Fall season all-league selections revealed
saturday, November 17, 2012 atchisonglobeonline.com
atchison, kansas — Your community, Your newspaper, your voice.
Gas prices on the decline leading into big travel holiday weekend. Page 4
Dec. 4 for new bridge ceremony Not definite for new traffic
By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe
Get ready to party like it’s 1938, Atchison. The ribbon cutting ceremony for the new Amelia Earhart Memorial Bridge has officially been scheduled for 11 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 4 on the new bridge deck. The ribbon cutting is a long time coming for a bridge that was originally scheduled to be completed in the fall of 2011. Despite the ceremony, the bridge may not be open for traffic at that specific time, however. “A lot of people think we’re going to have the ceremony and the bridge is going to open,” said Trey Cocking, city manager. “The reality of the matter is we have an existing bridge that we have to worry about car travel on. “So just when construction allows — it may be 2 a.m. — they could cut over to the new bridge and it’s not going to be a big ceremony when that happens.” Cocking explained the difference between this bridge and the 1938 bridge opening is that there was no traffic to worry
ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe
The view from atop the Fifth Street viaduct shows the difference in size between the old Amelia Earhart Bridge and the new one. The ribbon cutting ceremony for the new bridge is Please see BRIDGE/Page 5 scheduled for 11 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 4.
Burglary suspect still at large Pharmaceutical By MARY MEYERS Atchison Globe
Two Atchison teens are in jail and one suspect remains at large in connection with a Monday night
residential burglary at Decade Acres. Ryan L. Roper, 17, faces three felony count that include burglary of a dwelling, theft and criminal possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon. As well as one misdemeanor count of criminal damage. Roper, who is serving felony probation in connection with a recent burglary conviction has been
bust leads to felony charges
certified as an adult in relation to the unrelated prior crime. Gernard L. Rambo, 18, has been charged with Please see SUSPECT/Page 5
By MARY MEYERS Atchison Globe
In town and out, deer everywhere Atchison Globe
Motorists beware, as deer are likely to cross roads along their leap into the woods. It is the season when area law enforcement reports rack up higher numbers of recorded incidents when
vehicles and deer collide. Atchison Police reports indicated that about 6:15 a.m. Tuesday Kurt Dieckmann, Effingham, struck a deer that crossed his path in the 600 block of U.S. Highway 59. Atchison Police Mike Wilson said that Dieckmann was eastbound
along the roadway. “It was just west of Quick Stop” Wilson said, pinpointing the hillside vicinity east of Young Dragon. Dieckmann drove a 1992 Buick car that sustained minimal damage in
An ongoing Atchison Police investigation concluded Tuesday with a 42-year-old Atchison man arrested on drug possession charges involving various pharmaceuticals. Steven W. Bowen faces felony and misdemeanor charges filed Thursday in Atchison County District Court. The three felony counts included possession of Oxycodone, possession of Steven Morphine and possession of methaBowen done. The misdemeanors relate to the
Please see DEER/Page 5
Please see BUST/Page 5
Automated trash collection creeps closer By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe
Trash pickup procedures, they are a changing. Over the course of the next month, Atchison residents will receive an information letter with their water bill about the changes to residential solid waste collection. The letter will describe what the changes are, and will include answers to some frequently asked questions. Trey Cocking, city manager, said the test run with ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe the new carts would likely The days of manual trash collection are coming to an end. The pilot program for automated trash pickup begin in January 2013. is expected to begin in January. “We’re dependent on the
Obituaries.............. 2 Second Front.......... 4 Voices.................... 6 Celebration............ 9
manufacturer right now,” Cocking said. “I approved the hot stamp (Wednesday), so hopefully they’re starting to go through the molding process now.” The change to automated collection means each residence will have a designated cart, with wheels, to put all their normal waste inside and roll to the curb. The city’s truck will have a lifting mechanism, or “tipper,” that empties the contents into the truck without the need for the driver to ever leave the vehicle. Currently, Atchison uses Please see TRASH/Page 5
Sports.................. 1B Comics................ 3B Classifieds......... . 5B Religion.............. . 8B
in the news
Government offices to be closed on Friday after holiday In observance of the Thanksgiving holiday, offices in the courthouse and Atchison City Hall will be closed on Friday, Nov. 23. The offices are scheduled to reopen during regular business hours Monday, Nov. 26 at both locations. Additionally, the Atchison County Landfill and Transfer Station will be closed in observance of the holiday. Operations are set to resume normal hours of weekend operation at 8 a.m. throughout 4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 24.
Ray Ladd has November lawn care tips in this week’s Ag News. Details page 3
For the Record
Editor’s note: The following arrests are names of those charged with crimes, but who have not been convicted or deemed guilty.
