SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 2
Boo at the Zoo Oct 28 -29, 2023 El Paso Zoo Bring your costume, bring your trick-ortreat bag and get ready for the wildest Halloween event in town! Boo at the Zoo offers a fun-filled day with trick-or-treat stations sponsored by Raising Cane’s. There will be animal encounters, children’s activities, games, frightfully-delightful decorations and much more! Boo at the Zoo provides families a FUN and SAFE environment to celebrate Halloween along with the Zoo’s exotic and wild residents, the animals. Boo at the Zoo is a unique way for families to trick-or-treat and enjoy Halloween festivities while visiting your favorite Zoo animals. Saturday, October 28 Sunday, October 29 10:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. For more information: (915) 212-0966, https://www.elpasozoo.org
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SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 3
DÍA DE MUERTOS EL PASO BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE EL PASO MUSEUMS AND CULTURAL AFFAIRS DEPARTMENT
MinErva For El Paso County Sheriff
Saturday, October 28, 2023
I’ll never forget my father's hushed conversation with my mother at the kitchen table. Being a curious nine-year-old, I listened at a distance, but the pain and worry in my father’s voice compelled me to lean in closer. That evening I felt something I had never felt before— indignation—because my father was wrongfully accused of owing his boss money. Unfortunately, my father lost the case and had to pay money that he never owed, money that as a former migrant worker, was very difficult to come by.
11 AM to 9 PM Join us for cultural displays, traditional crafts, food & entertainment, a curated artist and farmers market, and a parade in the Downtown Arts District! The parade will feature community floats, larger-than-life marionettes, mojigangas, and alebrijes.
This one incident awakened something inside of me and as a young woman fueled a lifelong pursuit of justice for the innocent, for those that most need protection, children, youth, women, disabled, —for every citizen.
For more information: https://epma.art PHOTO CREDIT: EPMA| FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY
I’ve had the distinct privilege of serving my country when I enlisted in the U.S. Army, then served my community when I was in the El Paso Police Department, and then served on a greater scale when I became an agent for the FBI. I have learned many things throughout my years of public service in all these amazing organizations—but I never forgot something I learned back in my childhood. To lean in and listen to the voices of the innocent. To look into the eyes of those who are being exploited, particularly the youth who are being lured into lifestyles they never thought they would be caught up in. Yes, throughout the years, I learned to see the bigger picture, but I have also been able to see beyond, to the heart of the problem. I love El Paso, this is my city, my home. As I have lived and served in this community, I have been able to see the problems that have plagued this city for years. However, I have a firm belief that as your Sheriff, the beautiful people of El Paso and I can make a powerful team to create a promising community for future generations. With my unmatched experience and your vote, we will bring that same passion that has driven me to the Sheriff’s Department of El Paso.
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 4
Outlook for next several weeks Here is how the general weather looks through November 10th both temperature and precipitation. Our temperatures are still expected to remain above normal for this time of year - nothing has changed from the summer. Below average highs will be concentrated along the east coast and NE.
By: “Doppler” Dave Speelman
Courtesy of the Climate Prediction Center
Precipitation is expected to be a little above average for El Paso and Las Cruces - but confidence is not all that high. Greater expectation in above average precipitation to our east across the rest of Texas. Most of the country will be around average. Courtesy of the Climate Prediction Center
Weather Trivia: When is our "average" first freeze in El Paso? A. October 31 B. November 13 C. December 12 D. December 20
Answer: B. “Doppler" Dave Speelman is the chief meteorologist at KVIA-TV in El Paso. You can watch his forecasts at 4, 5, 6 and 10 pm on ABC-7 (channel 6 cable). If you would like Doppler Dave to address (explain) any weather issues you can email him at Dopplerdave@kvia.com.
