KANSAS HONOR SCHOLARS/2
ADMINISTRATOR SEARCH PAGE 3
RIVALRY WEEK UNDERWAY
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School spirit takes to the street Ann Margret Montemayor/Staff
Basehor-Linwood High School celebrated homecoming last weekend with a bonfire, parade, dance and football game. See more photos on page 7.
A Linwood women is competing in a national quilting competition with other professional designers.
CALENDAR ...................................................... 4 CLASSIFIEDS ............................................. 20-24 DEATHS ........................................................... 5
FOOD............................................................ 11 SPORTS .................................................... 14-17 VOICES............................................................ 6 WEATHER ........................................................ 2
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Your Fall Fun Headquarters! Choose from thousands of Halloween costumes for adults & children PLUS check out our large selection of masks, wigs, make-up and accessories. M-F 10-7 â€˘ Sat 9-6 â€˘ Sun 12-5
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Party & Wedding Services Planning a party? We have everything you need! Balloons, decorations, paper plates & napkins and more!
One coupon per customer per day. Not valid on previous purchases, clearance or sale items. Not valid for items in the party store. No Offer not valid on sale items or gift certiďŹ cates. Cannot be combined with other offers. See store for details. exceptions. See store for other details. Expires 10/31/12.
24 | THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2012
PUBLIC NOTICES CONTINUED FROM 22 Bonner
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| Thursday, October 4, 2012 .
POLITICAL FORUMS Basehor Community Library will host two local forums for residents to interact with candidates. Page 3.
BREAKING NEWS EVERY DAY AT BASEHORINFO.COM
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CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER
Basehor man gives guilty plea in scheme to murder wife
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The Basehor Sentinel, a weekly newspaper, is published Thursday by The World Company, Tonganoxie office, 520 E. Fourth St., P.O. Box 920, Tonganoxie, KS 66086. Official newspaper for the city of Basehor. Second class postage paid at Basehor, Kansas 66007. Subscription rates For mail subscribers in Leavenworth, Wyandotte, Johnson and Douglas counties, $37 (plus tax) for one year; $55 (plus tax) elsewhere in Kansas and $60 (includes tax) out of state. To subscribe, call (toll free) 800-578-8748 USPS 884-480. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to P.O. Box 256, Bonner Springs, KS 66012. MEMBER OF THE KANSAS PRESS ASSOCIATION COPYRIGHT 2012
BATTERIES IN SMOKE DETECTORS should be changed twice a year — when daylight saving time begins and ends — says Kansas State Fire Marshal Doug Jorgensen.
FIRE PREVENTION Tips on how to be safe at home
READER SERVICES For subscriptions, requests for copies of the Sentinel or delivery problems, call Chris Bell, circulation director, 800-578-8748 To send us a news tip, call: 913-845-2222 Fax line: 913-845-9451 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Advertising To place a classified advertisement, including garage sale advertisements, call us toll-free: 866-823-8220. For inquiries about display advertising, call 913-845-2222.
News and sports Ann Margret Montemayor, news 913-845-2222
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Office hours The Sentinel office at 520 E. Fourth St., Tonganoxie, is open from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.
BASEHOR AREA REPORT 9-25 9-26 9-27 9-28 9-29 9-30 10-1
High 82 74 75 72 73 76 77
Low 61 61 59 54 44 46 54
Precip. T .15 .02 .00 .00 .00 .00
Fire Prevention Week started in 1922 to commemorate the Great Chicago Fire of 1871, according to the National Fire Protection Association. This year’s observance starts Sunday. Kansas State Fire Marshal Doug Jorgensen answers a few questions about fire prevention. Q: How can folks help safeguard against residential fires? A: The big thing is to have working smoke alarms. We usually recommend the two different time changes (beginning and end of daylight saving time) to replace batteries. An evacuation plan with two ways out of each room in the house also is important. Q: What have you found to be the likeliest culprits in starting house fires? A: Inattentive smoking, kitchen fires, an electrical failure or short
and gas leaks. Q: Is there still a chance for grass fires this year? A: The recent rains we’ve had have been a little deceiving. That has helped in some parts of the state, but the majority still is dry. The other issues are dead vegetation and thatch. Q: Any other fire safety tips? A: Be careful when burning any trash. For farmers, it’s important to have fire extinguishers on their implements. A lot of fires are started by farm equipment getting hot and overheated. Q: How often do house fires occur? A: According to the most recent annual figures, from 2010, home fires were reported in the United States every 85 seconds, killing 2,640 people and injuring another 13,350.
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A 38-year-old Basehor man pleaded guilty Tuesday in federal court to attempting to hire someone to kill his wife, according to a news release issued by the U.S. Attorney for the Western District of Missouri. Lee D. Smith in May contacted, then agreed to pay, a man — identified in court documents as a confidential informant — $1,800 to murder Smith’s wife. The man Smith tried to hire for the murder then contacted Kansas City, Mo., police. At the instructions of police, the informant called Smith and informed him he had carried through with the murder and asked for the money, according to the news release. Smith cashed a check for $1,600 in preparation to pay the informant. But Smith was called to the Kansas City police, as Smith was told police had news about his wife. When Smith arrived at the police station, he was arrested. Smith could face a $250,000 fine and up to 10 years in prison for the crime. A sentencing date has yet to be set.
Basehor-Linwood seniors named KU Honor Scholars Kansas University honored nearly 100 Leavenworth County high school seniors as Kansas Honor Scholars — several of whom were from Basehor-Linwood High School — Sept. 26, in Leavenworth. During the ceremony, each student received a Webster’s New College Dictionary from the KU Alumni Association. Neeli Bendapudi, dean for the business school at KU, spoke at the event. There were 96 Leavenworth County Scholars, including 15 students from Basehor-Linwood High School: Rachel Cook, George Davis, Tanner Garver, Zach Hevel, Jared Kenton, Courtney Leive, Joseph Levinson, Austin Mecum, Cheyenne Morris, Paul Rehm, Elizabeth Schler, Haley Stallbaumer and Caleb Wilson, Basehor.
Year-to-date precipitation: 20.23” Information compiled by Gil Hoag, National Weather Service observer
Submissions policy By submitting opinions, articles, photographs, poems or other creative works, you grant the Basehor Sentinel a nonexclusive license to publish, copy and distribute that submitted content, while acknowledging that you are the author of the work. You grant the Basehor Sentinel permission to publish and republish this submitted material without restriction, in all formats and media now known or hereafter developed, including but not limited to all electronic rights. Solely by way of example, such rights include the right to convert and store the submitted content on CD-ROM, DVD and other current and hereafter developed formats, the right to place the submitted content in whole or in part on the Internet and other computer networks, and the right to electronically store and retrieve the submitted content in electronic databases.
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ON THE COVER BAASEHOR-LINWOOD MIDDLE SCHOOL cheerleaders pep up the crowd during the Basehor-Linwood High School Homecoming parade Friday night. Local organizations, businesses, sports teams, teacher and students participated in the parade down 155th Street.
Check for news updates 24/7 at basehorinfo.com and at twitter.com/basehorsentinel
Fire department plans open house for residents Fairmount Township Fire Department will play host to an open house Saturday at its station. Families can visit between 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for fire truck rides, a bounce house, food, games and more. Parents can also register their children for Ident-A-Kid and receive a car seat inspection and installation. During the open house, the department will raffle off a pedal fire truck for $1 per ticket or $5 for six tickets.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2012 | 23
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Plan Now For Next Year • Custom Pools, Spas & Water Features • Design & Installation • Pool Maintenance (785) 843-9119
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Travel Services Lawrence First Class Transportation
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22 | THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2012 Shawnee Shawnee Shawnee PUBLIC NOTICE nation for the purpose of shawnee.org. CONTINUED FROM 21 Said Petition prays that the conducting Storm Drainage Court appoint three disinterested residents of Johnson County to view and appraise the value of the lots, 7120 Flint Street parcels and tracts of land Shawnee, KS 66203 to be taken and determine the damage to the interOther Interested Parties: parties resulting First Magnus Financial ested from the taking; fix the Corp. time for the filing of the Ap603 N. Wilmot Road praisers’ Report; and make Tuscon, AZ 85711 such other orders as provided by the Eminent DoTRACT 40 main Procedure Act. QP21600000 0031 The Court has ordered that Situs Address: the Petition be considered 11405 West 71st Street at 2:30 o’clock p.m. on the Shawnee, KS 66203 18th day of October, 2012 in Court No. 3 of the District Owner: Court of Johnson County, Brenda K. Wood Johnson County Court6016 Garnett Street house, Olathe, Kansas. Shawnee, KS 66203
Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession 11405 West 71st Street Shawnee, KS 66203 Wells Fargo Bank 1 Home Campus Des Moines, IA 50328 TRACT 53 QP21600000 0014 Situs Address: 11202 W 71st Street Shawnee, KS 66203
Improvements in the vicinity of 70th Terrace and 71st Terrace and from Nieman to west of Flint Street, and authorizing a survey and description of the land or interest to be acquired.
The undersigned hereby certifies as prescribed by KSA 12-3007 that the foregoing Summary of Ordinance No. 3042 is legally accurate and sufficient.
