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The all-new 2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 and GMC Sierra 1500 arrive first as a crew cab, followed soon by a regular cab and a double cab, which replaces the extended cab of previous years. Early buyers can choose from either a 4.3L V6 engine or a 5.3L V8 engine. A new 6.2L V8 engine will follow later in the year. For the first time, 1500 crew cabs will be available with a longer 6’6” cargo box, in addition to the previous 5’8” cargo box, enabling customers to carry more cargo while still being able to park in many garages. Three all-new EcoTec3 engines will be offered. The EcoTec3 engines feature three state-of-the-art technologies — direct injection, V4 Active Fuel Management (cylinder deactivation) and continuously variable valve timing — to make the most of power, torque and efficiency across a broad range of operating conditions. Full-Size Truck Brake Pipe Kit All kits are pre-formed and pre-flared to aid installation. The brake pipe kits have a nylon coating that provides better All-New 2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 and GMC Sierra 1500 Have Arrived. . . . . . 1 Full-Size Truck Brake Pipe Kit . . . . . . . . . . 1 New EcoTec3 Engines ACDelco recently released new hydraulic brake pipe kits for 1999-2007 Chevrolet Silverados and GMC Sierras and 1999-2006 Cadillac Escalade, Chevrolet Tahoe, Chevrolet Suburban, Chevrolet Avalanche and GMC Yukon models. These kits can be used any time the replacement of the entire brake pipe assembly is required. IN THIS ISSUE corrosion protection; and they are a lower-cost alternative to pipe replacement. The kits are not intended for the repair of a single damaged brake pipe. They are intended for the replacement of the entire brake pipe assembly due to c orrosion or wear. Service bulletin 13D-079 GMT800 details the procedures for installing these kits. It includes a part number l isting for each application. continued on page 3...
Helpful Guidelines for Successful Weight Loss Weight loss should occur when you eat fewer calories than you burn. Increasing physical activity while limiting your calories will increase your rate of weight loss. Increasing physical activity will also help you to maintain your weight after weight loss. Discuss appropriate calorie levels and serving sizes with your dietitian. 1. Keep a written food and physical activity journal. 2. Weigh yourself once per week at the same time of day, with the same amount of clothing, and on the same scale. 3. Eat breakfast everyday and do not skip meals. Skipping meals can lead to extreme hunger, overeating and poor food choices. 4. Plan your meals and eat around the same time every day. 5. Pick an eating area at home and/or work. 6. Turn off the TV and/or computer during meals and snacks. 7. Eat slowly. Take 30 minutes for a meal. It takes 20 minutes before you feel full, so wait 20 minutes after your first serving before taking a second serving. 8. Eat protein foods first to help you feel full sooner. 9. Read food labels to help control portions of food. 10. Eat less fat and sugar. Eat more fiber, including fresh fruits/vegetables and whole grains. 11. Limit restaurant and fast food meals. 12. Don’t keep problem foods around the house and/or at work. A problem food is a food that you are likely to eat too much of or too often if readily available. 13. Drink at least 8 cups (64 ounces) of liquids per day. Focus on calorie-free, caffeine-free beverages. 14. Get adequate sleep each night (7-9 hours). Clinical Dietitians, Food & Nutrition Services, UC Davis Medical Center (3/06) © 2006 The Regents of the University of California. All Rights Reserved. Food Preparation Use lowfat cooking methods such as baking, grilling, boiling, poaching, broiling, roasting, steaming or microwaving without additional fat. Avoid or limit frying. Place meat on a rack so the fat will drain off during cooking. Remove skin from poultry before cooking. Trim all visible fat from food (i.e. poultry and meat) before cooking. Use non-stick cookware or cooking sprays. Use egg whites or egg substitute in place of whole eggs. Season food with spices, butter flavoring (such as Butter Buds®), lemon or low-fat dressings. Limit high-fat sauces or gravies such as sour cream, regular salad dressings, full-fat gravy, and cream or cheese sauces (such as Hollandaise or Alfredo sauce). Use a sugar substitute in place of sugar. Replace sugar in recipes with a sugar substitute that can be used in baking or cooking.
