Bob Weir & Wolf Bros Bust-Out “Eternity” For First Time Since 2002 In Portland [Videos]

first_imgBob Weir and Wolf Bros kicked off the second set with a take on Weir’s “Only A River”, off his 2016 cowboy release, Blue Mountain. A monster segue of “Playing In The Band” into the Beatles’ Revolver favorite “Tomorrow Never Knows” followed before Weir sped things up with a ripping take on “The Music Never Stopped”. Next, Wolf Bros worked through a cover of The Temptations‘ “Shakey Ground” before moving forward with “Turn On Your Love Light” and “Stella Blue”. Weir and his trio brought it all back together to close the second set with “Playing In The Band Reprise”. Weir, Jay Lane, and Don Was returned to deliver a two-song encore of “Going Down The Road Feelin’ Bad” and “Touch Of Grey”.Bob Weir and Wolf Bros – “Tomorrow Never Knows” [Beatles cover][Video: Taper Jeff]Bob Weir and Wolf Bros – “Going Down The Road Feeling Bad” & “Touch of Grey”[Video: Taper Jeff]Bob Weir and Wolf Bros’ maiden voyage continues tonight, October 23rd at Seattle, Washington’s Moore Theatre. For a full list of upcoming dates, see below. For more information on the Bob Weir and Wolf Bros tour, head to Weir’s website.Bob Weir and Wolf Bros Upcoming Tour Dates:10/23 – Seattle, WA – Moore Theatre10/24 – Missoula, MT – Wilma Theatre10/26 – Salt Lake City, UT – Eccles Theater10/27 – Albuquerque, NM – Kiva Auditorium at the Albuquerque Convention Center10/29 – Denver, CO – Paramount Theatre10/31 – Chicago, IL – The Chicago Theatre11/1 – Chicago, IL – The Chicago Theatre11/5 – Nashville, TN – Ryman Auditorium11/6 – Louisville, KY – Palace Theatre11/8 – Syracuse, NY – Landmark Theatre11/9 – Port Chester, NY – Capitol Theatre11/10 – Port Chester, NY – Capitol Theatre11/12 – Washington, DC – Warner Theatre11/13 – Philadelphia, PA – The Fillmore11/15 – Boston, MA – Boch Center Wang Theatre11/16 – Boston, MA – Boch Center Wang Theatre11/18 – New York, NY – Beacon Theatre11/19 – New York, NY – Beacon TheatreView All Tour DatesSetlist: Bob Weir & Wolf Bros | Keller Auditorium | Portland, OR | 10/22/2018Set One: Cassidy, Friend Of The Devil, Eternity, Queen Jane Approximately, Looks Like Rain, Ashes & Glass > Don’t Let Go > Ashes & GlassSet Two: Only A River > Playing In The Band > Tomorrow Never Knows, The Music Never Stopped, Shakey Ground, Turn On Your Love Light, Stella Blue > Playing In The Band RepriseEncore: Going Down The Road Feelin’ Bad, Touch Of Grey[H/T Jambase] Last night, Bob Weir & Wolf Bros made a stop at Portland, OR’s Keller Auditorium following a guest-filled show on Saturday at Santa Barbara’s Arlington Theatre. Weir, Don Was, and Jay Lane worked through a number of Grateful Dead, RatDog, and Bobby solo tunes while also busting-out out a collaboration written with the late Rob Wasserman that hadn’t been played since 2002.Bob Weir and his wolf brethren opened up the first set with “Cassidy”, moving forward through “Friend Of The Devil” with Weir on acoustic guitar. The biggest surprise of the night came next, as Wolf Bros worked through “Eternity”, marking the song’s first appearance 10/15/02 at a RatDog show at Erie, PA’s Warner Theatre. Weir crafted “Eternity” with his late RatDog bandmate, Rob Wasserman, in 1993 for Wasserman’s Trios album, using lyrics written by blues legend Willie Dixon. The Grateful Dead played “Eternity” from 1993 until Jerry Garcia‘s untimely death in 1995, and the song continued in Weir’s Ratdog setlists until 2002. Bob Weir and Wolf Bros then worked through a cover of Bob Dylan’s “Queen Jane Approximately” before laying down “Looks Like Rain”. The trio ended the first set by sandwiching  “Don’t Let Go” in between Ratdog’s “Ashes & Glass” as they did in their tour opener in Reno.Bob Weir and Wolf Bros – “Eternity”[Video: Max Rutter]last_img read more

