly a million dollars annually to their facility.

"}, {"id":"236a1705-627f-5132-84bf-ca89906b7585","type":"article","starttime":"1537228800","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T19:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537316103","sections":[{"entertainment":"entertainment"},{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Social activist's granddaughter to speak at St. Ambrose","url":"http://qctimes.com/entertainment/article_236a1705-627f-5132-84bf-ca89906b7585.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/entertainment/social-activist-s-granddaughter-to-speak-at-st-ambrose/article_236a1705-627f-5132-84bf-ca89906b7585.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/local/social-activist-s-granddaughter-to-speak-at-st-ambrose-sept/article_29036bb6-887d-5ef4-bc90-a7bb4f5038d7.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"STAFF REPORT","prologue":"DAVENPORT\u00a0\u2014 A best-selling author and the granddaughter of Dorothy Day will speak Sept. 27 at St. Ambrose University.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"7e12f25f-4be6-58d4-a4a4-a2b55d770789","description":"","byline":"","hireswidth":331,"hiresheight":499,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/e1/7e12f25f-4be6-58d4-a4a4-a2b55d770789/5ba12f8bcdfd0.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"331","height":"499","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/e1/7e12f25f-4be6-58d4-a4a4-a2b55d770789/5ba037cfa8835.image.jpg?resize=331%2C499"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"151","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/e1/7e12f25f-4be6-58d4-a4a4-a2b55d770789/5ba037cfa8835.image.jpg?resize=100%2C151"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"452","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/e1/7e12f25f-4be6-58d4-a4a4-a2b55d770789/5ba037cfa8835.image.jpg?resize=300%2C452"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1544","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/e1/7e12f25f-4be6-58d4-a4a4-a2b55d770789/5ba037cfa8835.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":8,"commentID":"236a1705-627f-5132-84bf-ca89906b7585","body":"

A best-selling author and the granddaughter of Dorothy Day will speak Sept. 27 at St. Ambrose University.

Kate Hennessy will discuss her critically acclaimed book, \"Dorothy Day: The World Will Be Saved By Beauty: An Intimate Portrait of My Grandmother.\" Day is a prominent Catholic social-justice advocate under consideration for canonization.

Hennessey\u2019s free presentation will run 6:30-8 p.m. at Christ the King Chapel, 518 W. Locust St., Davenport. The event is co-sponsored by the St. Ambrose departments of theology, philosophy and campus ministry; the Wilber Endowment for Peace and Nonviolence; and the Iowa City Catholic Worker House.

Hennessey's books will be available at the St. Ambrose bookstore. She will sign books 1-2 p.m. Sept. 27 at the bookstore on the second floor of the Rogalski Center.

Dorothy Day (1897-1980) was a writer, social activist and co-founder of the Catholic worker movement dedicated to serving the poorest of the poor, according to a St. Ambrose release. Hennessy's book offers a frank and reflective, heartfelt and humorous portrayal of her grandmother.

St. Ambrose theology professor Keith Soko said Hennessy's talk will build on a discussion hosted earlier this year at the school.

\"Dorothy Day was a Catholic social-justice icon and her messages continue to have value. Sometimes she was outspoken, and the church and the government did not always agree with her,\" Soko said. \"But she was an advocate for nonviolence and economic justice, and a lot of what she said remains current today.\"

Publisher Simon & Schuster states Hennessy is the youngest of Day's nine grandchildren. In the book, she describes her grandmother as an unusual candidate for sainthood. Before Day's conversion, she lived what Hennessy called a \"disorderly life,\" during which she had an abortion and then gave birth to a child out of wedlock.

For more details on the Sept. 27 event, visit sau.edu/daytalk.

