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first_imgCould he be The One? Katie Holmes is “on cloud nine” in her relationship with boyfriend Emilio Vitolo Jr., a source exclusively reveals in the new issue of Us Weekly.“She feels so blessed to be with a centered, down-to-earth, kindhearted companion who isn’t affected by the fame and puts happiness and traditional values first,” the insider adds of the NYC-based chef, 33, who “treats her like a total princess.”Katie Holmes Thinks Emilio Vitolo Jr Romance Can Go All WayEmilio Vitolo Jr. and Katie Holmes kissing in New York City. LRNYC/MEGA- Advertisement – The Secret: Dare to Dream actress, 41, was first linked to Vitolo Jr. in September and the duo has been hot and heavy ever since. Though they’re still in the early stages of their romance, the pair are already getting “serious.” Despite “some concern” from her loved ones, Holmes isn’t afraid of how quickly her relationship with Vitolo Jr. has progressed.“She doesn’t care what people may say about rushing into the romance,” the source tells Us. “In her mind, this is the real deal, they’re riding a beautiful wave together and she’s already decided it’s got the potential to go all the way.”Shortly after Holmes was first spotted locking lips with the restauranteur in September, a separate source told Us that the Dawson’s Creek alum was “head over heels in love with Emilio” and was happy to have finally found a “stable guy” to keep her company.Katie Holmes Thinks Emilio Vitolo Jr Romance Can Go All WayKatie Holmes and Emilio Vitolo Jr. Shutterstock; Courtesy Emilio Vitolo/Instagram- Advertisement – The Batman Begins actress was previously married to Tom Cruise from 2006 to 2012 and the pair share a 14-year-old daughter. More recently, Holmes sparked a romance with Jamie Foxx, from whom she split in August 2019 after six years of dating. At the time, a source told Us that Holmes was the one who decided to call it quits.Though she’s faced her fair share of ups and downs in her love life, Holmes feels secure in her budding romance with Vitolo Jr., who was previously engaged to designer Rachel Emmons.“Ultimately, she’s a grown woman who’s free to make her own choices,” the first source says. “She’s got some seriously protective friends and family though, so [Emilio] better carry on treating her this well if he knows what’s good for him!”- Advertisement – For more on Holmes’ new relationship, watch the video above and pick up the latest issue of Us Weekly, on newsstands now.Listen to Us Weekly’s Hot Hollywood as each week the editors of Us break down the hottest entertainment news stories! – Advertisement –last_img read more

first_img Fire danger is on Dave Roberts’ mind as Dodgers head to San Francisco After Muncy walked on four pitches, Sanchez went to 3-and-0 on A.J. Pollock. Pollock swung at the fourth pitch and bounced it back to Sanchez who threw home for a forceout. Corey Seager was ahead in the count 3-and-1 when he bounced a grounder to first baseman Howie Kendrick to end the inning.That was it until the eighth inning. Sanchez and reliever Javy Guerra retired 22 Dodgers in order into the eighth inning.“That’s what he does. That’s what he always does,” Justin Turner said of Sanchez. “He mixes throwing five pitches if you count the Eephus (a 67-mph curveball that struck out Corey Seager in the fourth). Just moves the ball around, living on the edges, getting some weak contact or some balls that are hit hard but guys are standing there. Next thing you know he’s through seven innings.”The game went into the eighth tied at 1-1 thanks to Dodgers starter Hyun-Jin Ryu (who lowered his MLB-best ERA to 1.74) and Alex Verdugo. Verdugo made a sliding play at the foul line on Adam Eaton’s fly ball to start the sixth inning then threw out the potential go-ahead run in the seventh when Gerardo Parra tried to score from second on a single.“That’s a leadoff double with (Anthony) Rendon coming up. That could have impacted the game,” Roberts said of the first play. “Then the throw home, that’s a difference in the game.”So was Pederson’s at-bat against a left-hander.With the game tied in the eighth, Nationals manager Davey Martinez brought in lefty reliever Tony Sipp, the obvious move against Pederson with the Dodgers’ bench limited. Kiké Hernandez had an MRI on Friday afternoon after injuring his left hand or wrist in Wednesday’s game and was not available to hit. Roberts did have Will Smith and newly-acquired Tyler White, both right-handed, but he didn’t want to use them in a two-out, none-on situation.“The leverage right there in that spot, to use a guy to score a run – which we ultimately did … typically odds are against that,” Roberts said.Related Articles PreviousWASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Kenley Jansen #74 of the Los Angeles Dodgers celebrates after a 4-2 victory against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Dodgers starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu scattered eight hits and held the Nationals to one run in 6-2/3 innings on Friday, lowering his MLB-best ERA to 1.74. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)Washington Nationals starting pitcher Anibal Sanchez throws to the Los Angeles Dodgers in the second inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky) SoundThe gallery will resume insecondsWASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Cody Bellinger #35 of the Los Angeles Dodgers drives in a run with a single in the first inning against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Los Angeles Dodgers’ Cody Bellinger singles in the first inning of a baseball game against the Washington Nationals, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. Joc Pederson scored on the play. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Joc Pederson #31 of the Los Angeles Dodgers scores in the first inning ahead of the tag of Kurt Suzuki #28 of the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)The Dodgers’ Joc Pederson, left, slides past Nationals catcher Kurt Suzuki to score the first run of the game on Cody Bellinger’s single in the first inning of Friday’s game in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)Los Angeles Dodgers starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu, of South Korea, throws to the Washington Nationals in the first inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Adam Eaton #2 of the Washington Nationals and Joc Pederson #31 of the Los Angeles Dodgers react after Eaton flies out in the sixth inning at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Los Angeles Dodgers third baseman Justin Turner fields a bunt single that was hit by Washington Nationals’ Victor Robles in the seventh inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)Fans hold signs for Los Angeles Dodgers starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu, of South Korea, in the first inning of a baseball game between the Dodgers and the Washington Nationals, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)Los Angeles Dodgers starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu, of South Korea, delivers to the Washington Nationals in the second inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Gerardo Parra #88 of the Washington Nationals is tagged out at home plate in the seventh inning by Russell Martin #55 of the Los Angeles Dodgers at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Los Angeles Dodgers’ Justin Turner watches his three-run home run in the eighth inning of a baseball game against the Washington Nationals, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Justin Turner #10 of the Los Angeles Dodgers hits a three-run home run in the eighth inning against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Los Angeles Dodgers’ Justin Turner, right, rounds the bases past Washington Nationals relief pitcher Kyle Barraclough, left, after hitting a three-run home run in the eighth inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Justin Turner #10 of the Los Angeles Dodgers celebrates with Joc Pederson #31 and Alex Verdugo #27 after hitting a three-run home run in the eighth inning against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Los Angeles Dodgers’ Justin Turner, right, celebrates with teammate Joc Pederson in front of Washington Nationals catcher Kurt Suzuki, back left, after batting in Pederson on a three-run home run in the eighth inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Justin Turner #10 of the Los Angeles Dodgers celebrates with teammates after hitting a three-run home run in the eighth inning against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Washington Nationals relief pitcher Kyle Barraclough walks off the field after the top of the eighth inning of a baseball game against the Los Angeles Dodgers, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)Los Angeles Dodgers shortstop Corey Seager fields a ground ball that was hit by Washington Nationals first baseman Howie Kendrick in the eighth inning of a baseball game, Friday, July 26, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Kenley Jansen #74 of the Los Angeles Dodgers pitches in the ninth inning against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 26: Kenley Jansen #74 of the Los Angeles Dodgers celebrates after a 4-2 victory against the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park on July 26, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Greg Fiume/Getty Images)Dodgers starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu scattered eight hits and held the Nationals to one run in 6-2/3 innings on Friday, lowering his MLB-best ERA to 1.74. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)NextShow Caption1 of 22Dodgers starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu scattered eight hits and held the Nationals to one run in 6-2/3 innings on Friday, lowering his MLB-best ERA to 1.74. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)ExpandWASHINGTON — When Cody Bellinger drove Joc Pederson in with a one-out RBI single in the first inning off Nationals starter Anibal Sanchez on Friday night, it was greeted with the usual clapping and modest high-fives in the Dodgers dugout.Maybe they should have savored it a little more.The Dodgers didn’t have another hit until the eighth inning when Justin Turner’s three-run home run broke a tie and lifted them to a 4-2 victory over the Washington Nationals.The game wasn’t secured until the Dodgers endured another shaky outing by closer Kenley Jansen who threw 34 pitches to get the final three outs, barely half of them (18) strikes. Handed a three-run lead, Jansen got the first two outs efficiently enough. But then he put the tying runs on base by giving up a single, hitting a batter and walking another – with an intentional balk mixed in. He walked Juan Soto to force in a run before finally striking out Howie Kendrick to end the game.