Dated: September 24, 2012 A complete text of the Ordinance may be obtained or CITY ATTORNEY viewed free of charge at /s/ Ellis Rainey, the office of the City Clerk Assistant City Attorney or at www.cityof _______
Submitted by: CITY OF SHAWNEE RAINEY & RAINEY By: /s/ Ellis Rainey Ellis Rainey #12760 11202 Johnson Drive Shawnee, Kansas 66203 (913) 962-8800 fax (913) 962-8801 ATTORNEYS FOR CONDEMNOR ________
Owner: (Published in the Shawnee Albert and Mayling Hernan- Dispatch, Wednesday, Ocdez tober 3, 2012) 11202 W 71st Street Shawnee, KS 66203 CITY OF SHAWNEE STORM DRAINAGE Other Interested Parties: IMPROVEMENT National City Mortgage Co. FAIRVIEW HEIGHTS 3232 Newmark Drive PROJECT NO. 3350 Miamisburg, OH 45342 RESOLUTION NO.1682 TRACT 62 QP21600000 0038 Situs Address: 11203 West 71st Street Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: Ray D. and Mary M. Lawson 11203 West 71st Street Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: Metlife Home Loans 334 Madison Ave. Convent Station, NJ 07961 TRACT 64 QP16200000 000B Situs Address: 11120 W. 71st Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: FTN, LLC 5445 N. 97th Street Kansas City, KS 66109 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession 11120 W. 71st Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 TRACT 65 QP16200000 000A Situs Address: 11114 West 71st Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: S & B Company “D”, LLC 12653 West 82nd Terrace Lenexa, KS 66215 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession 11114 West 71st Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Metcalf State Bank 609 N. 291 Hwy, Lee’s Summit, MO 64086 TRACT 80 QP21800000 0024 Situs Address: 11418 West 71st Street Shawnee, KS 66203
A RESOLUTION DECLARING IT NECESSARY TO APPROPRIATE PRIVATE PROPERTY FOR THE USE OF THE CITY FOR THE PURPOSE OF CONDUCTING STORM DRAINAGE IMPROVEMENTS IN THE VICINITY OF 70TH TERRACE AND 71ST TERRACE AND FROM NIEMAN TO WEST OF FLINT STREET, AND AUTHORIZING A SURVEY AND DESCRIPTION OF THE LAND OR INTEREST TO BE ACQUIRED BE IT NOW RESOLVED by the Governing Body of the City of Shawnee, Kansas, that: 1. It is hereby declared necessary to acquire private property for the use of the City of Shawnee, Kansas, for the reconstruction of storm drainage improvements generally described as the area of 70th Terrace and 71st Terrace and from Nieman to west of Flint Street, including the replacement of storm drainage facilities to include installation of new inlets and piping along 70th Terrace and installation of new inlets on 71st Street and 71st Terrace, and all other work necessary and incidental thereto. 2. It is hereby authorized and directed that a survey and description of the land or interest to be acquired be made by a licensed land surveyor or a competent professional engineer and filed with the City Clerk. 3. This Resolution shall be published one (1) time in an official City newspaper. ADOPTED by the Governing Body this 24th day of September, 2012. /s/ Jeff Meyers Jeff Meyers, Mayor
ATTEST: /s/ Keith D. Campbell Owner: Keith D. Campbell, Raymond Deghand Jr. and City Clerk Diana L. Kaiser 11418 West 71st Street APPROVED AS TO FORM: Shawnee, KS 66203 /s/ Marvin E. Rainey Marvin E. Rainey, Other Interested Parties: City Attorney American Mortgage Net________ work, Inc. P O Box 85463, San Diego, CA 92186 (Published in the Shawnee Dispatch, Wednesday, Ocand tober 3, 2012) the unknown heirs, execuFOLLOWING vehicle tors, administrators, devi- THE sees, trustees, creditors will be sold at Public Auction for cash, (unless and assigns of all such named persons as were or picked up & paid in full by are now serving in any sim- owner). Bids should be sent ilar fiduciary or other ca- to ASAP Mobile Mechanics pacity, and any unknown of Kansas, P.O. Box 3201, persons in possession of Shawnee, KS 66203. Vehicle the real property described being sold October 12, 2012, as is: herein, 2003 Ford Mustang GT Landowners 1G1AL58F987246512 ________ Case No. 12CV7701 Court No. 3 Chapter 26 (Published in the Shawnee Dispatch, Wednesday, OcNOTICE OF PROCEEDINGS tober 3, 2012) ON PETITION FOR EMINENT DOMAIN CITY OF SHAWNEE Summary of Ordinance Notice is hereby given that No. 3042 the City of Shawnee, Kansas has filed a Petition for On the 24 day of SeptemEminent Domain in the Dis- ber, 2012, the Governing trict Court of Johnson Body of the City of ShawCounty, Kansas for the pur- nee, Kansas passed Ordipose of condemning cer- nance No. 3042 authorizing tain lands and/or interests and providing for the acand/or rights therein set quisition of land or an inforth in the Petition. terest therein by condem-
PUBLIC NOTICES CONTINUED ON 24
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Thursday, October 4, 2012 3
Council won’t rush administrator search By Ann Margret Montemayor firstname.lastname@example.org
As the search process for a new city administrator is under way, Basehor City Council members made it clear at their study session Monday there’s no reason to rush the process. The new city administrator will need to understand the dynamics of a small town, but one that is also growing and competing for new businesses and contracts, council members agreed. “Our constituents are the customers of the city, and I think an administrator has to understand that,” Council Member Brian Healy said. Council members had varying views on whether the preferred applicants would be from a larger community, such as Overland Park, or a small town like Basehor, but the best candidate will be fully committed to Basehor’s long-term goals and mesh with the current staff, they agreed. The city is in good financial standing, Interim City Administrator Lloyd Martley said, which is illustrated by its AA-minus bond rating it earned from Standard & Poor’s for the $8.8 million in general-obligation bonds it sold. “It’s better and more sound than it’s ever been,” Martley said. The city’s finances may be on track, but Mayor David Breuer brought up a different hindrance in the search. With three city administrators in the last five years, Basehor doesn’t have a good track record, Breuer said. That may make some applicants wary of relocating their family to a new town if they don’t think they have job security. “We’ve got some obstacles to overcome,” Breuer said. Council Member Travis Miles said he would have the same concerns about job security if he looked at the city’s past. “I’d ask ‘What kind of commitment is the city of Basehor making to me, and what kind of commitment am I making to them?’” Miles said. Setting a longer contract length may combat those concerns, he said. But it was pointed out that the previous administrator, Mark Loughry, was fired before his contract was up. Council members will suggest edits
to the city administrator job description as well as a salary range and contract length. They plan to have the job posted in mid-October. In other business at the study session, council members: • Discussed options to change how sewer connection fees are collected on new taps. Gene Myracle, city superintendent, offered six possible options including flat fees, charge by usage, charge by sewer pipe size and several other equations accounting for square footage, usage and other factors. The consensus was that option No. 6 would be most fair, as it charges those who create a larger impact on the sewer plant a larger fee. The council will vote on the issue at its meeting Monday, Oct. 15. • Discussed replacing a police vehicle for Police Chief Lloyd Martley earlier than scheduled to avoid paying for continual maintenance issues. Martley was scheduled to get a new car in 2014. The council will vote on the issue at its next meeting. • Discussed implementation of the city’s employee performance evaluation, which is phase 2 of the city’s salary adjustment plan. Healy will collect sample evaluation plans to share with council members at a future meeting. • Discussed the 142nd Street resurfacing agreement between Basehor and the Unified Government of Wyandotte. The repair cost of $70,000 will be split evenly by the two entities. The council will vote on the issue at its next meeting. • Discussed road repair projects at Bradfort Court and 153rd Street at the Cedar Lakes Subdivision, 160th Circle at the Gardens Subdivision, Wellington Place Drive at Wellington Place Subdivision, and the police department parking lot behind City Hall. • Discussed the purchase of an asphalt smooth drum roller from Coleman Equipment in Basehor. The equipment cost $5,600, which was within purchasing authority and did not need to go to a vote. Myracle said the roller will allow road crews to make repairs more quickly and efficiently while saving the city money because it won’t have to rent it anymore.
BRIEFLY Basehor Community Library to host two political forums Basehor Community Library will sponsor two political forums in October to give residents an opportunity to speak with local candidates. At 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, the Basehor VFW and library will co-host a forum with candidates for U.S. House of Representatives, Kansas Senate and Kansas House of Representatives at the Basehor VFW Hall.
The forum on Tuesday, Oct. 23, will feature candidates for Leavenworth County, including county clerk, treasurer, attorney, sheriff, register of deeds and commissioner. Starting at 6:30 p.m., the forum will be held at the Basehor Community Library. Each of the candidates will make a short presentation and answer questions from the audience. For more information about the forums, call the library at 913-724-2828.
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CALENDAR To submit a calendar item, send by online submission form at basehorinfo.com, by e-mail to email@example.com, or by fax at 913-845-9451. Deadline for calendar items is 5 p.m. Monday for the following Thursday publication. There is no charge for publication of calendar items. • Business and Professional Women’s Club, TBA, Bonner Springs City Library, 201 N. Nettleton, Bonner Springs
10/4 | Thursday • TOPS Meeting in Tonganoxie, 9 a.m., Tonganoxie Christian Church, 204 Washington • Storyfriends: Story time for 3- to 5-year-olds, 10-10:30 a.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Adolescent Sexual Assault Support Group, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Alliance Against Family Violence, 522 Kickapoo, Leavenworth, 913-682-8979 • PiYo classes, 6:30 p.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Basehor Historical Museum Society monthly meeting, 7 p.m., Basehor Historical Society Museum, 2812 N. 155th St., Basehor • Fusion Box Class, 8-9 p.m., Sarah’s Studio of Dance, 14500 Parallel, Basehor
10/5 | Friday • Basehor-Linwood Parents as Teachers Fitness Fun Fridays, 9:30-10 a.m., Basehor Elementary School, 15602 Leavenworth Road, 913-724-1038 • Clear Skies Mental Health Support Group, 4-8 p.m., Clear Skies, 205 N. Fifth St., Leavenworth, 913-758-0095
10/6 | Saturday
• Zumba Fitness Classes, 8-9 a.m., Sarah’s Studio of Dance, 14500 Parallel, Basehor • Fairmount Township Fire Department open house, 2624 N. 155th St. • Kaw Valley Farm Tour, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., at select northeast Kansas farms. • 2012 Kansas City Renaissance Festival, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Kansas City Renaissance Festival fairgrounds, 628 N. 126th St., Bonner Springs • Clear Skies Mental Health Support Group, 4-7 p.m., Clear Skies, 205 N. Fifth St., Leavenworth, 913-758-0095 • Basehor VFW bingo night, 7 p.m., Basehor VFW Hall, 2806 N. 155th St., Basehor
10/10 | Wednesday • Storypals: Story time for 2- to 3-year-olds, 10-10:30 a.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Adult Sexual Assault Support Group, 4-5 p.m., Alliance Against Family Violence, 522 Kickapoo, Leavenworth, 913-682-8979 • Clear Skies Mental Health Support Group, 4:30-7:30 p.m., Clear Skies, 205 N. Fifth St., Leavenworth, 913-758-0095 • Storyfamily: Story time for 2- to 7-year-olds, 6:30-7 p.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Candidate forum, 7 p.m., Lansing City Hall, 800 First Terrace, Lansing • WOW! (The Word on Wednesdays) Program, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Basehor United Methodist Church, 18660 158th St., Bonner Springs, 913-724-2077 • Candidate forum, 7 p.m., Lansing City Hall, 800 First Terr., Lansing