U.S. 59, accident with a deer. Carol Groth, Hiawatha, and Travis George, Atchison, Tuesday, Nov. 13, 17th Street and Country Club Road, accident. Ms. Groth cited for failure to yield. Police Report Jacob Reiff, Atchison, TuesArrests day, Nov. 13, 300 block ComJoseph B. Seals, 63, Atchison, mercial Street, struck a parked vehicle. He was cited for Tuesday, Nov. 13, Municipal failure to report the accident. Court warrants for failure to appear in court. Taken to Jermaine Monroe, Atchison, County Jail. and Matthew Deloux, Atchison, Wednesday, Nov. 14, K-7 Genard L. Rambo, 18, Atchiand Country Club Road, acson, Tuesday, Nov. 13, 1900 cident. Jermaine Monroe cited block Harper Drive, burglary and theft. Taken to County Jail. for following too close. Steven W. Bowen, 42, Atchison, Tuesday, Nov. 13, Fire Department 1200 block Pacific Court, possession of a controlled 1308 L St., Wednesday, Nov. substance and possession of 14, medical emergency. drug paraphernalia. Taken to 611 N. Eighth St., Tuesday, County Jail. Nov. 13, hazmat release invesShane M. Kelleher, 43, tigation with no hazmat. Atchison, Wednesday, Nov. 14, 1704 Arbor Ln., Saturday, State of Pennsylvania warrant Nov. 10, medical emergency. for failure to appear in court. 1118 Ash St., Friday, Nov. 9, Taken to County Jail. lock out. Ryan L. Roper, 17, Atchison, 101 Commercial St., Friday, Wednesday, Nov. 14, 1900 Nov. 9, medical emergency. block Harper Drive, burglary and theft. Taken to County Jail. 201 Division St., Thursday, Nov. 8, medical emergency. 40-year-old male, Thursday, 1025 Mound St., Friday, Nov. Nov. 15, taken into protective custody. Transported to a 9, dispatched and canceled en route. mental health facility. 825 N. 17th St., Friday, Nov. Wallace C. Harper Sr., 46, 9, medical emergency. Atchison, Thursday, Nov. 15, 800 block L Street, domestic North Second Street, Saturbattery. Taken to County Jail. day, Nov. 10, motor vehicle accident with no injuries. Joshua J. Harper, 20, Atchison, Thursday, Nov. 15, 800 808 N. Fifth St., Sunday, block L St., domestic battery. Nov. 11, medical emergency. Taken to County Jail. 611 N. Sixth St., Friday, Nov. Luke L. Crawford, 18, 9, CO detector activation due Atchison, Thursday, Nov. 15, to malfunction. Municipal Court warrants for 901 S. Fifth St., Monday, Nov. failure to appear in court. 12, medical emergency. Taken to County Jail. 428 S. Seventh St., Sunday, 16-year-old female, Thursday, Nov. 11, gas leak (natural gas Nov. 15, 300 block North or LPG). Ninth St., criminal damage 1422 First Ave., Monday, Nov. to property. Released to a 12, medical assist, assist EMS parent. crew. Accidents 2106, Monday, Nov. 12, public Kurt Dieckmann, Effingham, service. Tuesday, Nov. 13, 600 block 1200 N. Fourth St., Room
Arthene Allen-Mackey, 53, Atchison, died Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, at St. Francis Hospital in Wichita. Funeral services are pending at ArensbergPruett Funeral Home.
Francis Wayne Barrow
Francis Wayne Barrow passed away on Oct. 31, 2012, prior to his 87th birthday. Born in Bendena, to Jesse James Barrow and Julia Seever Barrow, he graduated from the University of Kansas where he met Lucile Ralston. They were married in 1948 and moved to Oregon where their five children were born. Francis worked 37 years for Horace Mann Insurance, advancing to vice president in the Springfield, Ill., home office. Francis served on the board of Springfield Housing Authority. He earned an MA from Sangamon State University in Human Development Counseling. In 1993, Francis and Lucile retired to Medford, Ore. In 2008, they moved to Sacramento, Calif. Francis is preceded in death by son Walter. Survived by wife Lucile, their children and spouses/partners: Leslie and Ralph Palmer, Randy Barrow and Ron James, Ross and Lucia Barrow, Julie Barrow and JoAnn Semones; grandchildren: Nathan Palmer and Patricia Valenzuela, Anna, and Ryan Palmer, and Maia and Jesse Barrow; and great-grandchild, Noah Valenzuela-Palmer. Interment will be at a future date at Hawthorne Memorial Gardens, Grants Pass, Ore. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to the Univer-
Saturday, November 17, 2012
8, Monday, Nov. 12, hazmat release investigation with no hazmat. 1011 S. Seventh St., Monday, Nov. 12, medical emergency. 103 S. Seventh St., Monday, Nov. 12, medical emergency. 1920 US 73 Hwy., Thursday, Nov. 15, medical emergency.