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TSWV Control

first_imgCome August, the state’s peanut growers will either be reaping the payoff of their spring efforts to control for tomato spotted wilt virus, or they will be planning ways to preventatively manage this persistent virus with recommendations from University of Georgia scientists.TSWV is a disease that was first discovered in the U.S. in Texas in the 1970s. It did not become a significant disease in Georgia until the 1990s. Since that time, TSWV has become a major issue on a number of important agricultural crops throughout the Southeast, including peanut, pepper, tomato and tobacco. TSWV is transmitted by thrips, which are tiny piercing-sucking insects. Thrips can cause mild to significant damage on their own accord, but their effective transmission of TSWV makes this insect a priority for peanut growers to preventatively control each year.Thrips are tiny winged insects that feed chiefly on plants. Many species damage cultivated plants by either sucking the sap or transmitting viral plant diseases. Thrips reach a maximum length of about half an inch. Most have two pairs of long, narrow, hair-fringed wings.“Thrips are the only insect known to transmit this virus,” explained Mark Abney, associate professor of peanut entomology in the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences. “Growers can see disease symptoms at any time in the season, but symptoms are often most obvious beginning in August. By that time it’s too late, because most of the virus transmission occurred back in the spring,” cautioned Abney.As peanut plants emerge in the spring, they are small and susceptible to both thrips damage and TSWV. Direct thrips-feeding injury can stunt plant growth and reduce yields. The symptoms of TSWV are stunting, yellowing of foliage and characteristic “ring spots” on the leaves.“I will not be surprised if we see an increased incidence of TSWV in peanut this year because lower seed quality and cool, wet conditions at planting have led to poor seed germination and a lot of ‘skippy stands.’ Low seedling density and gaps between plants increase the risk of TSWV infection, though the reason is not completely understood,” said Abney.Abney says growers should develop a thrips and TSWV management plan prior to planting peanuts every spring.“Once the seed furrow is closed, few thrips management options and no TSWV management options remain. The most important tool a grower has to reduce TSWV is plant resistance,” explained Abney.In Georgia, the majority of peanut acreage is planted to runner-type cultivars. The most commonly grown runner-type cultivar is ‘Georgia-06G’. While there are many other cultivars with TSWV resistance, none have consistently performed better than ‘Georgia-06G’ across a wide range of growing conditions. ‘Georgia-06G’ is a high-yielding peanut that grows well even in adverse conditions.An in-furrow insecticide is an important part of a thrips management program. Growers have a choice of insecticide active ingredients if reducing thrips injury is the only goal, but phorate, an organophosphate, is the only insecticide proven to reduce thrips injury and the incidence of TSWV. Phorate induces host defense responses in peanut that result in lower TSWV infection rates. Conversely, the insecticide causes phytotoxicity in peanut that some growers find undesirable.“Thrips will be present in almost every peanut field every year and TSWV is still with us, but decisions about insecticide use are ultimately up to the grower,” Abney said.Planting date can also have a major impact on thrips pressure and risk of disease transmission. “Planting early can help growers get more yield, but it places them at greater risk for injury from thrips and TSWV,” explained Abney.Before effective TSWV management tactics were developed by researchers at UGA, planting prior to May 10 was extremely risky. The combination of TSWV-resistant cultivars with cultural management practices means that growers can now plant earlier and still avoid severe losses from TSWV.“Nevertheless, we don’t want growers to put all their eggs in one basket. A good strategy is to plant some peanuts early, utilizing as many thrips/TSWV management tools as possible, and plant the remainder of the crop after May 10 when the likelihood of infection is lower,” Abney said.The virus can only survive in living plant tissues or its thrips host. During winter months, the virus survives primarily in winter annual weeds and will return in the spring as thrips migrate and start feeding on newly planted crops.“Unfortunately, you can’t really reduce the amount of TSWV by managing weeds or other alternate hosts because there are just too many weeds in the environment. So, we don’t recommend developing a weed management program to control TSWV because it’s just biologically not possible,” Abney explained.Other production practices that affect thrips and TSWV are row pattern and tillage. Peanuts can be planted in either single- or twin-row patterns. The more rapid ground coverage obtained in twin-row plantings can be advantageous for many reasons, not the least of which is a proven reduction in the incidence of TSWV compared to single rows. Residue left on the soil surface where reduced tillage systems are employed can significantly reduce thrips pressure compared to conventionally tilled peanut.“The development of current thrips and TSWV management recommendations is a great example of how people have worked across disciplines to create effective programs that rely on the integration of a variety of cultural and chemical tools to combat a severe economic pest,” said Abney. “It takes a lot of trial and error, but we’ve really come a long way to provide growers the best up-to-date information to help them navigate this challenging pest-virus relationship.”To learn more about thrips and TSWV, visit site.extension.uga.edu/peanutent.last_img read more