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 5
Spooky Snacks that Make Halloween Pop Family Features
rom watching scary movies to dressing up as ghouls and goblins, spooky season means it’s time to pop up your loved ones’ favorite snacks for a ghostly good time. Before heading out to trick-or-treat, gather your minions in the kitchen for some familyfriendly fun crafting these haunting yet tasty treats. Throughout October, you can honor National Popcorn Poppin’ Month with eerie, delicious eats like Spooky Popcorn Spider Web, Green Halloween Zombies, Witchy Popcorn Balls and Popcorn Caramel Apples that add festive fun to the Halloween excitement. As a perfect ingredient in treats of all types, popcorn is beloved for its seed-to-snack simplicity as a non-GMO, vegan, gluten-free, sugar-free snack that’s naturally low in fat and calories. Add in its irresistible smell, taste and versatility, and it’s easy to see why it pairs so well with spooky celebrations. Find more Halloween treats at popcorn.org. SPOOKY POPCORN SPIDER WEB
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 6
Spooky Popcorn Spider Web Yield: 1 spider web 1/4 cup butter 8 cups mini marshmallows, divided 1 tablespoon vanilla extract 9 cups popped popcorn, divided 1 cup semisweet chocolate chips, divided black string licorice candy eyes chocolate chips; cool slightly. In large Line round pizza pan with parchment bowl of remaining popcorn, pour paper; set aside. In large saucepan over chocolate over popcorn, folding gently low heat, melt butter; stir in 5 cups to coat. Spread mixture on waxed marshmallows, stirring constantly, 3-4 paper-lined baking sheet, separating minutes, or until completely melted. into eight small clusters. Affix two Stir in vanilla. Remove from heat. Stir candy eyes to each popcorn cluster. Rein 8 cups popcorn until coated. Spread frigerate 10-15 minutes, or until set. onto prepared pizza pan in irregular round shape, about 1-inch thick, to reMelt remaining chocolate chips. Cut semble spider web. Refrigerate about licorice into 1-inch lengths. Using small 15 minutes, or until firm. spoon, dab circles of chocolate onto spider web. Affix chocolate-coated popIn microwave, melt remaining marshcorn onto chocolate circles. Affix mallows about 20 seconds, or until licorice lengths to chocolate popcorn melted. Using spatula, string strands of clusters to resemble spider legs. melted marshmallow over popcorn spider web to create cobweb effect. Refrigerate 15 minutes, or until set. To serve, cut into smaller pieces. In heatproof bowl set over saucepan of hot (not boiling) water, melt 3/4 cup
Green Halloween Zombies Yield: about 7 pieces 2 1/2 quarts popped popcorn 6 tablespoons butter or margarine 3 cups mini marshmallows 4 tablespoons lime gelatin powder red gum balls candy corn flat green candy strips or fruit leather green sugar sprinkles
Place popcorn in large bowl; set aside. In medium saucepan over medium heat, melt butter. Stir marshmallows into butter until melted. Stir in gelatin powder until evenly colored. Pour melted mixture over popcorn and stir until evenly coated. With buttered hands, shape popcorn into seven ovals. Flatten one oval slightly and squeeze one end to form “skull” shape. Place on parchment-lined baking sheet. Repeat with remaining ovals.
To decorate: Press two gumballs into each skull to form “eyes.” Press candy corn into skull to form “teeth.” Use scissors to trim candy strips and press into top for “hair.” Sprinkle with sugar sprinkles. Allow “zombies” to set about 20 minutes before wrapping individually in plastic wrap or serve immediately.
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 7
Last-Minute Tricks to Do Halloween on a Budget This Year BY MARY HUNT
Hear that sound? It's the first of the major shopping holidays at the door. Halloween is the fourth most popular holiday that gets consumers to open their wallets -- the kick-off to a lot of shopping before the end of the year. According to the National Retail Federation, Americans spent north of $10 billion on Halloween last year. Yes, billion. Talk about frightening! There's no denying that we love Halloween. What other night do we get to eat, drink and be scary? The problem is we've come to love it a little too much. Sadly, much of the spending translates to new credit card debt that goes on long after the festivities have been forgotten. I know we can do so much better this year if we stop, think and then find ways to keep all the fun while doing Halloween on a budget.