Are you considering a new home or a new office? If that’s the case, then you might need brand new equipments also. But of course, if you already have what you need on your previous place, you don’t have to purchase new ones. You just need to transfer them. With that, you will find the help of Specialist Removal and Specialist Transport services very useful. They even give Machine Moving services to their clients, too. With their assistance, you don’t have to bother yourself in doing these things; and you don’t also have to think about purchasing new stuff. But before you employ anyone, there are important things you have to think about.
http://www.itsallaboutskin.com A DIAGNOSIS OF SKIN CANCER (such as Basal Cell Carcinoma or Squamous Cell Carcinoma) can be frightening and leave us with many unanswered questions. Skin cancer can be disfiguring and life threatening. Mohs Micrographic Surgery can improve your situation by removing all cancerous cells and minimizing scarring.
Part 4 – Essay Choose ONE topic from below and limit your response to a minimum of 250 words. (Please attach essay.) Essay 1- Identify potential obstacles that you may encounter during your college career. Explain how you would overcome those obstacles in order to achieve success. Essay 2- Choose a person or persons you admire and explain why. Essay 3- If you had the authority to change your school in a positive way, what specific change would you make. Part 5. How did you hear about the Magic Valley Scholarship? MVEC Website ___ Social Media (Facebook/Twitter) ___ High School Counselor___ Radio ___ Print Ad___ 3 General Rules: 1. Scholarships are available up to the amount of $1,875 per semester, not to exceed two (2) semesters per year. 2. Scholarships must be first utilized in the fall semester of the calendar year awarded, and are renewable up to a maximum of eight (8) semesters with the total scholarship not to exceed $15,000. 3. Scholarships must be used within a four (4) year period beginning with the fall semester of the calendar year in which the scholarship is awarded. 4. In the event the recipient receives another full or partial scholarship to an accredited institution of higher education in Texas, MVEC reserves the right to revoke or adjust the scholarship award accordingly. 5. Scholarship funds shall be sent directly to the institution for payment of tuition and related fees and expenses charged by the institution, and room and board provided by the institution. 6. All scholarships and renewals are subject to confirmation that the recipient is in compliance with all Rules, and that all Eligibility and Recipient Requirements have been met. Eligibility Requirements: 1. Applicants and/or their dependents that have a minimum of one-year membership with Magic Valley Electric Cooperative at the application deadline date. The membership account must be the primary residence of the applicant at the time the scholarship is awarded and throughout the term of the scholarship. 2. Scholarships to be granted to attend an accredited institution of higher education located in Texas. Scholarships are limited to Undergraduate and Associate Degree programs only. 3. Applicant must be of good character as evidenced by at least three (3) letters from teachers, principals, counselors, etc, from the school they are currently attending. For applicants returning to school after an extended absence, letters will be accepted from previous employers, supervisors, ministers, etc. 4. Applicant must demonstrate a coherent degree plan and willingness to pursue a course of higher learning.