"}, {"id":"d658369e-a962-5438-896b-c3016fb4462b","type":"article","starttime":"1537228260","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T18:51:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537240932","sections":[{"running":"sports/running"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Record holder Terer returns to Q-C Marathon","url":"http://qctimes.com/sports/running/article_d658369e-a962-5438-896b-c3016fb4462b.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/sports/running/record-holder-terer-returns-to-q-c-marathon/article_d658369e-a962-5438-896b-c3016fb4462b.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/sports/running/record-holder-terer-returns-to-q-c-marathon/article_d658369e-a962-5438-896b-c3016fb4462b.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Steve Tappa\nLee News Network","prologue":"Top-end talent pushed by quality depth. Proven veterans mixed with promising newcomers. Plenty of \"rabbits\" for a pack to chase in favorable weather conditions. Sunday's men's field for the TBK Bank Quad Cities Marathon has everything a 26.2-mile race promoter could wish for except for a defending champion.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"8f7bc75f-f755-5a2a-90fa-61116cb3dec4","description":"Kenya's Kiplangat Terer is congratulated by race director Joe Moreno after winning the 2013 Quad Cities Marathon in record time. Terer will return for Sunday's race.","byline":"LEE NEWS NETWORK FILE PHOTO","hireswidth":1629,"hiresheight":1272,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/f7/8f7bc75f-f755-5a2a-90fa-61116cb3dec4/5ba048ede4781.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1629","height":"1272","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/f7/8f7bc75f-f755-5a2a-90fa-61116cb3dec4/5ba048edc8912.image.jpg?resize=1629%2C1272"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"78","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/f7/8f7bc75f-f755-5a2a-90fa-61116cb3dec4/5ba048edc8912.image.jpg?resize=100%2C78"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"234","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/f7/8f7bc75f-f755-5a2a-90fa-61116cb3dec4/5ba048edc8912.image.jpg?resize=300%2C234"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"800","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/8/f7/8f7bc75f-f755-5a2a-90fa-61116cb3dec4/5ba048edc8912.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C800"}}}],"revision":3,"commentID":"d658369e-a962-5438-896b-c3016fb4462b","body":"

Top-end talent pushed by quality depth. Proven veterans mixed with promising newcomers. Plenty of \"rabbits\" for a pack to chase in favorable weather conditions.

Sunday's men's field for the TBK Bank Quad Cities Marathon has everything a 26.2-mile race promoter could wish for except for a defending champion.

Kenyan Hillary Too sent regrets over a month ago, but the 21st annual event has a pretty good pinch-hitter lined up for last year's winner in 2013 champ Kiplangat Terer, the QCM's course record holder.

Kenya's Terer followed up that record-shattering, 2-hour, 14-minute and 4-second victory with a 2:17:37 runner-up performance in 2014, which still ranks seventh among the bi-state race's best-ever times.

Too survived the slowing effects of hot and humid conditions last fall for a 2:21:40 lap of the local riverfront.

\"Having the course recordholder back in the field is pretty cool,\" said Ian Frink, the QCM's long-time elite runner coordinator.

\"We haven't seen him for awhile, so it's great to get him back. He was second at Cleveland earlier this year (in 2:16:54), and finished top 5 in three other marathons in the last two years, so he's still running strong.\"

However, more than Terer can make that claim heading into Sunday's 7 a.m. race, which starts and finishes outside the TaxSlayer Center at Moline's John Deere Commons.

Among the returners from last year's QCM is the runner-up (Ethiopian Hailemariam Kahsay) and third-place finisher (Kenyan Luke Kibet). Kahsay's career-best time is 2:15:51 from a 2015 marathon in Wuhan, China.

Also back is Kenya's Sammy Rotich, who finished second last fall at the Des Moines Marathon after winning the QCM's half-marathon in 1:07:29.

Other QCM veterans in the field include Kenyan David Tuwei and Ethiopian Abu Kebede Diriba.

Tuwei, the local runner-up in 2011, won the Lincoln and Fargo marathons in 2017 and owns a 2:19:57 personal record from the 2015 Twin Cities Marathon. Diriba, who was third in 2015 and fourth in 2016 at the QCM, turned a career best 2:22:04 at the 2016 Pittsburgh Marathon.

\"(Kahsay) ran a good time on a really hot day here last year and his PR is around our record, so he's definitely a contender again,\" Frink said. \"But there's a lot of guys to consider that should be in the mix, too.\"

Chief among the newcomers is Ethiopia's Tadesse Yae Dabi, who finished sixth at the 2016 New York City Marathon, turning a 2:13:06 in one of the world's major events.

\"Anyone who can run like that there is completely legit,\" Frink said, guessing Dabi, Kahsay and Terer to be the main contenders. \"After that, you start looking at a whole bunch of guys in that mid-range.\"

Along with Kibet and Rotich, Frink looks at six QCM newcomers in that next group of strongest hopefuls.

Included are a quartet of Kenyans\u00a0\u2014 William Mutai (2:20:03 earlier this summer in the heat at Minnesota's Grandma's Marathon); Philip Mburu (Top 5 this year at both Cleveland and Green Bay); Lazarus Yego (2:17 PR at Tanzania earlier this year); and Kenneth Kosgei (third at Philadelphia last year).

Ethiopians Temesgen Habtemariam Bekele and Suleman Abrar Shifa also show promise.