CANDY Even if your neighborhood attracts busloads of kids, that doesn't mean filling their bags with gourmet chocolate is up to you. Between our sons and now our grandsons, I've been on the receiving end of trick-ortreat bags for many years. Here's the cold, hard, sugary truth: Most of it ends up in the trash. It's the fun of getting treats and guessing the final weight of a kid's haul that matters, not the quality of its contents. Think of that before you drop the big bucks on candy. Buy what you can pay with cash, period. Dollar stores are rife with knockoff lollipops and nondescript candy. And do not worry about running out. Adopt a guilt-free attitude that when it's gone, it's gone. That's it. Shut the door and turn off the light. Continues on next page PICTURE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY
Witchy Popcorn Balls
FITS TIGHT TRAILS AND
Yield: 8 popcorn balls 16 chocolate wafer cookies nonstick cooking spray 3 quarts popped popcorn 4 tablespoons (1/2 stick) butter or margarine 3 cups miniature marshmallows 3 tablespoons (1/2 of 3-ounce box) lime gelatin dessert mix green food color (optional) 3/4 cup chocolate chips licorice strings 8 chocolate ice cream cones orange sugar sprinkles, placed in small dish jelly beans candy corns Spread sheet of waxed or parchment paper over work surface and place wafer cookies on it. Spray large mixing bowl with nonstick cooking spray and place popcorn inside. In medium saucepan over low heat, melt butter. Stir in marshmallows and gelatin powder until marshmallows are melted and mixture is smooth. Adjust color with 1-2 drops food color, if desired. Pour mixture over popcorn and mix until coated. Spray hands with nonstick cooking spray and press firmly to form into eight balls. Place balls on eight wafer cookies. Press candy decorations into popcorn balls to form
“eyes,” “nose” and “mouth.” In small, microwave-safe bowl, heat chocolate chips, covered, 10 seconds. Stir to aid melting. Repeat as needed until chocolate is melted and smooth. Spoon about 1/2 teaspoon melted chocolate on top of each popcorn ball. Press licorice strings into chocolate to form “hair.” Dip cone edges into melted chocolate then orange sugar sprinkles. Place on remaining wafer cookies to form “witches’ hats.” Place hats on popcorn balls. Allow chocolate to set about 45 minutes before serving. Serve or seal individually in plastic wrap.
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SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 8
DECORATIONS Halloween is a really big deal for many folks, and I get it. There's one house in my community where the owners start months ahead getting their front lawn display ready. It's massive in both size and effort. I cannot even imagine the time and money required to put on their annual spooky show. Be careful if you find yourself somewhere between that and my two-pumpkins-on-the-porch choice of decor. Halloween decor can quickly rip the heart out of a budget. Check the dollar store where you can stretch your decoration dollars until they scream!
COSTUMES According to my family, dressing up is the best part of Halloween. These days, people dress their pets, newborns, kids and themselves. And this is where the budget can quickly fall apart. I blame a lot of this on Pinterest and Instagram. It is compelling to see what everyone else is doing. But here's the problem: We wait too long -- much longer than needed to make elaborate costumes ourselves, leaving the only option to buy them. Even If you didn't get started weeks ago making costumes, it's not too late to go cheap. Use what you have already to make costumes that take minutes, not hours. Protecting your budget is far more important than winning first place in the costume contest. Remember, there's always next year.
To get your creative juices flowing, here are a few ideas for cheap Halloween costumes you can put together quickly:
BAG OF CANDY Get a big, clear garbage bag. Cut two holes in the bottom for your legs and two arm holes near the bag's opening. Fill it with multicolor blown-up balloons for jellybeans. For M&Ms, take multicolor round balloons and choose ones that match M&M colors. Blow them up to about 80% (less likely to break), and write "M" on each of them with a black marker. Fill the bag only half full, so you can move easily and, with any luck, sit down.
Get a shower cap or swim cap and a plastic plant with tons of small leaves. Staple enough plant material to cover the cap. Wear brown clothes so you'll look like a terra cotta pot. Carry a watering can to hold your treats. So funny!
Paint your whole face with white grease paint. With black eyeliner, draw numbers on your face, including appropriately located clock hands that start from your nose. Go ahead and gel up your hair and slick it back. Silly, right? And that's what will make you so unique.
Gather the black clothes you don't wear anymore for a very funny, albeit gross, costume. Paint a white dotted line down the middle of the clothes (think: road). Attach a stuffed animal or rubber chicken from the party store to the shirt. Fling some red paint on the animal. Gross as this costume might be, I think it's a winner.