District Court Jerami Ryan Schmelzle, 27, Atchison, felony possession of a narcotic with intent to distribute within 1,000 feet of a school, felony no drug tax stamp, felony possession of drug paraphernalia with intent to distribute, misdemeanor no proof of liability insurance, no current vehicle registration. Lane appointed to represent. Case set on docket for appearance with counsel on Monday, Nov. 19. Shawn Pennington, 36, Atchison, misdemeanor giving a worthless check. Pleaded guilty, sentenced to Atchison County Jail for one year, sentence suspended, placed on unsupervised probation for one year. Ordered to make restitution, pay service charge, administrative fee, court costs, surcharge, booking fee. Case set on docket for review on Friday, Nov. 30. Cheryl Ann Estes, 40, Atchison, felony aggravated assault, felony interference with a law enforcement officer. Pleaded guilty as charged in amended complaint assault, felony interference with a law enforcement officer. PSIR ordered. Case set on docket for sentencing on Monday, Dec. 3. Cheryl Ann Estes, 40, Atchison, misdemeanor possession of a hallucinegenic drug, misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia. Case dismissed. Thunder Thomas Wolfenbarger, 23, no address given, misdemeanor domestic battery. Pleaded guilty. PSIR ordered. Case set on docket for sentencing on Monday,
Dec. 3. Meysam Gene Aghorlikhani, 28, Atchison, misdemeanor disorderly conduct, misdemeanor interference with a law enforcement officer, misdemeanor pedestrian under the influence. misdemeanor assault against a law enforcement officer. For the offense of misdemeanor interference with a law enforcement officer and assault against a law enforcement officer, sentenced to Atchison County Jail for one year each, concurrent, sentences suspended, placed on supervised probation with Court Services for one year. Ordered to pay court costs, surcharge, probation fee, booking fee, reimburse attorney fees. Kyle Patrick Vollmer, 24, Atchison, felony burglary of a dwelling, misdemeanor theft, misdemeanor harassment by telecommunication device. Preliminary hearing set for Tuesday, Nov. 27. Erica Shanandoah Trainer, 22, Atchison, misdemeanor theft. Pleaded not guilty. Case set on docket for bench trial on Tuesday, Nov. 27. Matthew Wayne Sollars, 25, Atchison, case set on docket for preliminary hearing on Wednesday, Nov. 14. Sue Ann Huber a/k/a Sue Ann Grosdidier, 53, Atchison, felony aggravated burglary, misdemeanor theft. Case set on docket for preliminary hearing on Tuesday, Nov. 27. Johnathon Daymn Symes, 32, Atchison, misdemeanor domestic battery. Pleaded guilty to amended charge battery, sentenced to Atchison County Jail for six months, sentence suspended, placed on supervised probation with Court Services for one year. Ordered to pay court costs, probation fee, reimburse attorney fees, pay booking fee. James Alfred Bonar, 49, Cameron, Mo., felony burglary of a motor vehicle, misdemeanor theft, misdemeanor criminal
damage to property. Pleaded guilty to burglary of a motor vehicle, remaining counts dismissed. PSIR ordered. Case set on docket for sentencing on Friday, Nov. 30. Victor Tyrone May, 44 Denver, Colo., felony possession of marijuana with intent to distribute within 1,000 feet of a school, felony no drug tax stamp, felony possession of drug paraphernalia with intent to distribute, no seat belt. For the offense of possession of marijuana with the intent to distribute, sentenced to Secretary of Corrections for 30 months, post-release supervision set at 24 months. Ordered to pay court costs, DNA fee, KBI Lab fee, booking fee. Angela Christine Estes, 30, Atchison, felony possession of narcotics, misdemeanor theft. Pleaded guilty as charged in amended complaint possession of a depressant, misdemeanor theft. PSIR ordered. Case set on docket for sentencing on Monday, Dec. 3. Andre Nicholas Beau Price, 29, Atchison, bench warrant authorized. Jamie Christine Scott, 25, Atchison, two counts misdemeanor theft, misdemeanor theft by deception. Case set on docket for appearance with counsel and arraignment on Friday, Nov. 16. Franklin Kevin Hubbard, 49, Stockbridge, Ga., felony criminal threat, misdemeanor harassment by telecommunication device. Kurth appointed to represent. Case set on docket for appearance with counsel on Friday, Nov. 16. Janeia Mae Anderson, 32, Weston, Mo., felony driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs (third offense), misdemeanor driving while suspended, no stop lamps, misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia. Case set on docket for appearance with counsel on Friday, Nov. 16. Keith G. Allen, 38, Atchi-
Obituaries sity of Kansas Alumni Association, 1266 Oread Ave., Lawrence KS 66045 – (785) 864-4760. http://www. kuendowment.org/kualumni.