The Tennessee Trail of Tears story is one of removal camps and detachment routes. Cherokee driven from their homes in Georgia and North Carolina arrived in Tennessee, where they waited to be organized into “detachments” to take them to Indian Territory (present-day Oklahoma), a home they never wanted. Even so, Tennessee’s legacy today remains rich in Cherokee culture. At the time the Treaty of New Echota was signed, southeast Tennessee was not only the location of the seat of the Cherokee government in Red Clay, but also the home of about 2,500 Cherokee. Prominent leaders Hair Principal Chief John Ross Conrad, James Brown, 1828-1866 Jesse Bushyhead, Lewis Ross, and Principal Chief John Ross all had homes in Tennessee. They lived in communities scattered across the hills and valleys and along the rivers and creeks. Most Cherokee farmed the fertile soils. Some owned prosperous plantations, stores, taverns, and ferries. Throughout the years, several mission schools, such as Brainerd, near Chattanooga, provided a place for Cherokee children to learn to read and write in English and to attend Christian church services. In many respects, Cherokee Tennessee Trail of Tears The “Sun Circle” at Ross’s Landing, Chattanooga Artwork by Harry Fenn The circular Cherokee design to the left symbolizes the holy sun in the form of sacred fire sent by the Creator. The central cross depicts the four logs that keep the sacred fire alive. It is said that the Cherokee will survive as long as the sacred fire burns. Ferry at Chattanooga In 1816, brothers John and Lewis Ross established the settlement of Ross’s Landing. It consisted of a ferry, warehouse, and ferry landing site We are now about to take our final leave and kind farewell to our native land the country that the Great Spirit gave our Fathers, we are on the eve of leaving that Country that gave us birth. It is the land of our fathers…our sons, and it is (with sorrow) that we are forced by the authority of the white man to quit the scenes of our childhood, but stern necessity says we must go, and we bid a final farewell to it and all we hold dear East of the Father of Waters, the Majestic Mississippi -Letter by George Hicks Dated November 4, 1838 to John Ross Traveling through Tennessee The detachment of the people are very loth [sic] to go on, and unusually slow in preparing for starting each morning. I am not surprised at this because they are moving not from choice to an unknown region not desired by them. Fort Cass 1838 historic map of the Fort Cass area Highlighted in blue are the removal camps that were spread across the valley. communities did not differ much from those of their American neighbors. In 1838, though, Cherokee life was about to change. Beginning in late May 1838, thousands of Cherokee, enslaved African Americans, and Creek were taken from their homes by troops and held at removal camps near one of three emigrating depots. Two of these camps were located in the vicinity of Cherokee communities in Tennessee: Ross’s Landing, now known as Chattanooga, and Fort Cass in presentday Charleston. During removal, Fort Cass served as the center for the largest emigrating depot. Removal camps in this area were spread out over a 12- by 4-mile area, extending from Charleston southward. Approximately 7,000 Cherokees were held at these camps prior to their departure to Indian Territory, but poor conditions at the camps led to rapid outbreaks of disease, and many perished before the journey began. How many more families would lose their loved ones before reaching their new homes? -Detachment Conductor Elijah Hicks, October 24, 1838 The Cherokee used many different routes to reach their new home in the West—most started in Tennessee. In June, three groups of Cherokee left Ross’s landing to begin their journey to Indian Territory. Dire conditions, disease, and deaths plagued the last two groups. As a result, Principal Chief John Ross and other Cherokee leaders petitioned the US government to allow the Cherokee to control the remainder of their removal. Permission was granted and the remaining Cherokee were organized into detachments of about 1,000 each.