Wear anything that is a solid color. Use safety pins to attach socks, underwear and dryer sheets to yourself. Spray your hair so it stands straight up in the air. Well now, wasn't that fun? And it will be even more fun if you and the kids carry through with any one of these harmless gags come Halloween night. Mary invites you to visit her at EverydayCheapskate.com, where this column is archived complete with links and resources for all recommended products and services. Mary invites questions and comments at https://www.everydaycheapskate.com/contact/, "Ask Mary." This column will answer questions of general interest, but letters cannot be answered individually. Mary Hunt is the founder of EverydayCheapskate.com, a frugal living blog, and the author of the book "Debt-Proof Living." COPYRIGHT 2023 CREATORS.COM
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 9
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 10
Understanding and Reducing Stroke Risks Family Features
getting regular exercise; and taking prescribed medications, you can decrease your risk.
s the second leading cause of death worldwide, according to World Health Organization, stroke will affect 1 in 4 adults over the age of 25 globally. A condition where the blood supply to the brain is disrupted, a stroke results in oxygen starvation, brain damage and loss of function.
Address Health Inequities
Because a stroke can cause lasting disability and pain for those impacted and their loved ones, it’s important to learn how to identify the signs and symptoms of stroke, how to reduce risk factors and where to go for timely treatment. Consider this information from the experts at Cerenovus, who are committed to changing the
Photo courtesy of Getty Images
There are two main types of strokes: ischemic, which occur when a blood vessel carrying oxygen and nutrients to the brain is blocked by a clot, and hemorrhagic, which are less common but can be more serious, occur when a weakened blood vessel ruptures and begins leaking blood. According to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 87% of strokes are ischemic. trajectory of stroke and offering a broad portfolio of devices used in the endovascular treatment of stroke, to learn more.
Know the Signs and Symptoms If you suspect yourself or a loved one is experiencing a stroke, acting F.A.S.T. is
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critical in getting timely treatment necessary to survive. If you recognize the signs and symptoms of a stroke – face weakness, arm weakness and speech slurring – it’s time to call for help. Reducing the amount of time between the onset of stroke and treatment can make a difference in how well the brain, arms, legs, speech and thinking are able to recover. The longer a stroke goes untreated, the greater the chances are of experiencing long-term disability, brain damage or death.
Reduce Stroke Risks While strokes can be devastating and deadly, up to 90% are preventable, according to the World Stroke Organization, and many risk factors can be controlled before they cause a stroke. By managing conditions like high blood pressure, diabetes, obesity and atrial fibrillation (AFib); ceasing smoking; eating a healthy diet;
Communities of color are disproportionately affected by stroke risk factors and have poorer experiences when it comes to timeliness and access to stroke care, referral patterns, treatment utilization and outcomes, according to research published in the “Journal of Stroke and Cerebrovascular Diseases. In fact, the risk of having a first stroke is nearly twice as high for Black people, according to the CDC, and members of the Black community have the highest rate of death due to stroke. Additionally, according to the American Stroke Association, non-white stroke patients are less likely to arrive by EMS and experience longer emergency department waiting times compared to white patients.
Know Where to Go For every minute a stroke occurs, 1.9 million brain cells are lost, and the longer a stroke goes untreated, the greater the chances are of experiencing long-term disability and brain damage. That’s why it’s critical to seek immediate treatment at the nearest comprehensive (or Level 1) stroke center. These facilities offer a full spectrum of neuroendovascular care, which can help patients taken directly there survive without long-term disabilities. Continues on next page
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 11
F.A.S.T.... Understand Treatment Options Seeking immediate treatment for stroke means you have more treatment options available, such as being eligible to receive tissue plasminogen activator or mechanical thrombectomy (MT) for ischemic stroke. MT, a minimally invasive blood clot retrieval procedure, helps improve the chances you’ll survive an ischemic stroke and make a full recovery. Treatment options for hemorrhagic stroke include surgery to remove, repair or clip a ruptured aneurysm. If you or a loved one experience signs of stroke, seek immediate emergency medical services. To learn more about stroke risks and treatment options, visit jnjmedtech.com.