10/11 | Thursday • TOPS Meeting in Tonganoxie, 9 a.m., Tonganoxie Christian Church, 204 Washington • Storyfriends: Story time for 3- to 5-year-olds, 10-10:30 a.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Adolescent Sexual Assault Support Group, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Alliance Against Family Violence, 522 Kickapoo, Leavenworth, 913-682-8979 • PiYo classes, 6:30 p.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Fusion Box Class, 8-9 p.m., Sarah’s Studio of Dance, 14500 Parallel, Basehor
10/12 | Friday
10/7 | Sunday
• Kaw Valley Farm Tour, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., at select northeast Kansas farms. • 2012 Kansas City Renaissance Festival, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Kansas City Renaissance Festival fairgrounds, 628 N. 126th St., Bonner Springs
• Basehor-Linwood Parents as Teachers Fitness Fun Fridays, 9:30-10 a.m., Basehor Elementary School, 15602 Leavenworth Road, 913-724-1038 • Clear Skies Mental Health Support Group, 4-8 p.m.,
10/8 | Monday
Clear Skies, 205 N. Fifth St., Leavenworth, 913-758-0095
• Columbus Day. Federal offices, as well as some additional government offices and businesses, closed. • 2012 Kansas City Renaissance Festival, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Kansas City Renaissance Festival fairgrounds, 628 N. 126th St., Bonner Springs • Bonner Springs Rotary Club meeting, 11:45 a.m.–1 p.m., Twisters Grill and Bar, 13100 Kansas Ave., Bonner Springs, 913-667-3700 • Basehor Kiwanis Club meeting, 6:30 p.m., Kelley’s Grille, 15540 State Ave., Basehor
10/9 | Tuesday • Storytots: Story time for 12- to 23-month-olds, 1010:20 a.m., Basehor Community Library, 1400 N. 158th St., 913-724-2828 • Clear Skies Mental Health Support Group, 3:30-6:30 p.m., Clear Skies, 205 N. Fifth St., Leavenworth, 913-7580095 • Adult Victims of Sexual Assault Support Group, 4 p.m., Alliance Against Family Violence, 522 Kickapoo, Leavenworth, 913-682-8979 • Empower Kidney Disease Class, 4-6 p.m., Providence Medical Center, 8929 Parallel Pwky., Kansas City, Kan. • Kaw Valley Chorus rehearsals, 7 p.m., Basehor United Methodist Church, 18660 158th St., Bonner Springs • Zumba Fitness Classes, 8-9 p.m., Sarah’s Studio of Dance, 14500 Parallel, Basehor
10/13 | Saturday
• Basehor VFW breakfast, 7-10 a.m., Basehor VFW Hall, 2806 N. 155th St., Basehor • Zumba Fitness Classes, 8-9 a.m., Sarah’s Studio of Dance, 14500 Parallel, Basehor •Manna from Heaven Food Pantry, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., C&B Penecostal Temple, 119 Sixth St., Tonganoxie. • 2012 Kansas City Renaissance Festival, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Kansas City Renaissance Festival fairgrounds, 628 N. 126th St., Bonner Springs • Bonner Springs Fire/EMS open house, Bonner Springs Fire/EMS Station, 13001 Metropolitan Ave., Bonner Springs • Clear Skies Mental Health Support Group, 4-7 p.m., Clear Skies, 205 N. Fifth St., Leavenworth, 913-758-0095
10/14 | Sunday
• 2012 Kansas City Renaissance Festival, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Kansas City Renaissance Festival fairgrounds, 628 N. 126th St., Bonner Springs
10/15 | Monday
• Bonner Springs Rotary Club meeting, 11:45 a.m.–1 p.m., Twisters Grill and Bar, 13100 Kansas Ave., Bonner Springs, 913-667-3700 • Basehor Kiwanis Club meeting, 6:30 p.m., Kelley’s Grille, 15540 State Ave., Basehor
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Applications available at City Hall • 205 E. Second St. or bonnersprings.org under employment Deadline: October 19, 2012 at 5:00pm
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2012 | 21 PUBLIC NOTICES CONTINUED FROM 20
Shawnee Shawnee, KS 66203
Owner: John and Kathy Palermo 11310 W 70th Terrace (Published in the Shawnee Shawnee, KS 66203 Dispatch, Wednesday, OcOther Interested Parties: tober 3, 2012) U..S. Bank N.A. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF 4801 Frederica Street JOHNSON COUNTY, KANSAS Owensboro, KY 42301 CIVIL COURT DIVISION TRACT 15 IN THE MATTER OF THE QP67200013 0012 CONDEMNATION Situs Address: OF LAND BY 11300 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, Kansas 66203 THE CITY OF SHAWNEE, KANSAS, Owner: a Municipal Corporation, Alex R. and Ann R. Garcia Condemnor, 12019 S. Strang Line Rd. vs. Olathe, KS 66062 TRACT 4 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession QP67200014 0014 11300 W 70th Terrace Situs Address: Shawnee, Kansas 66203 11506 W 70th Terrace Ownit Mortgage Solutions, Shawnee, KS 66203 Inc. 27349 Agorura Rd., Ste. 100 Owner: Agoura Hills, CA 91301 William Henry Beals, Jr 11506 W 70th Terrace TRACT 18 Shawnee, KS 66203 c/o Laura Frausto, 6148 La Grande Court, Oak Forest, QP67200013 0015 Situs Address: IL 60452 11208 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 TRACT 5
QP67200014 0015 Situs Address: 11500 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: Amy N. Ellison 11500 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. P.O. Box 5137 Des Moines, IA 50306 TRACT 6 QP67200014 0016 Situs Address: 11422 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: Ann Marie Anderson 11422 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 TRACT 7 QP67200014 0017 Situs Address: 11418 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: Vincent J. Myers 11418 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: CTX Mortgage Company, LLC 2828 North Harwood Dallas, Texas 75201 TRACT 8 QP67200014 0018 Situs Address: 11414 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: Cecil D. Stude 11414 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: American Equity Mortgage, Inc. 11933 Westline Industrial Dr. St. Louis, MO 63146 TRACT 10 QP67200014 0020 Situs Address: 11406 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203
Owner: Janice K. Bryan as Trustee of The Janice K. Bryan Trust 11208 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 TRACT 21 QF241214-2001 Situs Address: 7036 Nieman Road Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: FTN, LLC 5445 N. 97th Street Kansas City, KS 66109 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession 7036 Nieman Road Shawnee, KS 66203 Metcalf State Bank 609 N. 291 Hwy, Lee’s Summit, MO 64086 TRACT 22 QF241214-2003 Situs Address: 7120 Nieman Road Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: FTN, LLC 5445 N. 97th Street Kansas City, KS 66109 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession 7120 Nieman Road Shawnee, KS 66203 Metcalf State Bank 609 N. 291 Hwy, Lee’s Summit, MO 64086 TRACT 23 QF241223-1016 Situs Address: 7124 Nieman Road Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: FTN, LLC 5445 N. 97th Street Kansas City, KS 66109 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession 7124 Nieman Road Shawnee, KS 66203 TRACT 25 QP78400021 0007 Situs Address: 11012 W. 72nd Street Shawnee, KS 66203
Owner: Jeffrey A. and Leslie D. McOwner: David M. Harding and Phil- Mahon 8301 Rosehill Road lip Rew Lenexa, KS 66215 11406 W 70th Terrace Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession TRACT 11 11012 W. 72nd Street Shawnee, KS 66203 QP67200014 0021 Homeservices Lending LLC Situs Address: 333 S. 7th Street, Floor 27 11400 W 70th Terrace Minneapolis, MN 55402 Shawnee, KS 66203 TRACT 36 Owner: David L. and Karen Sue QP47500000 0008A Baker Situs Address: 20815 West. 94th Terrace 7122 Flint Street Lenexa, KS 66220 Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: Current Party in Possession Owner: Penelope M. Gregg, Trustee 11400 W 70th Terrace of the Penelope M. Gregg Shawnee, KS 66203 Trust 13130 Walmer Street TRACT 12 Overland Park, Ks 66209 QP67200013 0009 Other Interested Parties: Situs Address: Current Party in Possession 11316 W 70th Terrace 7122 Flint Street Shawnee, KS 66203 Shawnee, KS 66203 Owner: Dustin Leggett and Abigail TRACT 37 Leggett QP47500000 0008 11316 W 70th Terrace Situs Address: Shawnee, KS 66203 7120 Flint Street Shawnee, KS 66203 Other Interested Parties: Bank of American N.A. Owner: 451 7th St., SW#B-133 Roman Grebre and Meheret Washington, DC 20410 Kebede TRACT 13 QP67200013 0010 Situs Address: 11310 W 70th Terrace
PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED ON 22
20 | THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2012
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT SUNFLOWERCLASSIFIEDS.COM OR CALL 785.832.2222 or 866.823.8220 Auctions
2-DAY ESTATE AUCTION
Auction Calendar 2-DAY ESTATE AUCTION Oct. 6th & 7th 707 Locust St., Wellsville Sat., Oct. 6th, 10:00 AM ESTATE JEWELRY AUCTION Sun., Oct. 7th, 11:00 AM ESTATE ANTIQUE AUCTION Estate of Mrs. A.L. Hunter Branden Otto, auctioneer 785-883-4263 www.ottoauctioneering.com
Auction Oct. 4, Thurs. 10:00AM Formerly d/b/a West Side Mechanical 6101 Kansas Ave., KC, KS Trailer, Truck, Tools & More! LINDSAY AUCTION SERVICE INC 913.441.1557 www.lindsayauctions.com
Farm & Estate Auction Sat., Oct. 13, 10:00 AM 12525 Leavenworth Rd (Piper), KC, KS Guns, Lawn Equip., Saddles, Antiques & Collectibles, Furn. & Household. www.kansasauctions/sebree
Sebree Auction LLC 913-724-6400 Farm Auction Oct. 6, 10:00 am 4 miles N. of Lawrence on Wellman Rd. Tractors, Trucks, Tools, Glassware & Collectibles www.FloryAndAssociates. com Jason Flory, Auctioneer 785-979-2183 PUBLIC AUCTION Sun., Oct. 14th, 10:00 A.M. 820 N. 900 Rd., Lawrence Tractors & Trucks, Equipment, Lawn Tractors, Toys, Collectibles Elston Auctions Home (785-594-0505) Cell ( 785-218-7851) www.KansasAuctions. net/elston
Auctions Consign Today for Harley Gerdes Consignment Auction Sat., Nov. 3, Lyndon, KS (ad deadline Oct. 17) Demand is high. We need your equipment of all types. (785) 828-4476 or cell (785) 229-2369 Visit us on the web: www.HarleyGerdes Auctions.com
Sat. & Sun., Oct. 6th & 7th 707 Locust St., Wellsville, KS This is an indoor facility. Photos on website. Saturday, Oct. 6th 10:00 AM ESTATE JEWELRY AUCTION Approx. 1000 pcs of marked & unmarked costume jewelry. Sterling Silver, Gold; Turquoise; watches; compacts; late 1800’s shoe clips; Aurora Borealis; bracelets incl Bakelite, Celluloid & charm; many Rhinestone pcs incl clear & color; matched sets; Black Iridescent; Holiday & Patriotic; many more too numerous to list. Sunday, Oct. 7th 11:00 AM ESTATE ANTIQUE AUCTION Lamps incl. stained glass, Tiffany type, Gone w/Wind, Aladdin; Red lightning rod ball; glassware incl Shawnee Dutch girl pitcher, red RS Prussia, Art Glass Cherry Opalescent, red Mary Gregory decanter, Imperial blue luster candy, 20pc Poppy Trail, 57pc Blue Ridge-Apple, Flow Blue, mixing bowls, 21pc Friendly Village-Jo. Bros England, FireKing, Heisey, Carnival, Fostoria, depression & Cambridge; silver serving & flatware; rolling pins & utensils; dolls & clothes; linens; quilts & tops; Marx violin-uke & bow; Edison cyl phonograph; oak Hoosier; pine chimney cab; oak roll top desk & radio; old Church seats; castor sets; collectible prints; sewing; advertising; some coins; collectible books; WWI US Calvary saddle; Blackhawk combo wrench; license tags; lanterns; lg Sky Chief gas sign; chrome Harley exhaust sys 65539-95; men’s HD watch; more not listed.
Estate of Mrs. A.L. Hunter Branden Otto, auctioneer 785-883-4263
“Can You Dig It?” Heavy Equipment School. 3wk Sat., Oct. 13, 10:00 AM Training Program. Back12525 Leavenworth Rd hoes, Bulldozers, Excava(Piper), KC, KS tors. Local Job Placement Asst. VA Benefits ApGuns, knives, ammo, Intl proved. 2 National Certifitrack loader, ‘06 Toyota cations. 866-362-6497 Sienna Minivan 25K mi., ATV & golf cart, Lawn PROPERTY MANAGER: Equip., Saddles & Tack, FMI is seeking an enthusiAntique toys, Antiques & astic & experienced PropCollectibles, Furn. & erty Manager to run a Household, plus more, 2 large apt community in auctions in 1. Lawrence, KS. Candidate must be upbeat, able to See full list and multi-task, & computer color pics at: savvy. Marketing experiwww.kansasauctions/ ence is a plus & attention sebree to detail a must. Submit Resume to PO Box Sebree Auction LLC 1797, Lawrence, KS 66044 913-724-6400 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Formerly d/b/a West Side Mechanical 6101 Kansas Ave. KC, KS 66111 2005 United utility dual axle covered trl, 2001 Starlight dbl axle fltbd trl - 2001 Ford F150, Komasu fork trk, Truckster trk/golf cart, Ridgid threaders, Pandjiris positioner, 20’ Pipe cutting tbl w/VFD, T-55 Tee pulling tool, Vicaulic 272sfs roll groover. Pro press set w/die heads — Welders Air compressors - Gang boxes, Lifts-Hand/power tools - Many more items, view web site for list, photos & terms.