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Annual pro bono award nominations solicited

first_img January 1, 2005 Regular News Annual pro bono award nominations solicited Annual pro bono award nominations solicitedcenter_img Lawyers who have freely given their time and expertise in making legal services available to the poor are being sought for public recognition by the Florida Supreme Court and The Florida Bar. The Florida Bar President’s Pro Bono Service Award is given to an outstanding attorney in each of the state’s judicial circuits. The Tobias Simon Pro Bono Service Award is a statewide award presented by the Chief Justice to an individual attorney who exemplifies the highest ideals of the profession in assuring the availability of legal services to the poor. The award is named for the late Miami civil rights lawyer Tobias Simon. The Chief Justice’s Law Firm Commendation is a statewide award that recognizes a law firm which has demonstrated a significant contribution in the provision of legal services to individuals or groups on a pro bono basis that cannot otherwise afford the services. The Voluntary Bar Association Pro Bono Service Award presented by the Chief Justice is a statewide award to recognize, when appropriate, a voluntary bar association which has demonstrated a significant contribution in the delivery of legal services to individuals or groups on a pro bono basis that cannot otherwise afford the services. The Chief Justice’s Distinguished Judicial Service Award presented to an active or retired judge for outstanding and sustained service to the public whether through legal or civic service or a combination of them, including, but not limited to, support of pro bono legal services.Those serving on the Chief Justice’s Advisory Committee for the court’s pro bono awards include: Solomon Badger III, Rep. Holly Benson, Allison Bethel, Donna Graf, John Kozyak, Louis Kwall, MaryAnne Lukacs, Chair Miles McGrane, Kent Spuhler, Judge Emerson Thompson, Jr., and Catalina Maria Zuluaga-Avalos.The deadline for nominations is January 7. Nomination forms are available on The Florida Bar Web site at www.flabar.org.If you have any questions, contact The Florida Bar’s Public Information Office, 651 E. Jefferson Street, Tallahassee 32399-2300, or call (800) 342-8060, ext. 5669.last_img read more

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GonzoBanker’s 5 priorities in the card-not-present battleground

first_img 32SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Always an adventure when GonzoBanker folks appear on CUbroadcast and this episode is no different, as we talk about the looming “card-not-present” battleground not that the EMV liability shift deadline has passed. GonzoBankers Steve Williams and Ryan Rackley join us to discuss “The 5 Priorities in the Card-Not-Present Battleground” for credit unions. Sounds kind of like a game of “whack-a-mole” when one thing gets resolved, another pops up. But Steve and Ryan provide some excellent info and advice on this hot topic. continue reading »last_img read more

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6 ways to protect your institution from coronavirus-related cybersecurity threats

first_img continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr During events such as the COVID-19, or Coronavirus, pandemic, there is often an increase of criminal activity online. Preying on fear and panic, cyber criminals are now sending various scams related to COVID-19 and taking advantage of increasing vulnerabilities resulting from unusual working situations. It is critical that you and your institution’s employees exercise caution during this time.Coronavirus Cybersecurity ThreatsFraudsters are using a variety of tactics in efforts to scam businesses and individuals, and your institution must maintain a heightened sense of awareness. Malicious websites are being registered by fraudsters at breakneck speed, many including the word “corona,” and these are used to distribute malware to the devices of unsuspecting visitors. Scammers are using spam emails containing conspiracy language or offering the opportunity to purchase high-demand goods, including masks, cleaning supplies, etc.Additionally, cyber criminals are sending phishing emails that appear to come from familiar organizations but contain malicious phishing links or dangerous attachments. Be especially wary of emails claiming to have “new” or “updated” lists of COVID-19 cases in your area, as these emails can contain dangerous links. The attachments to these emails often include malware that, when installed, allow the attacker to install additional malware on the compromised machine, including ransomware, keyloggers and credential stealing malware.last_img read more