Content courtesy of Cerenovus EOS #258724-230920 | © CERENOVUS 2023
Remember 2 Steps to Save a Life (Family Features) An emergency intervention like cardiopulmonary resuscitation, commonly known as CPR, can double or triple a cardiac arrest victim’s chance of survival – if performed correctly. According to the American Heart Association, 70% of cardiac arrests occur at home. It’s often up to friends and family to perform lifesaving CPR on a loved one. As part of its Hands-Only CPR campaign, nationally supported by Elevance Health Foundation, the American Heart Association aims to increase awareness about the importance of bystander CPR with these two simple steps. 1. Call 911. 2. Push hard and fast in the center of the chest. Use the beat of a song with 100-120 beats per minute, such as “Stayin’ Alive” by the Bee Gees, to stay on pace. Find more information by visiting heart.org/handsonlycpr.
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 12
CREATORS NEWS SERVICE
By Neil Manausa
WHAT’S THE WEATHER?
1 Smallest 6 French monastery head 10 College sports org. 14 Command. 15 Shoe enclosures 16 500-mile-long European mountain chain 17 Capital of Guam 18 Space or drome lead-in 19 Disagreeable odor 20 Davis/Lindsay film: 1934 23 Cubic meters 24 Shopper’s delight 25 Dance step 28 Pt. of NBA 30 Still in existence 32 Peculiar 35 Freshwater ducks 38 Palindromic emperor 39 Robin/Schwartz song hit: 1946 43 Otherwise 44 Gain knowledge 45 Viper 46 Changes 49 Aluminum silicate 51 Tint 52 Secrete 55 1st Sunday after late March’s full moon
59 Ameche/Grable film: 1941 62 Insect stage 64 Part of a crossword puzzle 65 Decree 66 Arduous voyage 67 Caron/Ferrer film: 1953 68 Appomattox signature 69 Broadcasts 70 Facility 71 Donkeys
1 Takes it easy 2 Rye disease 3 Metaphorical saying 4 Mrs. in Montevideo 5 Mockery 6 At a distance 7 Complaints 8 Yogi 9 Arch de Triomphe de l’___ 10 DEA agent 11 Liz Taylor role 12 Simian 13 Inquire 21 Second largest city in the Ruhr 22 Gender 26 Those opposed 27 Bend down 29 Wood fastener
31 Heavy weight 32 Mountain nymph 33 Dilly partner 34 Canine influenza 36 Garment meas. 37 Mockery 40 Banns word 41 Judge, perhaps 42 Privately (2 wds.) 47 17th Greek letter 48 Solitary 50 Digressions 53 Doomed ocean liner, Andrea ___ 54 Wicked forces 56 Follows surreptitiously 57 Roast host 58 Ceremonies 60 Acorn derivatives 61 Falco or Adams 62 School org. 63 Swiss canton
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 13
PROTECTING POTTED PLANTS OVER THE WINTER A GREENER VIEW BY JEFF RUGG
Q: I have several potted trees that I don't think I am going to be able to plant this fall. The area they are going to go into is not ready to be graded to the final grade. There is a maple, an oak and two crabapples. How can I store the trees until spring? I won't be able to fit them into the attached garage and I don't have a shed. A: What perfect timing! On Friday - Oct. 6, 2023 -- I posted a video that will help you solve this problem. I have had to store large potted plants that I did not have the time to plant in the fall. I also have several large blueberry plants in pots that I need to store each winter. If you have the space and equipment,
you could temporarily plant the trees, still in their pots, into a temporary hole. Then in the spring, they could be unplanted from there and properly planted when the grade is ready. If you have a large dirt pile, they can be buried into that. Soil is great insulation. Plants that are supposed to be growing outdoors in a cold climate have a problem. The top of the plant can easily handle the cold weather, even if we get a polar vortex blast of cold. On the other hand, the roots are only supposed to get down to freezing temperatures and not much below that. The roots are frozen in the soil, but they are not hardy to the extreme cold temperatures the top of the plant can handle.