Bekele won last year's Richmond Marathon and owns an impressive career-best (2:11:42) from 2013 in Cologne, Germany. Shifa ran 2:23:25 in 2016 in New York and owns a 1:05:30 PR in the half.

"}, {"id":"aa46e0c0-5967-5b97-91d7-b442039c45aa","type":"article","starttime":"1537226100","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T18:15:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537240087","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"crime-and-courts":"news/local/crime-and-courts"}],"application":"editorial","title":"At least one wounded in Rock Island shooting","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_aa46e0c0-5967-5b97-91d7-b442039c45aa.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/at-least-one-wounded-in-rock-island-shooting/article_aa46e0c0-5967-5b97-91d7-b442039c45aa.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/local/crime-and-courts/at-least-one-wounded-in-rock-island-shooting/article_446f9c14-b7d2-5791-84a5-770e21a36b7b.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"","prologue":"ROCK ISLAND \u2014 At least one person suffered injuries not considered life threatening during an early Saturday shooting in Rock Island.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":[],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"cbbbb8b5-70a5-54a2-8a60-94a31f317628","description":"","byline":"","hireswidth":1355,"hiresheight":907,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/bb/cbbbb8b5-70a5-54a2-8a60-94a31f317628/5b982593db816.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1355","height":"907","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/bb/cbbbb8b5-70a5-54a2-8a60-94a31f317628/5b982593cbad7.image.jpg?resize=1355%2C907"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"67","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/bb/cbbbb8b5-70a5-54a2-8a60-94a31f317628/5b982593cbad7.image.jpg?resize=100%2C67"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"201","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/bb/cbbbb8b5-70a5-54a2-8a60-94a31f317628/5b982593cbad7.image.jpg?resize=300%2C201"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"685","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/c/bb/cbbbb8b5-70a5-54a2-8a60-94a31f317628/5b982593cbad7.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C685"}}}],"revision":2,"commentID":"aa46e0c0-5967-5b97-91d7-b442039c45aa","body":"

ROCK ISLAND \u2014 At least one person suffered injuries not considered life- threatening during an early Saturday shooting in Rock Island.

The shooting happened about 1:14 a.m. Saturday in the 2100 block of 3rd Avenue, Rock Island, according to Rock Island Police. Two victims, a man and a woman, were listed in the police report but it was unclear how many were wounded.

Investigators believed shots were fired during a disturbance. The victims were not believed involved in that altercation, police said.

Descriptions of those believed responsible were not available Monday afternoon.

Anyone with information that could assist investigators is asked to contact the Rock Island Police Department at 309-732-2677 or Crime Stoppers at 309-762-9500.

--Anthony Watt, Lee News Network

"}, {"id":"61f9d9d3-54fc-5639-83b1-8a452ef86dea","type":"article","starttime":"1537225200","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T18:00:00-05:00","sections":[{"government-and-politics":"news/local/government-and-politics"},{"elections":"news/local/government-and-politics/elections"},{"iowa":"news/state-and-regional/iowa"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Reynolds: Education will continue to be administration's priority","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/government-and-politics/article_61f9d9d3-54fc-5639-83b1-8a452ef86dea.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/government-and-politics/reynolds-education-will-continue-to-be-administration-s-priority/article_61f9d9d3-54fc-5639-83b1-8a452ef86dea.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/government-and-politics/reynolds-education-will-continue-to-be-administration-s-priority/article_61f9d9d3-54fc-5639-83b1-8a452ef86dea.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"THOMAS NELSON\nLee News Network","prologue":"WATERLOO \u2014 Gov. Kim Reynolds visited the Waterloo Career Center on Monday, emphasizing her commitment to K-12 education. The center above Central Middle School provides hands-on learning related to specific careers such as construction, business, health care, engineering and many other vocations. \u201cEducation is a priority and will continue to be a priority in my administration,\u201d Reynolds said.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["kim reynolds","education","politics","university","school","engineering","student","priority","career","country","waterloo career center"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"7a3586b2-9799-58df-9be1-4d39d0905d2d","description":"Gov. Kim Reynolds and state Rep. Walt Rogers, R-Cedar Falls, listen to high school students at the Waterloo Career Center on Monday.","byline":"Thomas Nelson, Lee News Network","hireswidth":1441,"hiresheight":1437,"hiresurl":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/a3/7a3586b2-9799-58df-9be1-4d39d0905d2d/5ba0308d96dc0.hires.jpg","presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1441","height":"1437","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/a3/7a3586b2-9799-58df-9be1-4d39d0905d2d/5ba0308d7c37c.image.jpg?resize=1441%2C1437"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"100","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/a3/7a3586b2-9799-58df-9be1-4d39d0905d2d/5ba0308d7c37c.image.jpg?resize=100%2C100"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"299","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/a3/7a3586b2-9799-58df-9be1-4d39d0905d2d/5ba0308d7c37c.image.jpg?resize=300%2C299"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1021","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/7/a3/7a3586b2-9799-58df-9be1-4d39d0905d2d/5ba0308d7c37c.image.jpg?resize=1024%2C1021"}}}],"revision":1,"commentID":"61f9d9d3-54fc-5639-83b1-8a452ef86dea","body":"