1340cm3 in-line 4-cylinder fuel-injected, liquid-cooled DOHC engine built to deliver a broad wave of torque for effortless acceleration. Suzuki Clutch Assist System (SCAS) serves as back-torque-limiting system for smooth downshifts and also contributes to a light clutch pull. U-shaped cutouts in the cylinder-bore sides allow air below descending pistons to escape to adjacent cylinders to reduce internal pumping pressure and mechanical power losses. Advanced aerodynamics offering superb wind protection both for normal and completely tucked-in seating positions. Lightweight titanium valves allow use of light valve springs and high lift while maintaining accurate valve control. Iridium spark plugs produce more complete combustion. Curved radiator with a compact, dense-core design and engine-management-computer-controlled two ring-type electric fans mounted on the rear of the radiator, increasing the control accuracy and keeping engine temperature stable. Suzuki Dual Throttle Valve (SDTV) fuel injection results in improved power delivery and a more linear response. This system uses engine-computer-operated secondary valves to maintain optimum intake-air velocity for maximum combustion efﬁciency. Two 12-hole ﬁne-spray injectors on each throttle body improve fuel atomization for better combustion efﬁciency and while reducing fuel consumption. Suzuki Drive Mode Selector (S-DMS) enables the rider to choose from three different engine power characteristics according to personal preference. Speciﬁcations, appearance, colors (including body color), equipment, materials and other aspects of the “SUZUKI” products shown in this catalogue are subject to change by Suzuki at any time without notice, and they may vary depending on local conditions or requirements. Some models are not available in some regions. Each model may be discontinued without notice. Please inquire at your local dealer for details of any such changes. Always wear a helmet, eye protection and protective clothing. Enjoy riding safely. Read your Owner's Manual carefully. Never ride under the inﬂuence of alcohol or other drugs. PRINTED IN JAPAN Hayabusa 1300 (GSX1300R) Leaﬂet 99999-A0021-121 SEP.'11 300 Takatsuka-cho, Minami-ku, Hamamatsu City, JAPAN 432-8611 Electronic ignition (Transistorized) 21.0 L (5.5 US gal) Colors Functional Instrument cluster Inverted cartridge front forks featuring Diamond-Like Coating (DLC) surface treatment to reduce stiction and improve reaction to small surface irregularities. The front forks and the single rear shock absorber both have fully adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping. 310mm (12.2-in) dual-ﬂoating-disc front brakes with efﬁcient, race-proven aluminum-piston, radial-mount brake calipers, and 260mm (10.2-in) single-disc rear brake with single-piston brake caliper. Four analog gauges including step-motor-driven tachometer and speedometer. Round LCD panel includes clock, gear position indicator, S-DMS map indicator, odometer and dual trip meters. Engine-rpm indicator, programmable to blink or stay on between 4,000 and 11,500 rpm.
1340cm in-line 4-cylinder fuel-injected, liquid-cooled DOHC engine built to deliver a broad wave of torque for effortless acceleration. Suzuki Composite Electrochemical Material (SCEM) cylinder plating improves heat transfer, durability and ring seal. Suzuki Clutch Assist System (SCAS) serves as back-torque-limiting system for smooth downshifts and also contributes to a light clutch pull. Optimized 6-speed transmission; oil spray to the 4th, 5th and 6th gears reduce wear and mechanical noise during highway cruising. Suzuki’s advanced fuel-injection system with tapered, 44mm double-barrel Suzuki Dual Throttle Valve (SDTV) induction improves combustion efficiency and makes throttle response feel more natural. Two 12-hole ﬁne-spray injectors on each throttle body improve fuel atomization for better combustion efﬁciency and while reducing fuel consumption. Suzuki Pulsed-secondary AIR-injection (PAIR) system ignites unburned hydrocarbons (HC) and reduces carbon monoxide (CO) emissions. Suzuki Drive Mode Selector (S-DMS) lets riders select engine settings to match preferences or riding conditions. Advanced aerodynamics offering superb wind protection both for normal and completely tucked-in seating positions. KYB inverted cartridge forks feature Diamond-Like Carbon (DLC) coating on the 43mm stanchion tubes to reduce friction and improve reaction to small surface irregularities. The front forks and the single rear shock absorber both have fully adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping. 3-spoke cast-aluminum-alloy wheels shod with 120/70ZR17M/C (58W) front and 190/50ZR17M/C (73W) rear radial tires. Idle Speed Control (ISC) system improves cold starting and helps maintain stable engine idle under various conditions. Speciﬁcations, appearance, colors (including body color), equipment, materials and other aspects of the “SUZUKI” products shown in this catalogue are subject to change by Suzuki at any time without notice, and they may vary depending on local conditions or requirements. Some models are not available in some regions. Each model may be discontinued without notice. Please inquire at your local dealer for details of any such changes. Always wear a helmet, eye protection and protective clothing. Enjoy riding safely. Read your Owner's Manual carefully. Never ride under the inﬂuence of alcohol or other drugs. PRINTED IN JAPAN Hayabusa (GSX1300RA) Leaﬂet 99999-A0021-141 AUG.'13 300 Takatsuka-cho, Minami-ku, Hamamatsu City, JAPAN 432-8611