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The KS Turnpike has Part Time Toll Collector positions available in the Lawrence/KC area. Apply on-line at or www.ksturnpike.com call (785) 843-7012 ext. 2295. KTA will not consider foremployment persons who smoke or use other tobacco products or whose spousesmokes or uses tobacco products. EOE
The World Company, a forward-thinking media company in Lawrence, Kansas is hiring for a part-time Digital Imaging Specialist. Specialist will be responsible for the production of electronic TOWER CLIMBER newspaper pages of The World Company’s prod- NEEDED FOR KCK, KC MO ucts and commercial (MIDWEST) AREA, WORKprojects, to be imaged for ING ON TOWER LIGHTS, printing. Shift hours will MUST BE 21 TO APPLY, vary slightly based on TRAVEL THRU THE WEEK workload, but must be AND HOME MOST WEEKavailable to work some ENDS, MUST BE ABLE TO early evening hours. PASS DRUG SCREEN, BACKGROUND CHECK AND GOOD We are looking for tal- DRIVING RECORD. MUST BE ented and hardworking ABLE TO CLIMB UP TO 500’ individuals with at least ON CELL PHONE TOWERS. two years’ experience EXPERIENCE A PLUS BUT with prepress software WILLING TO TRAIN. (DFW & programs including EOE). SEND RESUMES TO: In-Design, Adobe Acro- email@example.com bat, Photoshop and Quark. The ability to troubleshoot and correct Healthcare electronic files, handle multiple projects under CSL Plasma demanding deadlines, is now hiring LPNs, RNs, strong organizational and Paramedics for our skills, and attention to Full Time Medical Staff detail, is also required. Associate position. DuAn Associate’s Degree in ties include donor suitatechnical graphics, combility examinations, puter graphics, or design management of donor is preferred. Previous reactions, and donor & newspaper prepress exstaff immunizations. perience is also preCurrent license and CPR ferred. Must be able to certification required. lift up to 50 lbs, stand for Ideal candidates will be long periods of time and available for afternoon/ frequently bend and evening shifts and rotattwist. ing weekends. Interested candidates should apply To apply submit a cover online at cslplasma.com. letter and resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. We offer a competi- Hotel-Restaurant tive salary, employee discounts and more! BackLine/Prep Cooks ground check, pre -employment drug screen Henry T’s and physical lift assessis looking for a couple of ment required. EOE part and full time cooks. 6th & Kasold
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HOME DELIVERY SPECIALIST Lawrence Journal-World is hiring for a part-time Home Delivery Specialist to support our circulation team. Specialist is responsible for accurate delivery of newspaper routes to achieve our delivery goals, independent contractor orientation and redelivery of newspapers to subscribers. The core work hours are 2:00-11:00 a.m. Candidates must be flexible and available to weekends and days off will vary from week to week. Ideal candidates must have good communication and organizational skills; team player; able to work with minimal supervision; reliable transportation, a valid driver’s license, proof of insurance and a safe driving record; and ability to lift 50 lbs. We offer a competitive salary, mileage reimbursement, employee discounts and more! Background check, pre-employment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
PASTOR (Kansas City, KS): Conduct religious worship & deliver sermons. Master’s in Divinity, Theology, or related field req’d. The Korean Presbyterian Church of Kansas, Inc. Mail resume to: 2002 S. 51st St., Kansas City, KS 66106
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Four Cemetery Lots for sale in Oakwood Cemetery, Baldwin City, KS. Westlake ACE Hardware, Prime location. $600 EACH, has immediate opening or $2200 for all 4. Email: for Paint Specialist at email@example.com our Lawrence KS store. As a Paint Specialist you will become the leader Household Misc. of this department. Hall-Aladdin Lamp, Tea Previous experience in Pot, Royal Blue-gold trim retail, paint experience #0676R- 8 cup, mint condition $50. call 913-721-2188 preferred. or 816-797-6998. Apply at 601 Kasold or fax Pyrex Butterprint oven resume to 785-865-2633 ware, set of 4 mixing bowls $50. mint condition 913-721-2188 or 816 797-6998 Cookie Jar Collectibles Large red apple, Log cabin, Panda bear with cookie, Lamb, $15 each, call 785-843-5396
3BR, 2 BATH W/ WALKOUT DECK OFF MASTER BR, BAR/SUNROOM, LR W/ FIREPLACE, 2 CAR GARAGE, STOVE, OVEN, MICROWAVE, FRIDGE, $1,300/mo. 785-554-0611.
For the weekly community newspapers or to get the full Wednesday- Saturday run included in your package place your ad by 3:00PM on Monday
(First published in the Shawnee Dispatch, Wednes day, October 3, 2012)
Vintage jewelry, dolls and bears, youth/teen clothing, dresser, printers, copier, softball items, bats, gloves, toy box, Glider w/ottoman, 2 big remote control cars, books, movies, shelves, Lots of stuff! Priced right, to go fast!
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF JOHNSON COUNTY, KANSAS Filed Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 59 In the Matter of the Estate of Richard D. Fairbanks, deceased.
NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR FINALSETTLEMENT
Thur. Fri. & Sat. 9AM-? 738 Lakewood Bonner Springs
STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED:
Lots of furniture , chairs, clothing, TVs, toys dressers, antique glassware, and much misc.
Sport Utility-4x4 Ford 2004 Explorer Ltd. AWD, 3rd row seating, leather, sunroof, fully equiped, 52K miles, mint condition. $12,500. 785-542-1642/785-393-2612
Truck-Pickups Chevrolet 2005 Suburban leather, sunroof, power, everything DVD player, Bose stereo 138K, $11,500/offer. 785-979-0303
Hull Art Bow Knot Vase, #B-8, 8 1/2” tall, mint condition $75. Call Dodge 1997 Grand Caravan 913-721-2188 or SE, V6, 3.8 L - no rust or 816-797-6998 dents. Has 4 leather capRookwood Pottery, pale tain chairs (seats 7), rear green Fox ash tray, air conditioning, dual slid#2642X-LIV, one ear barely ing doors, power door Houses chipped. $65. Call locks and windows, and rack. It has 913-721-2188 or 816 luggage 163,000 miles on it. Asking 4BR, 3 bath, 2car gar, bsmt 797-6998 $2700. Priced below Kelley with W/D, non smoking, Blue Book value ($3421 to small pet ok. 2908 Rimrock. $4446). Call 840-5182. $1300/mo. 785-218-1800
You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed on August 3, 1012 by Diana Fairbanks and Dennis Fairbanks, co-executors of the will of Richard D. Fairbanks, deceased, praying for a final settlement of the estate, approval of their acts, proceedings and accounts as executor, allowance for executor and attorneys’ fees, determination of the heirs, devisees and legatees entitled to the estate and assignment to them in accordance with the will of Shirley Jean Fairbanks, deceased. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before October 25, 2012 at 11:30 a.m. on said day in said court, in the city of Olathe, Johnson County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said petition. Diana Fairbanks and Dennis Fairbanks, Petitioners CONLEE, SCHMIDT AND EMERSON LLP Jon Von Achen #19813 200 W. Douglas, Suite 300 Wichita, KS 67202 316-264-3300 (phone) 316-264-3423 (fax) Attorney for Petitioner _______
PUBLIC NOTICES CONTINUED ON 21
Baldwin City 2BR, 1bath house, very clean, nice kitchen appls., w/d hookup, patio & yard. No smoking or pets. 620-960-6942
Basehor Near New Large 3BR townhome 2.5 bath, 2 car, Lawn care & snow removal provided. Avail Oct 1. Call $1,150/mo.+ utils. 785-456-4145/ 913-927-1713
Basehor BASEHOR GARAGE SALE 16826 Sheehan Rd. (Honey Creek Subdivision, 166th & State Ave.) Home Furnishings Sale
Wed. 8 - 2 If you enjoy talking with Thurs. 8 - 12 people, working flexible Bonner Springs hours, and directly deterHot tub, trampoline, patio mining how much money furn, rocker recliner, 1 BR Apts Starting at $445 you earn, then the sofa, bunk beds, two 2 BR Apts at $550 Knology Direct Sales Reptwin beds; matresses, Tiblow Village resentative role may just frames and box springs, Bonner Springs be the ideal job for you! antique dresser with River City Rentals We offer a base salary mirror and marching 913-441-6108 with a generous commischest of drawers, bakers sion plan (Earn up to $60K rack, Elfa shelf, large Per Year) along with a desk, office comprehensive benefits 2BR duplex, W/D hookups, computer package that includes off-street parking, storage chairs, two TV stands, end table, bookshelf, two discounted Cable TV, bldg., $550/mo. Pets extra. children’s desks, twin Group Insurance, 401k Call Dan 913-208-3390 bed frames, queen matPlan, Paid Time Off, Tuitress, wall hangings, Vetion Assistance, & more! Eudora netian blinds, curtains, bedding and other To find out more about 3BR, 1-1/2 bath furn. kit, na- household items this career opportunity ture lover’s bkyd. $725/mo. and to apply, please visit Yard 785-760-1810 us at: Sale www.knology.com/page /career EOE, Drug Free 15622 Poplar, Basehor, Workplace Oct. 2-5, 2-6 p.m.
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target NE Kansas via 9 community newspaper sites. SunflowerClassifieds WorldClassNEK.com
12” radial arm saw, mitre saw table, older Avon bottles and Hallmark ornaments, other antiques, holiday decor, bathroom shelf, household items and other misc.
COPS & COURTS REPORTER Did you grow up watching “Law & Order”? Are you fascinated with crime and court cases? Are you energized as journalist reporting breaking news? If so, you may be the person we’re looking for. The Lawrence Journal-World is hiring a reporter to cover the crime and court beat, which is essential to our publications. This role requires a talented, curious and motivated reporter who produces a mix of strong dailies, lively enterprise stories and compelling narratives, and someone who can mine court filings and other public records for unexpected stories and use high-profile cases for 1A stories. This reporter will keep a close eye on police and prosecutors, finding front-page stories in breaking news coverage while looking for emerging trends, systemic problems and human interest stories. We are seeking a well-rounded reporter with a history of success in digital and print media and the ability to cover the spectrum of public safety topics. Ideal candidates know how to keep an ear to the scanner and jump on breaking news while also juggling daily stories and long-term enterprise projects; must have a bachelor’s degree in journalism or a related degree; demonstrated writing and reporting experience; ability to use a broad set of tools to tell stories and engage the audience; an understanding of police protocol and court procedures; the ability to build strong connections throughout the law enforcement and court system; one year of shooting and editing video preferred; proficient in MS Office; and the ability to drive, with valid driver’s license and safe driving record. We offer a competitive salary with an excellent benefits package including health, dental and vision insurance, 401k, paid time off, tuition reimbursement and more! Background check, pre-employment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply, submit a cover letter, resume and link to your portfolio to firstname.lastname@example.org
Thursday, October 4, 2012 5
Quilter competes in national contest
DEATHS ALMA ROSE 100, Tonganoxie, died 9/27/12 in Kansas City, KS. Funeral was 2 pm Monday 10/1/12 at the Reno Methodist Church, Tonganoxie. Memorials Riford Senior Ctr or Tong. Historical Society www.quisenberryfh.com
By Ann Margret Montemayor email@example.com
Judy Masur of Linwood has reached the final round of a national professional quilt design competition. That’s particularly surprising for her, as she isn’t a full-time designer like many of her competitors, she said. Masur started in a field of 30 for McCall’s Quilt Design Star after submitting her first entry, which was a quilt she had already made. The next three entries for the competition were challenges issued to the competitors with certain regulations. The first challenge was to build an entire quilt top around a specific pattern, the Storm at Sea block, and it had to be completed within a month. Masur created a hurricane-like design that resembles a stormy sea and is accented by compass roses, a traditional symbol of maritime navigation. “My quilts always have a deeper meaning,” Masur said. Her design moved her onto the second challenge, which was to design and construct a quilt top using a yard of fabric supplied by the contest. She built an underwater scene, inspired by a poem she wrote for her 4-month-old granddaughter, Destiny Crider. Her final challenge was to incorporate the theme “Opposites Attract,” to which she responded with a quilted portrait of her father meeting his great-granddaughter, Masur’s granddaughter, for the first time. She titled it “Love of the Ages,” showing the relationship between young and old, she
Yevette Scott, 79, KCMO, died Sept 26, 2012. Funeral was Mon, Oct 1, at 11 am at New Vision Christian Church KCMO. Burial XII Gates Cem. Condolences may be shared on our website www.duaneharveyfuneraldirectors.com.
ONLINE: See more photos and information about
Judy Masur’s quilts at BasehorInfo.com. “Come ride with us”
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“LOVE OF THE AGES” is Judy Masur’s final entry into a national quilting contest. The portrait quilt is of her father with his greatgranddaughter. said. With only nine competitors left in the final round of competition, online voting will decide the final outcome. Whether she wins or not, Masur said, she’s so pleased with the outcome of her final quilt that the competition has been worth the work. “I really did this to get more comfortable getting my work out in front of people,” she said. “I was introverted about it before.” To see all of Masur’s entries in the contest, visit mccallsquilting.com and click on the “McCall’s Quilt Design Star” icon.
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2932 N. 156th St, Basehor MLS #1791374 Lovely ranch on large fenced lot, lots of updates since 2008, 3 Lots of upgrades, granite counter tops in kitchen, gorgeous bedrooms, 2 baths. Full unfinished basement $121,900 refinished hardwood floors, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, detached garage. $117,950
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Photos by Ann Margret Montemayor/Staff
JUDY MASUR had to use the Storm at Sea design to create the quilt behind her. It was her first of three challenges for the McCall’s Quilt Design Star competition. From a field of 30 admitted to the contest, only she and eight others are still competing. 135 E 3rd St, Tonganoxie
Church’s annual bazaar approaches The annual Maywood Community Church Bazaar, a tradition for more than 75 years, is set for Saturday, Oct. 13, in western Kansas City, Kan. A fund-raiser by the Maywood Ladies Council for local missions, the bazaar will take place from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Maywood Community Church immediately west of The Legends at 11201
Parallel Pkwy. The bazaar will feature a wide variety of items including handcrafted wood items, antiques, jewelry, linens, pots and pans, furniture items, tools and seasonal items. The bazaar also will include a silent auction and raffle. Items will include antiques, hand-made quilts, dessert of the month and sports memorabilia.