WATERLOO \u2014 Gov. Kim Reynolds visited the Waterloo Career Center on Monday, emphasizing her commitment to K-12 education.

The center above Central Middle School provides hands-on learning related to specific careers such as construction, business, health care, engineering and many other vocations.

\u201cEducation is a priority and will continue to be a priority in my administration,\u201d Reynolds said.

State Rep. Walt Rogers, R-Cedar Falls, and members of the Waterloo Board of Education accompanied Reynolds on her tour.

The governor has promoted science, technology, engineering and math -- or STEM -- education throughout the state.

\u201cI believe what I just saw at the Waterloo Career Center here is really what the future of education should look like,\u201d Reynolds said. \u201cIt helps keep the cost of higher education down. Also, kids are more likely to compete when they have an opportunity to participate in programs like this.\u201d

About 20 students and teachers spoke with Reynolds about how the career center has helped enhance education. Reynolds encouraged the students to study, and to stay in Iowa.

\u201cWe want to keep you in Iowa,\u201d Reynolds said. \u201cWe want you to stay and help us grow the state.\u201d

Reynolds talked about how long it took her to earn her own degree from Iowa State University.

\u201cI was 57 years old when I got my college degree,\u201d Reynolds said. \u201cI spent a lot of time in and out of community colleges.\u201d

She said she wants young people to know it\u2019s never too late to work toward education goals.

Reynolds said she looks forward to highlighting her record during upcoming debates with Democratic gubernatorial challenger Fred Hubbell.

\u201cI am so proud of my historic investment in K-12 education. Only three other states in the country have invested more in K-12 education than Iowa,\u201d Reynolds said.

The debates will take place in Des Moines on Oct. 10, Sioux City on Oct. 17 and Davenport on Oct. 21.

"}, {"id":"ff88b9c4-8122-5a00-b469-82099e67c14c","type":"article","starttime":"1537225200","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T18:00:00-05:00","lastupdated":"1537229164","sections":[{"business":"business"},{"local":"news/local"}],"application":"editorial","title":"54 vie for Make My Non-Profit Run Better contest","url":"http://qctimes.com/business/article_ff88b9c4-8122-5a00-b469-82099e67c14c.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/business/vie-for-make-my-non-profit-run-better-contest/article_ff88b9c4-8122-5a00-b469-82099e67c14c.html","canonical":"https://qctimes.com/business/vie-for-make-my-non-profit-run-better-contest/article_ff88b9c4-8122-5a00-b469-82099e67c14c.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"Times staff","prologue":"A total of 54 Quad-City area non-profits have entered the 13th annual Make My Non-Profit Run Better contest for a chance to win a portion of $60,000 in office technology prizes from RK Dixon. The public now is invited to help their favorite non-profit by casting votes online at www.rkdixon.com. The first round of voting will narrow participants to five finalists in each of the \u201clarge\u201d and \u201csmall\u201d non-profit categories. This year's contest includes 24 non-profits in the large category and 30 in the small category.\u00a0","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["rk dixon","davenport","www.rkdixon.com","office technology","bryan dixon","office technology makeover","make my non-profit run better"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":2,"commentID":"ff88b9c4-8122-5a00-b469-82099e67c14c","body":"

A total of 54 Quad-City area non-profits have entered the 13th annual Make My Non-Profit Run Better contest for a chance to win a portion of $60,000 in office technology prizes from RK Dixon.

The public now is invited to help their favorite non-profit by casting votes online at www.rkdixon.com. The first round of voting will narrow participants to five finalists in each of the “large” and “small” non-profit categories. This year's contest includes 24 non-profits in the large category and 30 in the small category. 