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Marketing assessment: Go out and get busy

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Famous author, lecturer and sales guru Dale Carnegie once said:“Inaction breeds doubt and fear. Action breeds confidence and courage. If you want to conquer fear, do not sit home and think about it. Go out and get busy.”We certainly live in a time of doubt and fear.The 24/7 news cycle of ups and downs, doom and gloom is enough to fray the strongest nerves. However, there’s a lot to learn from what Carnegie shared.The best way to conquer fear is to get out and get busy.If you are a credit union or community bank leader–and especially if you’re a marketer–this definitely applies to you. The tumultuous first half of 2020 has many of us scratching our heads as to the best way to serve our financial institutions and consumers. Do you communicate more than usual? Less? It can be confusing. continue reading »last_img read more

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Nurses outside UHS Chenango Memorial Hospital picket for pension

first_imgRick Oppedisano, a union representative, says it’s due to an ongoing contract negotiation with the hospital and their nurses. The hospital says they entered into negotiations in good faith and delivered a final offer they felt is fair and equitable. NORWICH, N.Y. (WBNG) — Nurses at UHS Chenango Memorial are fighting to keep their retirement pension amid potential changes to the hospital’s plan. “Not really how I wanted to spend my day off,” Angelina said. “It’s an important issue and we haven’t been able to get management’s attention any other way. We felt we had to do it.” Nurses and some family members picketed outside the Norwich hospital Friday.center_img Oppedisano says negotiations began in September of last year and were put on pause due to the pandemic. They have since resumed. The hospital says today’s events did not effect the care they were able to provide for patients. Nina Angelina, a registered nurse, says she had mixed feelings about the picketing. last_img read more

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1 killed after crashing into dump truck in town of Barton

first_imgTOWN OF BARTON (WBNG) — One person was killed when their 2005 Honda Civic crashed into the back of a Western Star dump truck Wednesday afternoon. The crash shut down parts of Route 17C as emergency crews and State Department of Transportation worked to clear the scene. 511NY reported the crash occurred in the town of Waverly. Authorities say the the cause of the crash remains under investigation.center_img The Tioga County Sheriff’s Office says 34-year-old Crystal VanDusen of the town of Barton was deceased before deputies arrived on scene. The driver of the dump truck was not hurt, the office says.last_img read more

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Cry, my beloved country

first_imgTo access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletterslast_img

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UK roundup: DWP, PPF, UK Coal

first_imgOnly 0.9m are less than 50% on track.Some 8.8m at risk of under-saving earn between £22,700 and £52,000 (€28,480-65,240) on annual basis, and are classed in the middle to high earnings bands.The government also said higher-income groups could benefit from increasing contribution rates to workplace pensions, but said more work was needed to find the perfect balance between contribution rates being high enough to provide adequacy, but not too high to discourage pension saving entirely.It said reforms to the state pension and auto-enrolment had reduced the number of people under saving by around 1m.Pensions minister Steve Webb said the state safety net would now allow many to maintain a comfortable retirement.“This new research shows that, by saving just a little more, a huge number of working people could make their future retirement so much more comfortable,” he added.In other news, the Pension Protection Fund (PPF) has taken over the 75.1% ownership of Harworth Estates Property Group previously held by the trustees of the industry-wide mining pension scheme, after its transfer into the lifeboat fund.The fund also confirmed it had taken control of other assets from the pension fund, which entered the PPF in July last year.The privatised entity of British Coal, UK Coal, saw its two pension schemes enter the PPF after the company restructured to avoid liquidation.The schemes were given a controlling stake in the property company formed as UK Coal was split into two separate mining and property companies, by then parent Coalfield Resources.As part of the deal, the PPF took an interest in the restructured UK Coal with debt instruments.CFO of the PPF, Andrew McKinnon, said: “We consider Harworth Estates to be a valuable asset, and we welcome the ongoing discussions with Coalfield Resources to maximise the value in this business for shareholders.”Coalfield Resources retains ownership of the remainder of Harwarth. A report from the Department for Work & Pensions (DWP) showed that almost 12m people were still at risk of not saving enough for retirement, despite government interventions to increase pensions savings.The government said its reforms, namely auto-enrolment, had made significant differences in retirement savings for lower earnings.However, middle to higher earners are at risk for an inadequate retirement, it said.While 12m people are saving too little, some 6m are 80% of the way to an adequate income.last_img read more

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