If you just leave the plants outside, the roots will be damaged by temperatures in the teens and below. Covering the pots in insulation can mitigate the extremes and allow the roots to remain at the temperature of the frozen ground. Place the plants where they can be protected from winds that would dry out the trunks, branches and soil in the pot. If there is not much snow cover, you may need to throw a bucket or two of water on the pots a time or two over the winter. An unheated shed will protect the top of the plants from winds and extremes in temperatures but may not be warm enough to protect the roots. An attached garage that isn't directly heated will probably stay too warm for the top of the plant that needs to stay dormant. The top may even begin to grow leaves and flowers months too early to be planted outdoors in the spring. My leaf blower has a vacuum attachment that shreds the leaves as it bags them. I use shredded leaves as the insulation. I cover the pots about a foot deep on top. I use some old siding boards to make walls around the pots and fill the space between the walls and pots with shredded leaves.
good insulator. If there is enough snow available, it can be shoveled on top of the leaves and around the sides to doubly insulate the pots. I wrap each tree trunk in wire mesh to prevent any mice or other rodents from eating the bark on the trunks that are buried in the leaves. In the spring, you will need to remove the leaves as the weather starts warming up. Don't let any new branches start growing under the pile of leaves. The new growth won't be getting any light, so the new leaves will not be healthy. I have used this technique several times. I have successfully overwintered fruit and shade trees, several species of shrubs, perennials and even a large potted prickly pear cactus. Don't wait until the last minute. Start now by figuring out where you can store the pots and start collecting leaves as they fall. Email questions to Jeff Rugg at firstname.lastname@example.org. COPYRIGHT 2023 JEFF RUGG
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SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 14
The Bath or Shower You’ve Always Wanted IN AS LITTLE AS 1 DAY
By Holiday Mathis
Scorpio Season There's not a visible object on Earth that doesn't cast a shadow when held up to the sun. Even glass interacts with the sun through refraction. Similarly, each person has a shadow side, and the ones gunning for perfection are often the most afraid their darkness will be revealed. The opening of Scorpio season recalls the secret to mightiness: acceptance. What you can accept, you can integrate. An integrated shadow side is powerful. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You will accept the way people show up, meet them where they are and make it feel safe for them to be fully themselves. You don't want anyone to hide or perform for your acceptance. This is love. Whatever comes out of it will ultimately feel better than the disconnection caused when people try to control one another. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). There are no universally comfortable environments. Perfect temperature in the fresh air with sun streaming through the trees would be a nightmare for a fish. The best you can do this week is make yourself comfortable and shine from that place. You'll attract many more there -people who need and want to be there.
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GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You're not one to take your position for granted. Wherever you are in the world, it's a different vantage from anyone else. There will be times this week where it feels as though you're still learning to see. You're re-teaching yourself the meaning of these shapes and patterns in the world. CANCER (June 22-July 22). It is said that the artist's work is always, to some degree, a self-portrait. The same will be true of other choices people make. When people speak of others, it's a way of telling about themselves. You're savvy to the many layers of human self-expression. While others are dazzled by smoke and mirrors, you'll see only the truth. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You'll get the chance to reconnect with the sights, smells and sounds of childhood. You'll think about your story and the many ways in which it could be told. The way you tell it to yourself is important, too. The new version is coming together -- a more comprehensive and compassionate understanding of what it means to be you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Friendship requires effort, time and energy. People prioritize friendship differently for their own complex reasons. When it clicks, cherish it, and when it doesn't, this is nothing to overthink or take personally. You can't know what complex factors are in play, but you can give your kind attention generously, knowing good things will happen when you do. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You're comfortable in different worlds and communicating with those who have various strengths. You can speak logically or whimsically; you fit in with conventional styles even as you make
week of Oct 21st - 27th, 2023