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| Thursday, October 4, 2012 .
QUOTEWORTHY Successful people make their decisions quickly and change their minds slowly. Failures make their decisions slowly and change their minds quickly. Andy Andrews
SUBMIT LETTERS TO EDITOR@BONNERSPRINGS.COM
Where football is king With all modesty, I believe that I’m and 6,000 students. To put that in peran expert on high school football sta- spective, the high school has a bigger diums. I really don’t know how many population than either Basehor or Edstadiums that I’ve been in during my wardsville. career, but I guess it would certainly The stadium has received a lot of nabe in the hundreds. Of course, high tional publicity because it cost about school football stadiums and playing $50 million. The entire bond issue was fields have changed over the decades. about $65 million; they also added faThere is no doubt that they are far bet- cilities including a performing arts ter now than back in the 1950s. center, culinary arts, medical training When I first started and other academic covering high school CLAUSIE SMITH improvements. A tosports, I remember tal of 62 percent of fields that were actuthe voters approved ally located in pasthe plan. tures. Fans walked up Attending a game and down the sideis a real experience. lines following the There is a tremenaction and hoping not dous amount of tailto get clobbered by a gating around the player careening out of bounds. Even spacious grounds. While many believe in the old days, not all stadiums were Texas football is over the top, it does bad. For example, my alma mater, Gar- build community support and pride. nett, had a nice, rock stadium. There There was a sold out crowd at the were a number of other rock stadiums, game. usually built as a WPA project during At half time, the Allen band and oththe Depression. However, expecta- er units put more than 800 students tions concerning facilities certainly on the field. I was told that counting weren’t as high as they now are. players, cheerleaders, dancers, band Now, I thought that I had seen and other groups, more than 1,000 about everything when it came to high students take part in a football game school fields, however I have never event. seen a facility that comes anywhere Last Friday, I went to my first Bonnear comparing with the new Allen, ner Springs football game since 2009. Texas, High School stadium. I know If you remember, during the past 30 my mouth dropped open when I saw years, before I got sick, I attended all the huge stone facility. It seats 18,500 but three Bonner Springs’ games and people and has a press box that is more was the volunteer statistician. Bonthan three stories above the field. It is ner Springs has rebuilt its stadium complete with a jumbo TV screen that this year and it is a quality facility. I is larger than the video at the Com- even took the elevator to the press munity America Stadium, home of the box which has been improved over T-Bones. the last three years. I noted there were One of the reasons I went to Texas real chairs not the old hodgepodge of was to see our youngest granddaugh- folding chairs and stools. Now the stater, Kelsey, perform. She is an Allen tistics are done on a laptop computer. High School varsity cheerleader. Al- When I arrived I felt a wave of nostallen High School has between 5,000 gia at being back at David Jaynes Field.
POINT OF VIEW Three local residents are our community voices for this three-month period. The three will comment on events local and national. And, at times, our local commentators may offer additional views online at bonnersprings.com
Do you get an annual flu shot?
“I always get a flu shot, and when it is time, I couple it with the pneumonia shot. I can’t prove it works but it seems that since I have been getting the shots I do not get sick as often in the winter.”
“Normally I don’t get the flu shot mostly out of my fear of needles, but also, a doctor friend of mine doesn’t take the shots either. I don’t look forward to getting the flu, but I am willing to risk it.”
“I do get my flu shot. I don’t want to get sick, but if I do, hopefully it won’t be as bad as without the shot.” Michelle Sexton Basehor
LETTERS The Chieftain and Sentinel welcome and encourage letters to the editor. Letters should be concise and to the point (no more than 250 words), and all letters must include the name and phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for clarity. Send letters by email to firstname.lastname@example.org, or mail to P.O. Box 256, Bonner Springs, KS 66012.
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Thursday, October 4, 2012
school, which has been losing enrollment because of aging neighborhoods around it. Older congregations tend to favor an emphasis on the basics of old-time religion: preaching, teaching and music. Toward that end, Hope Lutheran recently purchased a new Pasi Opus 21 pipe organ. It also completed sanctuary and stained glass window renovations during the previous couple of years. Duane McCracken, pastor of the First Baptist Church in Basehor, said his evangelical church also has made recent structural improvements. And it started streaming live online video of services in January to better reach the young, hospitalized and homebound.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18A
said. “A lot of churches tell people everybody’s welcome but then hand them a menu of everything you have to believe, and if you don’t like it there’s the door,” he said. Besides focusing less on dogma, Shawnee Park members want to focus more on making a difference in their community and world. And toward that end, the congregation voted nearly unanimously recently to put the church’s property on the market and to sell all or part of it if that’s what it takes to do more for the poor, hungry and others in need. Selling might entail a move to rental space. But that’s not to say the congregation is planning to downsize. To the contrary, Shawnee Park’s average worship attendance, now about 130, has increased during the past couple of years, Lewis said, and giving is up, as well. But according to assessments by the church and the Disciples of Christ denomination it is part of, “decline was right around the corner if we didn’t make some changes,” Lewis said.
Change vs. constancy Lewis said churches have always needed to change to remain relevant to the cultures they exist in. But the Rev. Mike Bronson, pastor of the West Haven Baptist Church in Tonganoxie, said the growth of evangelical churches reveals that many are swinging back toward that which doesn’t change. “People today are hungry for the truth,” said Bronson, whose church is affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention. Part of the evangelical movement, Southern Baptists emphasize the need for “born again” conversion and a high regard for biblical authority. Thus Bronson, whose church has witnessed 10 percent attendance growth during the past two years, isn’t concerned about the future of organized religion. “Clearly, the Bible teaches that the church is central to the theology of
Ann Margret Montemayor/Staff
THE REV. DUANE MCCRACKEN and First Baptist Church in Basehor live stream his church services for people to watch on the Internet. It’s just one way he can boost church attendance by letting members watch from home. Christ’s redemption of the world,” he said. “God calls people together in individual communities to spread his message.” So that’s what they do at West Haven, Bronson said, adding, “We just preach Christ and trust the results to him.” Among the results has been “an awakening to the great needs of the poor,” he said, echoing sentiments behind expanding outreach efforts among several denominations. The Southern Baptists now operate the third largest relief organization in the world, behind the Red Cross and Salvation Army, he said.
The outreach imperative “If you have a church that’s serving people in the name of Jesus Christ with a loving attitude, it makes a difference,” said the Rev. Jan Todd, pastor of Bonner Springs United Methodist Church. When Todd came to the church just over a year ago, it was struggling financially and average worship attendance, now about 220, had drooped to around 120. In response, the church replaced its associate pastor with two half-time, college-age youth directors. In addition, it got more involved in the community and encouraged members to get more involved in the church.
“Our worship spaces need to be more public spaces,” Todd said, referring to the many Scouting and other groups that now meet inside the church. Outside, Bonner Springs UMC has started up a community gardening program, through which members donate 10 percent of their harvest. That’s been more than 800 pounds this year. The church also has made special efforts to reach the under-30 crowd, said Todd, who preaches in jeans during contemporary services featuring guitars and video projections. But while such measures can grow individual UMC flocks, she added, little can be done about one of the primary reason’s for the denomination’s U.S. decline: location.
Location matters After the Revolutionary War, the Methodist church began establishing churches “in every single town,” Todd said. “So here’s all these established churches in all these little towns, many of which are drying up,” she said. “There’s no way they’re going to grow in attendance.” Shawnee isn’t dwindling. But Michael Penikis, associate pastor of Hope Lutheran Church in Shawnee, said that church’s fortunes have been tied to its preschool through eighth-grade
The God factor But McCracken doesn’t attribute the doubling of his church’s average worship attendance, to 206, over the past five years to those changes. “I attribute it to the work of God,” he said, adding that, “Our methods change, but our message doesn’t. We just preach God’s word and try to do it in a loving manner, knowing that you can’t please everybody. For instance, the Bible says, from Genesis to Revelation, that marriage is between a man and a woman.” Like McCracken, the Rev. Ron Swaim of Cornerstone Family Worship in Tonganoxie also credits the growth of his Assemblies of God congregation to the fact that “we’ve found some favor with God.” Having outgrown its previous location, Cornerstone began meeting a year ago in the performing arts center at Tonganoxie High School, where attendance averages about 200. In the spring, the church plans to break ground on a new $1.5 million church that will seat 450, with lots of overflow space. “In other nations, evangelical churches are growing like crazy, changing lives, cities and countries,” Swaim said. “The bottom line in this country is that people just don’t need God, or they don’t think they do. But I see the church becoming more relevant. The worse things get in our economy and our world, the more people are going to be looking for the truth.”
Call John Barnes 200 West Street Tonganoxie, KS
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1178 Raintree Park, Tonganoxie $149,950
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LAND (Haigwood Rd., Tonganoxie) $82,500 - 9.76 acre tract with water meter already set. Great for walkout basement home. Walkout building site. (211th Donahoo St., Tonganoxie) Deer Ridge Ranch Subdivision. Bring your builder!!! Only 2 tracts left, approximately 5 acres each with water meter included. (205th Sandusky Rd., Tonganoxie) New Price! $115,000 - 20 Acres – possible split on land. Creek on west side. 2250 N 99th - Commercial Possible’s by the Legends on this 5 acres tract! $1,035,550 MLS 1314790
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MINT CONDITION 4 BEDROOM TRUE RANCH in Tonganoxie priced in $150’s. Setting on a Cul-de-sac road. Huge GREAT ROOM with fire place and built in book shelves, hardwood floors in Kitchen, Master Suite with large whirlpool, separate shower, and walk-in closet. 28x15 Family Room. Stubbed for 3rd Bath in Basement. Beautifully Terrace Rock in back yard with flowers, shrubs, and trees give privacy and country feeling.
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Thursday, October 4, 2012 7
Showing off the chrome The annual Basehor Car Show filled the parking lot at Basehor-Linwood High School on Saturday. The show featured muscle cars, revamped farm trucks and everything in between. Visitors enjoyed an afternoon of admiring automobiles, food, music and raffle prizes while supporting 2013 Project Grad, which provides a drug- and alcohol-free post-gradua-
Ralph Stevens shows off his 1951 Ford at the Basehor Car Show on Saturday. Stevens is from the Piper area, and he joined other car enthusiasts from across the Kansas City metro area at the event. Ann Margret Montemayor/staff
Chairman’s Choice: Don and Dottie Murphy, 1957 Ford Fairlane 500 Best Paint: Ralph Stevens, 1951 Ford Victoria Best Car: Ralph Stevens, 1967 Chevy Camaro Best Interior: Bill and June Simmons, 1934 Ford Coupe Best Engine: Russ and Karen Percival, 1955 Chevy Bel-Air Best Truck: James Deschenes, 1955 Chevy 3100 truck Best Bike: Dustin McHenry, 2009 Harley Davidson Street Glide
HOMECOMING king Tanner Garver and queen Heather Francis were crowned at the football game friday night.
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tion party for this year’s seniors. Project Grad organizers did not know the total amount raised by press time, but winners for the car show are listed below.
CAR SHOW AWARDS
“SILENT AUCTION” (Auction proceeds to local charities) www.stmartinlutheran.com
• Fire Truck Rides • Activities • Talk to Firefighters • Demonstrations • Face Painting • Walk through the Station • Try on some gear • Learn about fire safety • Tour the smoke filled Fire Safety House • Serving hamburgers & hot dogs • Check out the fire apparatus and climb aboard!
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| Thursday, October 4, 2012 .