The first-prize winner in the \u201clarge\u201d non-profit category will receive an office technology makeover valued at up to $30,000 with the second-prize winner receiving up to a $10,000 equipment package. The first-prize winner in the \u201csmall\u201d non-profit category will receive an office technology makeover up to $15,000. The second-prize winner will receive up an equipment package valued at to a $5,000.

\"With so many entries, it\u2019s clear to see the widespread need to improve office technology in non-profits,\" said Bryan Dixon, CEO of the Davenport-based RK Dixon.\u00a0

The first round of online voting ends at 5 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 20. The public may vote for one small non-profit and one large non-profit per day.

A second and final round of voting to select the winning organizations will begin Friday, Sept. 28. Winners are scheduled to be announced Thursday, Oct. 11.

RK Dixon, a leading provider of copiers, printers, IT services, managed print services and pure drinking water systems, is\u00a0partnering with WQAD 8 for this year\u2019s contest.

"}, {"id":"1fa32347-e8da-5777-8acf-2b9c6e5e1fcb","type":"article","starttime":"1537225200","starttime_iso8601":"2018-09-17T18:00:00-05:00","sections":[{"local":"news/local"},{"crime-and-courts":"news/local/crime-and-courts"}],"application":"editorial","title":"Man accused of shooting car in Rock Island","url":"http://qctimes.com/news/local/article_1fa32347-e8da-5777-8acf-2b9c6e5e1fcb.html","permalink":"https://qctimes.com/news/local/man-accused-of-shooting-car-in-rock-island/article_1fa32347-e8da-5777-8acf-2b9c6e5e1fcb.html","canonical":"https://qconline.com/news/local/crime-and-courts/man-accused-of-shooting-car-in-ri/article_34818633-91ad-5fd7-8c10-9d721b16d0d4.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":1,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"A man is in custody in the Rock Island County Jail, accused of shooting a vehicle Friday night.","supportsComments":false,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["matthew moultrie","crime","law","criminal law","police","case","cannabis","discharge","richard hinton","firearm","bail"],"internalKeywords":[],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"db377061-c9e3-517a-8c06-20af12ded9d8","description":"Matthew Moultrie, 19, Rock Island,","byline":"Rock Island County Sheriff's Office","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":"","versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"480","height":"600","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/b3/db377061-c9e3-517a-8c06-20af12ded9d8/5ba035b475e8b.image.jpg?resize=480%2C600"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"125","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/b3/db377061-c9e3-517a-8c06-20af12ded9d8/5ba035b475e8b.image.jpg?resize=100%2C125"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"375","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/b3/db377061-c9e3-517a-8c06-20af12ded9d8/5ba035b475e8b.image.jpg?resize=300%2C375"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1280","url":"https://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/qctimes.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/d/b3/db377061-c9e3-517a-8c06-20af12ded9d8/5ba035b475e8b.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":1,"commentID":"1fa32347-e8da-5777-8acf-2b9c6e5e1fcb","body":"

A man is in custody in the Rock Island County Jail, accused of shooting a vehicle Friday night.

Matthew Moultrie, 19, Rock Island, has been charged with aggravated discharge of a firearm, defacing identification marks of firearms, and not having a Firearm Owner's Identification Card, according to Rock Island County court records.

Moultrie was arrested at about 10:49 p.m. in the 1500 block of 39th Street, Rock Island, according to Rock Island Police Department records. His arrest was related to a shooting that occurred minutes before near the intersection of 30th Street and 14th Avenue. Police said a vehicle was struck, but there were no injuries reported.

Moultrie was being held on a $250,000 bail, according to court records. He would have to post $25,000 to be released. His next court date for the aggravated discharge case was not available Monday.

This is the second gun-related case filed against Moultrie this year, according to court records. The first was opened in Feb. 27.

In that case, Moultrie is accused of armed violence and possession with intent to deliver cannabis, according to Rock Island County court records. Moultrie is also accused in that case of not having firearm owner\u2019s identification.

He and another man, Richard Hinton, 19, Pleasant Valley, were arrested Feb 26 in the 3000 block of 20th Avenue, Rock Island, according to Rock Island Police Department reports. Court records state they had a Glock pistol and between 10 to 30 grams of marijuana at the time of their arrests.

Moultrie was free on $40,000 bail in the armed violence case and $10,000 bail on a separate 2017 case when he was arrested Friday, according to court records. His next court date is scheduled for Oct. 12.

Hinton was also charged with armed violence and possession with intent to deliver cannabis, according to Rock Island County court records.

He was free Monday on $50,000 bail, according to court records. His next court date was scheduled for Sept. 27.

--Anthony Watt, Lee News Network

"} ]