sense of absurdity. You'll be a translator for the less versatile, bridging communication gaps between people. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The focus will be on big ideas and the future -- the sort of things that don't need to be decided in a day. Some conversations are meant to simply put a topic on the table for further investigation. Your immediate responses may convey more intensity than is useful. With extra thought and effort, you'll frame things in the best way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Trust your allegiances. Life brings mixed results no matter who is involved, so you'll do well to stick with your original crew. Don't hire someone to come in and "save the day" who wasn't there when "the day" didn't need saving. That person doesn't understand "the day" the same way you do. Loyalty will have multiple benefits. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You can tell how other people are feeling, and if you let yourself, the emotion will come over you, too. For this reason, it can be taxing for you to inhabit highly emotional environments. It can also be healing, invigorating, exciting and joyful. Just remember, you don't have to stay anywhere. You are free to choose your own experience. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). It would seem that talking is just repeating what you know, but it's also possible to discover through talk. There are so many layers to communication including the subconscious ones that dominate every exchange. You'll pick up all kinds of knowledge this week and apply it to get exactly what you most desire. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Go easy on the projections this week. Trust and enjoy life, and let go of your worries about the future. Think about who you are now. You would not have guessed this is who you'd become. Though you'll keep steering and hitting many of your aims, the next version of you is equally out of your realm of imagining. THIS WEEK'S BIRTHDAYS: You have your own personal ethos you adhere to. When it comes to your work, you set the bar higher than anyone else would set it, and you rise to it as well. You're not afraid of conflict or risk and will dive into situations that others shy from. More highlights: Your gallant effort will be rewarded. You'll perform a duty and be given more responsibility and money. You've a talent for gathering family, creating memorable events and providing a place where your favorite people want to come together. Holiday Mathis' debut novel, "How To Fail Epically in Hollywood," is out now! This fast-paced romp about achieving Hollywood stardom is available as a paperback and e-book. Visit http://www.creatorspublishing.com for more information. Write Holiday Mathis at HolidayMathis.com. COPYRIGHT 2023 CREATORS.COM
SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023 PAGE 15
Wagoneer is quite luxurious. And expensive. The Series I start at $89,995 and comes with 7passenger seating with the standard second-row captain’s chairs (8-passenger seating is available), a 12-inch color gauge cluster and a driver information display, 20-way power-adjustable front seats (that have built in massagers) and a 3-panel sunroof. It rides on 20-inch wheels and has Quadra-Lift – a height-adjustable air suspension that adjusts to any of five settings and offers ground clearance ranging from 6.4 to 10 inches. Yes, that's a hefty price, but you do get a lot.
Off road luxury! The 2023 Jeep Grand Wagoneer
When most people think of Jeep, the Wrangler is what typically comes to mind - and rightfully so - it has been so popular and successful for many years. But Jeep has shown that they can do more than make small off-road vehicles - and the Jeep Grand Cherokee is proof of that. Granted the larger, ill-fated Commander never really caught on with the Jeep community, still, that was more than 10 years ago. Today, Jeep is back in the large SUV business, reviving names from the past and building them to serve the same purpose as the Cadillac Escalade, Chevrolet Tahoe and Suburban, Ford Expedition, GMC Yukon and the Lincoln Navigator. Making its debut last year, the Jeep Grand Wagoneer and it's extended-wheelbase version, the Grand Wagoneer L, are the largest and most nicely appointed SUVs in Jeep's expansive stable. Based on the Jeep Wagoneer, the Grand Wagoneer ups the ante with lots of standard and optional features, better interior appointments and more powerful engines that push it into luxury SUV territory in both price and features. The Grand Wagoneer carries its heritage from the Jeep Wagoneer which made its debut in 1963 and most people remember it for its popular side wood paneling. The Wagoneer was dropped in 1993 but returned last year (as a 2022 model) with the new Grand Wagoneer name. The Grand Wagoneer isn't just a big version of the Grand Cherokee. Using the same underpinnings found on the Ram 1500, the Grand Wagoneer is built on a solid, proven foundation, although it employs an independent rear suspension rather than the Ram's solid rear axle. It's a truck-based three-row SUV with tons of storage room. We are talking about 27.4 cubic feet of space behind the third row, 70.9 cubic feet with the third row folded and a max of 116.7 cubes with all the seats down - all figures are at the top of this class. And if more room is needed, there is always the Grand Wagoneer L to consider. Engines used in the Grand Wagoneer are determined by trim levels. The base Series I trim level uses a 6.4-liter V8 engine (471 horsepower, 455 lb-ft of torque), while the Series II and Series III trims get the new 3.0 turbocharged inline six-cylinder engine (510 hp, 500 lb-ft). For those that prefer the old fashion V8 grunt, on the Series II and Series III models there is an Obsidian package that features blacked out wheels and roof and other black accents - and the option of the V8 engine. All Grand Wag-
oneers come with an eight-speed automatic transmissions and standard four-wheel drive. If lots of interior room is what you're after, it's hard to look past the Grand Wagoneer. Unlike many three-row SUVs that provide adequate room in the first two-rows, but leave the thirdrow only for children, the Grand Wagoneer is adult-friendly in all three rows. Worry about it being so big it's hard to get in and out of? The air suspension can be set to lower automatically when you're parked to solve that problem. Autoretracting side steps help as well. And to make access to that third row easier, the second-row seats tilt and slide forward with the push of a button and create a nice pass-through for passengers to get to the third row.