Chef finds inspiration as Red Cross volunteer “
By Caroline Boyer
I like being a first responder; I like to be the first one there. It kind of balances out For the last seven years, Terry Mille has been at the ready to put his life on life.” email@example.com
hold for others. A chef by trade, the Bonner Springs Red Cross volunteer was first inspired to help others during Hurricane Katrina. His experience there inspired a new path in his career, making him somewhat famous locally for his cheesecakes. But when hurricane season rolls around, he still switches his volunteer status to “active” — he recently spent two weeks in New Orleans following Hurricane Isaac. Originally from Terry Mille the San Diego area, where he went to culinary school nearly 20 years ago, Mille and his wife were living in Kansas City, Kan., when Katrina hit the Gulf Coast. He had never volunteered for the Red Cross before, but he thought he could put his knowledge of food to good use. “A lot of us were shaken by what we saw on TV, and I wanted to do something — I had to do something,” he said. “So I put everything on hold and went down there.” So with all of three hours of training, he arrived three days after the hurricane hit to spend the next three weeks providing food for evacuees. He was placed in Baton Rouge at an evacuee shelter in Southern University’s sports arena. “There was no food down there … it was strictly off the cuff,” Mille said. “I had to go beg, borrow and steal from different food banks throughout the United States.” He and others organized donations from food banks in Idaho, Wyoming and Colorado. “I had over 600 residents at the shelter, and I was doing everything I could to feed them three meals a day,” he said. “… The concession stand was all I had to cook out of, so I had to get really creative.” He worked with one of the univer-
— Terry Mille, chef and Red Cross volunteer
sity’s sororities, borrowing huge castiron pots from their relatives to create an outdoor kitchen and cook gumbo and beans and rice. He also arranged to have pizzas donated for the shelter residents to enjoy as they watched a New Orleans Saints football game. “I wanted to get personal with them, I wanted to show them that they were more than … ‘evacuees,’” he said. “They kept using that word and I hated that.” The residents in return gave him an education in their local food, particularly their sweets. When Mille returned to Kansas City, he was inspired to make use of his new knowledge. It was his first foray into cheesecakes. “I always did savory dishes and stuff like that,” he said. “But I came back, played with the flavors and came up with a sweet potato cheesecake, and CowTown Cheesecakes was basically born out of that.” Now, CowTown’s reputation is growing. Mille provided cheesecakes for campaign events when First Lady Michelle Obama visited Kansas City in March, and he was selected as one of the area’s best chefs to provide food for an ALS Association event. It is currently an online-only business — Mille uses kitchens in Kansas City, Kan., and Shawnee to create cheesecakes as needed — but Mille hopes to open a storefront, likely in the Westport area, sometime in the next year. His volunteer efforts continue to inspire his business. To this day, all his ingredients come from New Orleans. And his recent time in Montgomery, Ala., where he waited to be deployed to New Orleans after Hurricane Isaac, inspired a banana pudding cheesecake with a bacon bananas foster sauce. During his recent disaster relief deployment, Mille helped feed New Orleans residents whose power was out due to flooding. And no matter how
much his cheesecake business takes off, he says he will always make time for the Red Cross. “I like being a first-responder, I like to be the first one there. It kind of balances out life,” he said. “That’s what I tell my wife, whenever we have problems with money or whatever ... I just think back to Katrina or Isaac, and the problems those people had, and that makes our problems just seem miniscule.”
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Thursday, October 4, 2012 17
that fact,” Jaynes said. “I’m just not there anymore. There are other things I’m doing in my life.” ••• CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16 Jaynes’ professional football career did not transpire as he had hoped. The full-court press put on Jaynes He played just one season with the in 1970 is now the stuff of lore: Ala- Chiefs, who picked him in the 1973 bama football deities Bear Bryant and National Football League Draft’s third Joe Namath in a jet, with them a pen round, before being traded to Atlanta and a letter of intent. and bouncing around the league for a Jaynes, enamored with the Crimson few short years. Tide’s mystique, signed. Back then, “My pro career was a moment,” however, a letter of intent bound stu- Jaynes said. dent athletes only to conferences. Transitioning into what he calls the After it was brought to his attention “real world,” wasn’t any easier. Not that Bryant had also promised a Las until 1981 when Jaynes took a real esVegas passer that he’d be Alabama’s tate job in San Francisco did he bridge “quarterback of the future,” Jaynes re- that gap. Out there, he enjoyed relaneged. The rest was history — more tive anonymity for the first time. than a quarter “It was a percentury of it to fect time to get We kind of want everyone be precise. on with it and to remain the same person Jaynes would leave everything go on to leave they were when we knew them. behind,” Jaynes KU as its most That’s just now how it works. said. prolific passer Hopefully, people change and Jaynes, 55, has and lead the 1973 grow and see things differremained in the Jayhawks to the ently.” real estate busiLiberty Bowl. ness and, five Jaynes’ 5,132 — David Jaynes years ago, picked career passing up flying as a yards remained a hobby. He bought record for nearly an airplane and, a decade. His 34 touchdowns stood before he knew, was learning to fly. atop the books for 34 years. Today, David and Barbara take his The clinching factor in Jaynes opt- twin engine jet from Los Angeles to ing out of playing for Bear Bryant and Dallas to Indianapolis and Colorado. coming to Lawrence? In the 30 days “Put it this way, I think she trusts me leading up to National Signing Day, a lot to get in the airplane and fly with KU assistant coach Terry Donahue me,” Jaynes said of his wife, whom he asked Jaynes to visit campus and at- met in 2001 on a blind date. tend the KU-Kansas State basketball ••• game at Allen Fieldhouse. When Jaynes is inducted into the “Allen Fieldhouse and everything Kansas Sports Hall of Fame, nostalaround it grabbed hold of me,” Jaynes gia will be inescapable. He’ll be asked said. “I changed my mind in two, three about the KU-Mizzou game in 1973, in hours time.” which he led a Jayhawks rally. He’ll ••• be asked about what it was like to be After his freshman season, Jaynes courted by Bear Bryant, play for Don watched the coach for whom he com- Fambrough, get drafted in the NFL. mitted to play leave for UCLA. In his Maybe someone will even bring up place was Don Fambrough, a man the football stadium at his old high about whom Jaynes knew very little. school that now bears his name. Jaynes stuck around, a choice that “He kind of put us on the map,” said paid off when, before the start of his Jim Finley, former Bonner Springs junior season, Fambrough looked at Chieftain sports editor. “He was a Jaynes and said, “You’re my quarter- good leader. The kids loved him, so he back.” made a big impression on the youth in “That gave me quite a bit of confi- Bonner.” dence,” he said. “He believed in me.” Jaynes says he’ll enjoy and appreciFrom the day Fambrough pegged ate the honor and recognition. He reJaynes as his starter until the coach ally will. died in 2011, Jaynes said the two never “But they’re really honoring a perreally talked football. son that was 40 years ago,” Jaynes “He just looked at the big picture,” says. “I’m just not that guy anymore. Jaynes said. “He reached out and gave Certainly I’m not the person to sit me the confidence to play better, and around and just focus on that football after he left KU he and I became bet- career and what happened then. Peoter friends. Still, we never talked about ple still want me to be the 21-year-old football.” guy.” So when mention of Jaynes’ career He continues: “We kind of want was invoked during Todd Reesing’s everyone to remain the same person resetting of KU passing records from they were when we knew them. That’s 2007 to 2009, Jaynes did little of the just not how it works. Hopefully, peotalking. ple change and grow and see things It’s a philosophy he follows today in differently.” the life he shares with his wife, BarThe 21-year-old David Jaynes will bara, flying between homes, living a be permanently enshrined in his home different life. state’s hall of fame this weekend. Af“Some people who played 40 years terward, today’s David Jaynes will be ago still talk about and remind you of on a plane pointed west.
| Thursday, October 4, 2012 .
Dropping back one more time
Jaynes enters Kansas Sports Hall of Fame By Stephen Montemayor
On Sunday in Wichita, David Jaynes will be inducted into the Kansas Sports Hall of Fame. So, a few months back, he picked up the phone to talk to a reporter about the honor. This meant he had to talk about football again, about the 21-year-old college kid he used to be rather than, say, pilot his airplane or tend land on his Telluride, Colo. property — both he’d much rather be doing than talking about football again. But before long David Jaynes is choked up, reliving one of the earliest, most pivotal memories he associates with the game. In the story he’s telling, he’s a 15-year-old Bonner Springs High sophomore again, years away from setting passing records at Kansas University, decades away from living happily and comfortably on the west coast. “Hang on a second,” he says, his voice cracking. ••• He’s in Monticello, N.Y. the summer
DAVID JAYNES (CENTER) led the 1973 Jayhawks to the Liberty Bowl and finished fourth in Heisman voting. Jaynes, who graduated from Bonner Springs High, will be inducted into the Kansas Sports Hall of Fame on Sunday in Wichita. after being inserted into the Braves’ starting lineup as a sophomore. By this point, Jaynes is pretty serious about football, previously having grown up also playing baseball in Bonner Springs. On the third day of camp, director Hank Stram — yes, that Hank Stram — approached. “Say, you throw that ball awfully
well,” Stram told Jaynes. “Thank you,” the boy said. “Where are you from?” “Bonner Springs, Kansas.” Stram returned a look of amazement. “What are you doing here from Bonner Springs?” “You’re the director. And I want to
get better.” The next day, inside the camp’s mess hall, Stram towered over his seat at the head table. Jaynes was just settling into his own seat when he saw the coach’s finger pointing his direction. “No, you. Come here,” Stram said after Jaynes did the classic lookaround. “What do you do during the summer?” Stram asked Jaynes. “I haul hay on a farm in Kansas,” was the reply. “Do you have to work?” Stram asked. “How about you come over and stay with the Chiefs during our summer camp?” Hang on a second. “Even today I get emotional about that,” Jaynes now says over the phone. “Because that was really the event that moved me into their world for six weeks. I lived with the Chiefs. I threw to Otis (Taylor) during warm-ups … That just catapulted me into a totally different mentality about sports and whether you can accomplish something with them.” ••• Pretty soon, Bonner Springs junior quarterback Jordan Jackson will start hearing from college coaches, each pitching their programs in the evercompetitive college football recruiting landscape. Please see JAYNES, page 17
Thursday, October 4, 2012 9
| REMEMBER WHEN | 10 Years Ago: Oct. 3, 2002 Bob Van Cleave was honored as Basehor police officer of the year. Bonner Springs High School crowned its homecoming royalty. Stephen Babcock was crowned king and Kacey Twist and Kathy Yates were crowned queens due to a tie in voting. The Bonner Springs Family YMCA announced it had sold 1,121 memberships which equates to 3,200 members. Bonner Springs High School lost to Shawnee Heights, 24-21, in double-overtime. Shawn Meyers led the Braves in rushing with 79 yards.
25 Years Ago: Oct. 1, 1987 Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Mussett were named grand marshals for the Basehor High School homecoming parade. Royalty candidates were Kim Landon, Becky Culbertson and Heather Libel. Pioneer Jr. High frosh cheerleaders were: Lesa Dolinar, Christy Dudley, Tara Charuk, Shari Mulich, Carrie Clark and Lisa Martinez. The Bonner Springs and Edwardsville City Council were studying a plan to extend Kansas Avenue from I-435 to Highway K-7. Plans were announced for a new store, Kelly’s Fine Clothing and Collectibles in the Northridge Centre. The business was owned Debbie Kelly
50 Years Ago: Oct. 2-5, 1962 Eddie Gilbert was elected president of the Bonner Springs High School Student Council. Bill Milsap was vice president and Susan Chandley was treasurer. Plans were announced to build a seminary on a 100-acre site north of Bonner Springs according to announcement by Archbishop Edward Hunkeler. The Basehor Kiwanis Club announced plans to hold a fundraising auction at the Fairmont Township Fire Station. Noel Brewer was president of the Kansas Food Dealers Association.