“He was one strike away from having a clean inning,” Dodgers manager Dave Roberts said after the game, clearly bothered by Jansen’s erratic finish. “After the two-strike base hit off the bat of (Trea) Turner, the wheels came off, really, quite frankly. He’s a guy who’s always had command. … He just really couldn’t find it. Tonight wasn’t a good night.”For most of it, Roberts had other reasons to reach for the antacids.Three of the first four Dodgers batters had singles, a run scoring on Bellinger’s third in line, and Max Muncy drew a walk to load the bases with one out against Sanchez.They did more than just let him off the hook at that point. They walked him back to his corner and set him up with a cool drink and some popcorn. How Dodgers pitcher Ross Stripling topped the baseball podcast empire Dodgers hit seven home runs, sweep Colorado Rockies center_img Cody Bellinger homer gives Dodgers their first walkoff win of season Dodgers’ Max Muncy trying to work his way out of slow start So Roberts left Pederson in for only his 34th plate appearance against a left-handed pitcher this season. Precious few of those plate appearances had ended with a base hit (six) and none had ended in a walk – until Friday.Pederson swung just once, fouling off a slider to fall behind in the count 1-and-2. But he took the next three, including a full-count slider off the plate for a walk.“It’s a good lefty. I don’t get to face them all the time,” Pederson said. “Just did my best to help the team win.”Verdugo has fared much better against left-handers and stroked a single off Sipp. Martinez again made the right move – theoretically – and went to right-hander Kyle Barraclough to face Turner and defuse the smoldering two-out rally. After a wild pitch advanced the runners, first base was open. But Barraclough continued to pitch to Turner, leaving a 3-and-1 fastball up over the plate and paying for it.“It’s a nice luxury having No. 35 (Bellinger) hitting behind you,” Turner said. “I was looking for a pitch up in the zone and I got just enough of it.” Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Errorlast_img read more

first_imgSubmitted to Sumner Newscow — The Kansas Humanities Council recently awarded Sumner County Historical & Genealogical Society of Wellington a $3,500 grant for the “Prairie Letters: Written in Rural Kansas in the Late Nineteenth Century” project.Jane Moore, SCHGS president said that in 2012 the Sumner County Historical and Genealogical Society received a notebook containing the “Prairie Letters,” that had been written primarily in the 1870’s by Emily Sell, one of Kansas’ earliest setters. Sell homesteaded in the Rome, Kans. area with her husband.  Moore said that even though Kansas was opened to settlement in 1854 and became a state in 1861, there were only 22 white people living in Sumner County by 1870 (The Sumner County Story, Paul and Gwendoline Sanders, 1966, p. 9).  Sumner County was not fully organized until Nov. 7, 1871.“When I saw that the first letters were dated 1870, and learned that there were only about 22 white people living in Sumner County in 1870, I couldn’t imagine what life must have been like for those early settlers,” said Elaine Clark, Prairie Letters Project Director and grant author.There have been histories written about other areas of Sumner County during this time period, but very few collections of letters have been discovered which give a first-person perspective,” Clark said,  “that makes this collection of letters a priceless, irreplaceable piece of Kansas history.”——–“Transcription and preservation of these letters will give future historians, researchers, genealogists, and those interested in early settlement of the Midwest a first-person account of the hardships and difficulties of early homesteaders,” said Moore.“Historical details about settlement in the Rome, Kansas, area are sketchy, but the town was officially organized in 1884,” Moore said, adding that  SCHGS members involved in transcribing Emily’s letters to friends and family are eager to learn about early-day settlement of Sumner County through the eyes and viewpoint of the homesteader and his wife.Clark said she and her husband, Larry Clark, traveled to Jordan Cemetery recently to view and photograph Emily’s grave stone.“I stood there and wondered what her life was like,” Clark said, adding that “these letters reveal much about the early days of Sumner County and the hardships and sorrows that families endured.  We tend to take food, warmth, air conditioning, doctors and medical care for granted, but these letters share the facts of everyday life for Kansas’ early settlers, babies that died because no doctors were available, weeks that go by before getting letters from family and friends, and children who can’t get an education because they live too far from school or they are needed to work on the farm.”“These situations would seem foreign to today’s young people,” Clark said.Clark said that some of the letters are almost unreadable because of fading, so it is imperative for the SCHGS to transcribe these letters as soon as possible.“This Heritage Grant from the Kansas Humanities Council will assist in preserving this treasure,” Clark said, “I can hardly wait to do the transcribing.”Clark added that as the project progresses and they learn more about the contents of the letters, they will share information on the website at www.ksschgs.com, blog at www.ks-schgs.blogspot.com, SCHGS Facebook page and in area publications.“KHC Heritage grants encourage the preservation of local cultural resources,” said Julie Mulvihill, executive director of the Kansas Humanities Council. “This transcription project will preserve these one-of-a-kind primary source documents for generations to come. What a treat to find out what stories these letters will tell.”The Kansas Humanities Council is a nonprofit organization that supports community-based cultural programs, serves as a financial resource through an active grant-making program, and encourages Kansans to engage in the civic and cultural life of their communities. For more information, visit www.kansashumanities.org.last_img read more