When Suzuki engineers began designing the GSX1300R they set out to produce a motorcycle so advanced that it didn’t fit in any established categories. A motorcycle with breathtaking acceleration, nimble handling, and world-class fit and finish. A machine so advanced it demanded a new performance category: Ultimate Sport. With Suzuki’s experience in building high-performance motorcycles, meeting the engine performance goals and building an excellent chassis wouldn’t be a problem. But to make this kind of performance seem effortless would be the ultimate challenge. One of the engineers recalled seeing the incredible flight of a small Falcon indigenous to Japan called Hayabusa. The Hayabusa is not the biggest or strongest bird in Japan, but it has the amazing ability to slice through the air reaching speeds of over 186 mph, making normal flight seem effortless. The engineer realized he had discovered the key element to the design. Make the bike able to slice through the air like a Hayabusa and normal performance would be almost effortless. It would be the most aerodynamic Suzuki ever built and it would be called the Hayabusa. Suzuki engineers used an integrated design approach with careful thought given to engine type, size, placement, as well as rider position and airflow over every part of the bike. Maximum aerodynamic efficiency required a precise fairing shape which could not be achieved with conventional headlights and turn signals. By blending the front turn signals in the fairing and using a unique projector beam headlight, the CdA became the lowest of any Suzuki ever produced. The turn signals also help force air into the ram-air intake tracts which have been carefully placed near the point of maximum air pressure. Meeting the performance goal required a powerful yet compact, liquid-cooled, inline four-cylinder engine – the most powerful four-cylinder ever built by Suzuki. Based on experience from unlimited-class road racing, the engine developed some impressive specifications: 1298cc, liquid-cooled with additional oil-jet cooling, DOHC 16-valves with a narrow 14º valve angle, electronic fuel injection with ram-air intake, direct ignition, gear-driven counterbalancer to reduce vibration and a six-speed transmission with a large capacity clutch. To keep the engine compact the cam chain is driven from the right side of a short, five-journal crankshaft. The GSX1300R chassis is built around an aluminum alloy twin-spar frame and bridged aluminum swingarm. Supporting the frame are fully adjustable, 43mm inverted forks with 120 mm of wheel travel, and a link-type rear suspension with a fully adjustable shock absorber and 140mm of wheel travel. Wide radial tires are mounted on cast aluminum wheels provide plenty of traction, while six-piston front brake calipers with large 320 mm rotors and a twin-piston rear caliper with a 240 mm rotor provide powerful braking performance. The Hayabusa has many other convenience features such as a hinged fuel tank for easier maintenance, storage area for a U-lock and full instrumentation including a fuel gauge, twin-tripmeters, and even a LCD-type fuel consumption gauge. With all these features and outstanding performance, the 1999 GSX1300R Hayabusa is truly in a class of its own: Ultimate Sport.
14801 W. 114th Terrace, Lenexa KS 66215 • PH: 913.338.2886 • FX: 913.338. 2879 • www.ProCharger.com. BOLT ON. 140+. 2/11. The ULTIMATE Power Adder ... The ULTIMATE Power Adder® for the 1999-2010 Suzuki Hayabusa Specializing in building customized, high-performance motorcycles, this DAS-developed Stage 1 supercharger kit utilizes a highly-efficient ProCharger C-1 self-contained supercharger for maximum forced-induction power and performance. DAS Stage I Kit includes: ProCharger C-1 supercharger Intake Charge tube Full exhaust system Intank pump FMU K&N air cleaner DAS Performance Clutch springs Stage I MSRP: $6,599 Hose, clamp and misc hardware This same C-1 supercharger and drive system is capable of supporting even higher HP levels with additional engine and fuel system modifications. Stage 1: 240-275 rwhp Stage 2: 275-350 rwhp Stage 3: 350-550+ rwhp DAS Performance dasperformance.com 1901 Bridge Street Dracut, MA 01826 978/453-0807 14801 W. 114th Terrace, Lenexa KS 66215 • PH: 913.338.2886 • FX: 913.338.2879 • www.ProCharger.com 2/11