100 Years Ago: Oct. 3, 1912 The Bonner Springs Fair drew a variety of entries. Mrs. Em Page won first in embroidery centerpiece competition, and Mrs. J. W. Ward was second. Bonner Springs lost its first football game of the year to Lansing, 41-7. The Bonner Springs City Council passed an ordinance prohibiting pool halls in the city. Due to increased enrollment in the Bonner Springs Grade School, Mrs. Ruth Russell was hired to teach a combined second and third grade class.
| NEWS IN BRIEF | BSHS Class of ‘77 reunion events begin with tailgate
Pancake breakfast to benefit Sisters, Servants of Mary
The Bonner Springs High School Class of 1977 will have its 35-year class reunion with events in the evening on Friday, Oct. 5, and Saturday, Oct. 6. With the theme “Remember the Good Times,” the Oct. 5 reunion activities will begin with a tailgate party at 5:30 p.m. before the football game at the high school’s David Jaynes Football Stadium. The formal class reunion begins at 6 p.m. Oct. 6 at Great Wolf Lodge, 10401 Cabela Drive, Kansas City, Kan. For more information send an email to BSHSclassof1977@yahoo.com or leave a message at 817-797-5783.
A pancake breakfast is scheduled from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, in St. Peter’s Parish Center, 425 N. 15th St., Kansas City, Kan., to benefit the Sisters, Servants of Mary. The Sisters, Servants are a religious community that provides free in-home nursing care for people who are dying or terminally ill. At the breakfast, Mary Health of the Sick Guild members also will have a bake sale and variety booth. Tickets to the breakfast are available at $6 for adults and $4 for children under 10 years old. Tickets can be purchased at the door or in advance by calling 913-371-3423.
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Braves CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14
Bonner Springs’ only other score came on a 7-yard pass from Jackson to Mason Roberts with 3:22 left in the second quarter. It was on Mill Valley’s next drive that Rebeck tossed his trick-play touchdown to a diving Tyler Garrison to carry a 35-12 lead into halftime. Jackson finished the game with 88 passing yards on 11-of-24 completions and an interception by Ryan Bath. Mill Valley was also able to get to Jackson for three sacks, doing its best to stifle the dual-threat passer. “I think defensively we played very physically tonight,” Mill Valley coach Joel Applebee said. “That’s something we really pushed the last couple weeks.” Meanwhile, the Jaguars — who’ve outscored KVL opponents 211-25 this
Bobcats CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14
kids have never seen on video,” Hopkins said. “There’s no reason to know that’s coming. That was just a great call by them.” Turner quarterback Paul Berry ran for 192 yards and two scores while Potter ran for 120 yards and two scores on the Basehor-Linwood side. Even considering the night the Bobcats had, Ben Johnson had perhaps one of the best plays of the game, snagging a fourth-and-18 pass in double coverage for a 28-yard touchdown. The positives were hard to appreciate, even for the homecoming king. Garver won the crown that night, but had other thoughts on his mind, like how to get past this loss and figure out how to finish drives on offense and defense. There will be no butting
season — were able to keep Bonner Springs’ large defensive front away from Windmiller for much of the game, buying the quarterback plenty of time on each throw to find the open man he knew he could count on seeing. With junior running back Jared Knershield out, much of the onus fell on Jackson to pick up the slack in the running game. No other Brave carried the ball more than six times — that player being freshman Marcell Holmes, who was given a look on Friday — nor did any other player rush for more than six yards. Bonner Springs (3-2) will host Basehor-Linwood (2-3) in a rivalry game pitting two teams eager to end recent slumps. “We match up a lot better than we did against these guys,” Aslin said. “Basehor’s more of a run team and we defend the run OK. They’re struggling a bit right now just like we’ve been struggling the last two games. It’s just whoever can turn it around the quickest.” heads, there will be no sloppy plays during the week. The conviction in Garver’s voice was enough to suggest that this Bobcat team will be completely different next week. “We’re going to practice harder. We are. It’s all the way from freshmen to seniors,” he said. Next Friday will be the prime week to rebound because it will be against rival Bonner Springs, who is enjoying a successful season with plenty of talent. Hopkins sees this as the best-case scenario for his team coming off a loss because they will be amped to play all week. As if this team needed any more motivation. “It’d be harder if were actually playing someone we didn’t care about,” Hopkins said. “In that regard, it will be better for our kids because they will be excited about playing better.” ONLINE: Watch a live broadcast of Friday’s Braves-Bobcats game at 7 p.m.
BRIEFLY Walcott leads Bobcat runners
Braves downed by Ottawa
Basehor-Linwood sophomore Quinnlyn Walcott placed 20th in the Gary Gribble’s Saucony XC Classic in Baldwin on Saturday. Walcott led the Bobcats’ girls team with a time of 16:48. The girls placed sixth out of seven teams. On the boys side, junior Luke McGowan led the way with a time of 17:55, good for 30th place and the boys placed sixth out of nine teams. Basehor-Linwood returns to competition at 4 p.m. on Thursday in the Pleasant Ridge Invitational.
The Bonner Springs boys soccer team notched three goals but fell to 0-8-2 with a 5-3 loss to Ottawa on Monday. Austin Schuler, Jacob Kraus and Colin Barker each recorded goals, with assists coming from Sam Nelson and Robbie Glenn. The Braves will return to play at Blue Valley West at 6 p.m. on Thursday, as will Basehor-Linwood, who hosts Lansing.
BSHS regional teams set Bonner Springs No. 2 doubles Alexus Tendick and Sammy Ricci-Weller went undefeated to win the Braves’ home invitational on Thursday as the team placed seventh overall. On Monday, the Braves were swept by Mill Valley and Lansing. Bonner Springs coach Bill Scott said he will send two doubles teams — Hannah Hunt and Ricci-Weller, and Tendick and Cassie Stock — to regionals on Friday and Saturday in Topeka.
Bobcats pick up league win Basehor-Linwood added another Kaw Valley League volleyball victory, one week after earning its first Tuesday league loss of the season. The Bobcats downed Turner in three sets (25-11, 2514, 25-15). Meanwhile, Bonner Springs fell to Bishop Ward in five sets (19-25, 25-20, 25-22, 23-25, 11-15). The Braves will next compete in Saturday’s Wyandotte County Tournament at Wyandotte High, with the first match starting at 8 a.m. Basehor-Linwood will host Paola at 5 p.m. Thursday before traveling to the De Soto Invitational at 8 a.m. on Saturday.
| Thursday, October 4, 2012 .
BOBCATS REBOUND IN KVL The Basehor-Linwood volleyball team picked up another KVL victory, downing Turner in straight sets on Tuesday. More area sports round-ups on page 15.
ON TWITTER, USE #BASEHORSPORTS TO JOIN THE CONVERSATION
Rivalry week hits the gridiron
Photo by Stephen Montemayor/Staff
BSHS JUNIOR JORDAN JACKSON again led the Braves in both rushing and passing on Friday, but Mill Valley rolled to a 49-12 victory.
After rout by Mill Valley, Braves turn sights on Bobcats By Stephen Montemayor firstname.lastname@example.org
There wasn’t much Bonner Springs football coach Lucas Aslin could say after the Braves’ 49-12 loss at home against Mill Valley that the scoreboard didn’t already proffer. “We didn’t have an answer for what they did,” Aslin said. Mill Valley quarterback Skyler Windmiller threw four of his six touchdown passes in the first quarter as the Jaguars coasted to a victory that was rarely, if ever, in doubt. Windmiller completed 17-of-25 passes for 271 yards and six scores to help give Mill Valley (4-1) its fourthstraight victory and fourth Kaw Valley League blowout in as many games. “We knew all week what was going to be open and where I was going to be throwing it,” Windmiller said. Staton Rebeck and L.J. Hatch each caught three of Windmiller’s six touchdown passes, and Rebeck added a 12-yard touchdown pass of his own on a fake field goal attempt late in the first half.
It took the Jaguars barely more than a minute to go up 14-0 in the first quarter. Hatch, who finished with three receptions for 132 yards, took the opening kickoff down to Bonner Springs’ 43-yard line to set up the first scoring drive. Windmiller then completed four-consecutive passes, the last of which to Rebeck for a 9-yard score. On Bonner Springs’ first play from scrimmage, Hatch recovered a fumble by Jonathan Blackwell to set Mill Valley up on its opponents’ 27-yard line, from which Windmiller needed just one play to find Rebeck for another touchdown. Bonner Springs junior quarterback Jordan Jackson again put the offense on his shoulders throughout the game, pulling within 14-6 on its second possession. Jackson, who led the Braves with 147 rushing yards on 19 carries, ran in a six-yard touchdown to pull within one possession with 10:08 left in the opening quarter. Jason Van Maren’s extra point attempt, however, was blocked. Please see BRAVES, page 15
File photo by Stephen Montemayor/Staff
BLHS SENIOR TANNER GARVER contributed chiefly as a runner and receiver on Friday against Turner as fellow senior quarterback Zac Hevel threw for a season-high 143 yards.
Basehor-Linwood also seeking recovery after coming up short By Corey Thibodeaux Contributing Writer
Before Basehor-Linwood coach Steve Hopkins could huddle the team after its 28-22 loss to Turner, the players let him know that they understood what happened out there. More importantly, they said it wouldn’t happen again. “This will make us better, coach,” some players told him. “We’ll get better. We’ve got to learn from this.” This game cannot be summarized by one play or a sudden shift of momentum. Turner came to Basehor-Linwood’s Homecoming and executed on the plays it needed most and the Bobcats, for whatever reason, could not. “We’re right there, we just can’t finish,” senior quarterback Tanner Garver said. “I don’t know what it is, we just can’t finish right now.” Garver and Hopkins each listed a handful of plays that were as educational as they were frustrating. The Bobcats (2-3) started the game with a three-and-out and allowed a punt return to the one-yard line, which took
Turner one play to score. It was an uphill battle from there. Basehor-Linwood then drove down the field, had first-and-goal on the 8-yard-line, but a gimmick play to Drew Potter went for minus-five yards. On fourth-and-10, the Bobcats went for it and Garver threw an interception. The next drive ended on downs while trying to convert a first-and-25. And the Bobcats’ drive after that one ended inches before the first down on fourth-and-eight. “By the third time we didn’t get it in,” Hopkins said, “I knew it might not be our night.” The gut-wrenching stat of the night came from the Bears (3-2), and much to their credit. Three of their four touchdowns occurred on fourth down: a 26-yard quarterback scramble, a 20yard pass and, for the big finish, a 21yard halfback pass to the quarterback. Turner had done everything else it wanted to, so why not? “That’s an unusual play that our Please see BOBCATS, page 15
Thursday, October 4, 2012
O N L I N E : TA S T E O F H O N E Y Read tips on how to eat honeycomb and bee pollen, plus facts about honeybees, on the web. Find this story in the ‘Living’ section at bonnersprings.com and basehorinfo.com.
BUSY BEES Blossom Trail Bee Ranch, featured on upcoming northeast Kansas farm tour, shows nature at work
By Sara Shepherd email@example.com
Buzzing bees blanket the tray of honeycomb in Richard Bean’s bare hands. At close range, their striped abdomens and delicate wings are visible in detail. After 40 years of keeping bees, Bean still marvels at them. “Gorgeous creations,” he says. Spotting the queen, Bean pokes his finger into the mass of insects, gently nudging away some of the worker bees to show her off. “How does she Bean create 2,000 eggs a day?” he muses. “Machinery that we cannot really, in any way, manufacture — natural machinery.” Bean’s Blossom Trail Bee Ranch, 669 E. 2100 Road in Baldwin City, will be one of 22 farms open to the public this weekend during the annual Kaw Valley Farm Tour. Bean sells the honey, bee pollen and honeycomb he raises at the Saturday Lawrence Farmers Market and both Lawrence Hy-Vees, 3504 Clinton Parkway and 4000 W. Sixth St. He harvests his products from about 20 hives he keeps at his home and another 10 or so he has off site. Bean says he believes bees can sense fear. Perhaps that’s why he gets along with them. Bean is not a man who is easily agitated. He’s tall and thin, and moves
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quietly and deliberately. His voice is soft. He speaks slowly. He’s calm, even while prying off the lid of a hive of bees whose instincts tell them to sting predators threatening their colony — best in the eye or mouth, the only place they could injure a woolly bear, for example. That’s why Bean wears a hat with face netting, just in case. “Hi girls,” he says, as the bees swirl around him. The beekeeper in his hometown of Beloit taught Bean the trade. His first project was removing a colony of unwanted bees from a resident’s shed and moving them into the right equipment so he could keep them for himself. “Just had a notion I wanted to do it,” Bean said of beekeeping. “I think after a while, you sort of realize it sort of fits your personality.” In addition to raising his own bees, Bean teaches beekeeping for beginners and gets called a couple times a month to remove bee colonies from homes and trees. If he can keep them alive, which he tries to do, he can relocate the bees to his own hives and harvest their honey. From time to time, Bean does get stung. He’s learned a little onion juice is the best thing to take the edge off the sting. “Sometimes I get a little too brave,” he said. “But ... I’ve been around bees long enough that I pretty much respect their instincts.” On a cool, overcast day last week, most of Bean’s bees were holed up in their hives. He said they like to be warm and they’re more active when it’s hot — but not too hot.