The Series II expands on the Series I by adding upgraded Palermo leather seating, passengerseat memory, a digital rearview camera mirror and traffic-sign recognition. It rides on 22-inch alloy wheels and starts at $97,090. The Obsidian for the Series II enhances the look of Grand Wagoneer as well as the addition of a 23-speaker McIntosh audio system, a front console cooler, a front-passenger interactive display, and ventilated rear seats. It starts at $102,585. Rounding out the Grand Wagoneer is the Series III. For your $109,995, you get night vision which uses thermographic technology and Active Driving Assist - Jeep's semi-autonomous driver-assistance system. Add another $1,000
With it's pickup-truck roots, the Grand Wagoneer is expected to give a truck-like ride. However, the Jeep’s independent rear suspension gives it a smoother ride and better handling than the Ram. The Grand Wagoneers's ride feels somewhat relaxed and refined most of the time, however, those pickup-truck like traits come to light when the road gets bumpy - showing its jiggly side. Likewise, this massive SUV isn't very agile in small spaces (otherwise known as tight parking lots) and suffers from notable body roll on curvy roads. None of this should come as no surprise, and overall, the Grand Wagoneer rides and handles better than I expected it to. With the intent of the big Jeep to compete with the likes of Cadillac and Lincoln, the Grand
The tester was a Grand Wagoneer Series III Obsidian along with a rear-entertainment package and trailer-tow package. It had an MSRP of $114,180. Jeep is a brand that thrives on its rugged imagery and serious off-road capability, much of that due to the Wrangler. But with the Grand Wagoneer, Jeeps looks to conquer a new frontier - that of the full-size, high-priced, luxury SUV market. -- Christopher A. Randazzo By The Numbers: 2023 JEEP GRAND WAGONEER SERIES III OBSIDIAN 4x4 Base Price: $107,995.00 Price as Tested: $114,180.00 Layout: front-engine / four-wheel drive Engine:Hurricane 3.0 liter inline-6 twin turbo Transmission: 8 - speed automatic Horsepower: 510 hp Torque: 50 ft/lb EPA Fuel Economy:14 city / 20 highway mpg [Visit me at www.carsbycar.blogspot.com or email me at email@example.com]
THE ENTRY-LEVEL BIKE
For the driver, there is a lot to take in. Sitting high up, the interior feels huge - with the center console dominating the front part of the cabin. Buttons and switches are everywhere, but thankfully everything is logically placed, and it doesn't take long to feel right at home. The driving position is great, and with all the windows, outward visibility is excellent - a nice welcome in a vehicle that is so large. I'm a V8 guy at heart and seeing them being phased out by the big car companies is hard to swallow. But the new 3.0-liter turbo-six (dubbed the Hurricane by Jeep owner Stellantis) sure makes things less painful. With two turbos cranked up to 26 psi, the power output of the Hurricane surpasses not only the 5.7-liter Hemi V8, but the 6.4-liter Hemi V8 as well. Tests show it can move this huge SUV to 60 mph from a standstill in under 5 seconds. Now, I can't confirm that, but I can say the Grand Wagoneer is plenty quick and powerful. For those that need the larger Grand Wagoneer L, the Hemi V8 isn't even available - extended wheelbase Grand Wagoneers Ls come only with the new turbocharged 6 cylinder.
for the Obsidian on the Series III.
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SPOTLIGHTEPNEWS.COM October 21, 2023