Richard Gwin/Lawrence Journal-World
RICHARD BEAN INSPECTS TRAYS OF HONEYCOMB in one of the hives he keeps at his Blossom Trail Bee Ranch near Baldwin City. Bean recalled observing his bees during this summer’s most sweltering days. They wisely did their work before dawn and after dusk, relaxing in the hive during the hottest part of the day. “They were pretty much beaten down by the heat,” he said. “They respected what it did to them and what it took out of them.” Seeing nature at work is among Bean’s favorite things about keeping bees. “You never stop learning,” he said. — Lawrence Journal-World features reporter Sara Shepherd can be reached at 832-7187. Follow her at Twitter.com/KCSSara.
FARM TOUR The Kaw Valley Farm Tour runs from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. The annual event celebrates the diversity and availability of locally grown food in northeast Kansas. The 22 farms on this year’s tour feature fruits, vegetables, beef, pork, cheese, wine, sod, flour, milk and other products. Tickets are $10 per vehicle for the weekend. For more information, a complete list of participating farms or to buy tickets online, visit KawValleyFarmTour.org. Tickets also are available at all participating farms.
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Thursday, October 4, 2012
WWW.LYNCHRESIDENTIAL.COM OPEN HOUSES
213 N BLUE GRASS BONNER SPRINGS,KS
17218 FEATHER LANE TONGANOXIE,KS
OPEN SUNDAY 2:00 - 4:00
OPEN SUNDAY 2:00 - 4:00
Homecoming spirit on parade
15810 CHRISTIE DR BASEHOR,KS
HIDDEN RIDGE SUBDIVISION
OPEN SUNDAY 2:00 - 4:00
OPEN SUNDAY 2:00 - 4:00
4529 FRANCIS STREET
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1838 N 78TH STREET
x%('%$7+ x72:1+20(,1*5($7&21',7,21 x9,1</6,',1*23(1)/2253/$1 x),1,6+('%$6(0(17$:(620('(&.
2101 N 154TH TERRACE $205,000 x%('%$7+ x5$1&++20(2)+8*(&251(5/27 x,00$&8/$7(+20(:63$&,28652206 x/$5*(%$&.<$5'
HOMES NOT PICTURED 15810 CHRISTIE DRIVE............3beds/2 baths........$249,000 15648 HONEY CREEK Rd........5beds/ 3baths........$259,450 25025 STILLWELL ROAD..........5beds/ 3baths........$274,950 24429 SANDUSKY ROAD........3beds/ 2baths.........$279,000 4501 N 141ST STREET..............4beds/4baths...$279,950 17218 FEATHER LANE..............4beds/3baths....$284,500 20476 147TH STREET................3beds/2baths...$299,000 20511 GOLDEN ROAD...............4beds/3baths...$299,950 16834 258TH..................................3beds/2baths...$304,500
14118 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE.............4beds/3baths$317,000 18816 46TH STREET...................3beds/2baths..$319,950 23753 PARALLEL ROAD.............3beds/2.5baths$329,950 19321 254TH STREET.................4beds/3baths$339,950 19045 255TH STREET.................5beds/3baths......$349,950 15015 LAKESIDE DRIVE.............4beds/3baths......$374,950 16250 KANSAS AVENUE............4beds/4baths..$419,950 600 TOPEKA STREET..................3beds/1baths$89,500 7004 N ORCHARD STREET............3 beds/2baths$89,500
NEW HOME SUBDIVISIONS
Â‡+,''(15,'*( JUST NORTH OF 24-40 ON 166TH, BASEHOR www.hiddenridgelifestyle.com Â‡6721(&5((. JUST NORTH OF 24-40 IN TONGANOXIE www.stonecreektonganoxie.com Â‡$XEXUQ+LOOV. WK6W%DVHKRU
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Â‡-$&.621+(,*+76 OFF PARALLEL & TONGANOXIE RD., IN TONGANOXIE. GREAT STARTER COMMUNITY. www.jacksonheightstonganoxie.com Â‡3,3(5/$1',1* LOCATED JUST NORTH OF PARALLEL OFF OF 115TH ST. www.piperlandingkck.com
Photos by Ann Margret Montemayor/Staff
Basehor-Linwood High School students show parade-goers what they think of the Turner Golden Bears, their opponent for that nightâ€™s game, during the homecoming parade Friday evening.
YOUTH FOOTBALL PLAYERS had a little help from the Incredible Hulk while tossing candy to the crowd.
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LOTS and LAND 3LSHU/DQGLQJÂ±/RWVVWDUWLQJDW3HUIHFWORFDWLRQLQ3LSHUÂ¶VQHZHVWFRPPXQLW\ $XEXUQ+LOOVÂ±%HDXWLIXOZDONRXWORWVRQSDYHPHQW/RWVVWDUWLQJDW /RWWK6WÂ±&XOGHVDFORWLQ3UDLULH*DUGHQV6XEGLYLVLRQMXVW 6WRQH&UHHNÂ±&RPHDQGVHHZKDW6WRQH&UHHNKDVWRRIIHU$IIRUGDEOHORWVVWDUWLQJDW 7KH(VWDWHVRI&HGDU/DNHÂ±*UHDWORWVDYDLODEOHZLWKSULPHODNHIURQWDQGODNHYLHZVVWDUWLQJDW :RRGVRQ0XQFLHÂ±6XSHU/RFDWLRQ$IIRUGDEOHORWVVWDUWLQJDWMXVW :RRGVRI:HOOLQJWRQÂ±IDQWDVWLF/HDYHQZRUWKEXLOGLQJORWVIURP 0F*HH0HDGRZVÂ±PXOWLIDPLO\ORWV)LUVWFRXOGEH]RQHGDVIRXUSOH[HV7KHUHVWRIWKHORWVDUH]RQHGDVGXSOH[HV UG6WÂ±3ULVWLQHYLHZVJRUJHRXVYDOOH\DEXQGDQWZLOGOLIH /RWQG6WÂ±/DUJHEXLOGLQJORWLQ:DOQXW5LGJHVXEGLYLVLRQ /RW*HRUJH5GÂ±*UHDWDFUHPOORW3DYHPHQWURDGIURQWDJHRQVLGHV35,&(5('8&7,21 /RWRU*HRUJH5G*UHDWDFUHPOORWV*UHDWORFDWLRQMXVWRIISDYHPHQW(DFK &KLHIWDLQ5GÂ±:RQGHUIXODFUHVPOZLWKOHYHORSHQVSDFH /RWWK6WÂ±6DUFR[LH/DNHEXLOGLQJORWDWDQLQFUHGLEOHRISULFH /RWWK6WÂ±*UHDWFRUQHUORWORFDWLRQ/RWLV]RQHGIRUGXSOH[ORW 1.+Z\Â±$FUHVRIEHDXWLIXOJURXQGLQFOXGLQJDSRQG 17th St.Â±3URSHUW\FRQVLVWVRIORWVWKDWPDNHXSDFUHVLQ&URZQ(VWDWHV *ROGHQ5GÂ±3URSHUW\KDVEHHQSODWWHGRXWLQWRUHVLGHQWLDOORWVZFLW\ZDWHU VHZHU /RWRUWK6W*UHDWZDONRXWORWDWDIDQWDVWLFSULFHHDFK /RWWK6W%HDXWLIXODFUHPOWUDFWRIODQG/RFDWHGMXVWRIISDYHGURDGV &OXEKRXVH'U$OPRVWDFUHVRIODQGZLWKEHDXWLIXOYLHZVRIDVPDOOODNH :LOORZ'U$FUHDJHLQWKHFLW\DWDJUHDWSULFH3URSHUW\RYHUORRNVDQHLJKERULQJSRQG 'RQDKRR5GDFUHVPORIKLJKO\SURGXFWLYHFURSJURXQGLQ/HDYHQZRUWKFRXQW\ )DLUPRXQW5G*RUJHRXVDFUHVPOZLWKIURQWDJHRQVLGHVDQGEDUQVVLORDQGROGIDUPKRXVH 1:HVW6WÂ±$FUHVPOYDFDQWODQGULJKWRII+Z\ 6WDWH$YHÂ±%HVWORFDWLRQLQ7RQJDQR[LH$FUHVPOHUGE PRICE REDUCTION!! +RQH\&UHHN)DUPVÂ±)DQWDVWLFFRPPHUFLDOORWVUDQJLQJIURPWR %D\VLGH'U*UHDWDFUHSLHFHRIODQG]RQHGIRUFRPPHUFLDOXVHWKDWIURQWVRQ6WDWH$YH 0F*HH0HDGRZVPXOWLIDPLO\ORWV)LUVWFRXOGEH]RQHGDVIRXUSOH[HV7KHUHVWRIWKHORWVDUH]RQHGDVGXSOH[HV 6WRQH&UHHNSULPHGHYHORSPHQWORFDWLRQVSHUIHFWIRUKLJKWUDIÂ¿FEXVLQHVVVWDUWLQJDW /RWWK6W2QHRIWKHEHVWORFDWLRQVOHIWLQ%DVHKRUDFUHVPO WK6W%HDXWLIXODFUHVZLWKDPL[WXUHRIWUHHVDQGVRPHSDVWXUH3URSHUW\LVORFDWHGWKUHHPLOHVZHVWRI/HDYHQZRUWK/DQVLQJRQDGHDGHQGURDG3HUIHFWIRUKXQWLQJDQGRUEXLOGLQJ\RXUGUHDPKRPH (YDQV5G%HDXWLIXOZRRGHGKLOOVLGHSURSHUW\RYHUORRNLQJWKHYDOOH\3URSHUW\KDVD[VKRS DFUHVRQ6WDWH$YH:RQGHUIXOORFDWLRQZLWKPL[WXUHRIWUHHVDQGSDVWXUH )DLUPRXQW5G*RUJHRXVDFUHVPOZLWKIURQWDJHRQVLGHVDQGEDUQVVLORDQGROGIDUPKRXVH /RW$$$RU%QG6WÂ±DFUHEXLOGDEOHORWMXVWRIISDYHGURDGVHDFK :WK7HUUÂ±%HDXWLIXODFUHVLQTXLHWFXOGHVDFVXEGLYLVLRQ .DQVD'U2]DZNLHÂ±+XJHORWUHDG\IRU\RXWREXLOG3URSHUW\FRQVLVWVRIORWV*UHDWORFDWLRQZLWKSDYHGURDGV /RWRU6WUDQJHU5G3HUIHFWDFUHEXLOGLQJORWMXVWRIISDYHGURDGVHDFK
408 Olive St. McLouth, KS $105,500
707 E. 4th St. Tonganoxie, KS $289,500
1202 Front St. Tonganoxie, KS $229,950
HOMECOMING queen candidate Haley Waters and king candidate Gage Zumbrunn wave to the crowd as they make their way through the homecoming parade route Friday night.
BRIEFLY Golf tournament will benefit education foundation
1601 Commerce Dr. Tonganoxie, KS $200,000
The Basehor-Linwood Education Foundation will play host to its 10th annual Scholarship Golf Classic on Friday, Oct. 12, at Falcon Lakes Golf Course in Basehor. Fees are $100 per player or $400
for a hole sponsorship. The fees cover lunch, entry into the putting contest, hole prizes and cash or merchandise prizes for the first three places in each flight. Lunch will be at 11:30 a.m. with a 1 p.m. shotgun start. For more information about the event, visit usd458.org.