Amy M. Gilleece Cummings
Amy M. Gilleece Cummings, 31, Valley Falls, died unexpectedly, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, at St. Francis Health Center in Topeka. The funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Monday, Nov. 19, 2012, at Valley Falls Christian Church. Burial will be at Valley Falls Cemetery. Visitation will be from 3-5 p.m. Sunday, at Mercer Funeral Home in Valley Falls. Online condolences may be made at www.mercerfuneralhomes.com.
John Raymond Garcia
John Raymond Garcia, 50, Camdenton, Mo. formerly of Overland Park, passed away Nov. 13, 2012 near Camdenton. Funeral Mass will be at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 in St. Anthony Catholic Church, Camdenton. Visitation will be from 1:30-2:30 p.m. Saturday in the church. Graveside services and burial will be 1 p.m. Monday, Nov. 19, 2012 in Lancaster Cemetery, Lancaster. Allee-HolmanHowe Funeral Home (573) 346-2265.
Cleveland T. Hargis
Cleveland T. Hargis, 75, Camden Point, Mo., died Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, at Kansas City Hospice House, North Kansas City, Mo. Visitation will be 6-7 p.m., Monday, Nov. 19 at Rollins Funeral Home, Platte City, Mo., followed
by a 7 p.m. memorial service at the funeral home. Private family inurnment will take place in Camden Point Cemetery, at a later date. Arrangements by Rollins Funeral Home, Platte City, Mo. (816) 858-2129. www.rollinsfuneralhome.net.
Lelia F. Lancaster
Lelia F. Lancaster, 56, Platte City, Mo. passed away Tuesday, Nov. 13, 2012, at Kansas City Hospice House. A visitation will be from 10-11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 17, 2012 at Holy Trinity Catholic Church, Weston, with the Mass to follow at 1 a.m. In lieu of flowers the family suggests contributions to the Kansas City Hospice House. Arrangements by Rollins Funeral Home, Platte City, Mo. (816) 858-2129. www.rollinsfuneralhome.net.
Jeanne M. VanHoozer
Jeanne M. VanHoozer, 89, Cummings, died Nov. 15, 2012, at St. Francis Hospital, Topeka. Memorial services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21, 2012 in the chapel of Arensberg-Pruett Funeral Home with visitation with the family to follow these services at the funeral home. Memorial contributions are suggested to V.F.W. Post 1175 Auxiliary or Maur HillMount Academy School and may be left in care of the funeral home. Online condolences may be left at www.arensbergpruett.com. Jeanne was born July 10, 1923 in Nortonville, the daughter of George and Effie Gore Hammond. She attended and graduated from Atchison High School in 1941. She and Robert Van Hoozer were united in
marriage in Kansas City, Kan. Mr. Van Hoozer preceded her in death on Sept. 25, 1974. Jeanne began her employment following high school in Kansas City, Kan., for the Department of Defense during WW II. She returned to Atchison and became a legal secretary for numerous attorney’s and their law offices, including O’KeefeBall-Lacy Law Firm, and attorney’s Martin Asher, Richard “Dick” Senecal and Patrick Henderson. Additionally Jeanne served as a tax preparer for over 50 years and as a secretary for Atchison Drainage District. She was a member of St. Joseph’s Church, Nortonville, and the Auxiliary of V.F.W. Post 1175 of Atchison. Survivors include a daughter, Diane Rork, Topeka, two sons, John Risse, Atchison, George Van Hoozer, Atchison, a niece, Louise Winters, Atchison, and five grandchildren, Michael Risse, Traci Rork, Colin Rork, R. J. Van Hoozer and Trevor Van Hoozer. She was preceded in death by two sisters, Mary Catherine Bonnel, Rosamond Dean and three
brothers, James Hammond, Carl Hammond and her twin Joseph Hammond.
James A. White
James A. White, 44, Effingham, died Wednesday, Nov.14 at his residence. Graveside services will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20, 2012, at in Monrovia Cemetery. Visitation with the family will be one hour prior to services. Memorials are suggested to help defray funeral expenses and may be left in care of the funeral home. Online condolences may be left at www.arensbergpruett. com. James was born Jan. 20, 1968, in Atchison, the son of Herbert J. and Donna Morris White. He attended Atchison High School and Atchison County Community High School. He and the former Tonya Patton were united in marriage on July 10, 2012, in Atchison. James worked as a
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son, misdemeanor domestic battery, For the offense of disorderly conduct, sentenced to Atchison Corrections for one year. Ordered to pay court costs, probation fee, booking fee, attorney-fee reimbursement waived. Stephen Ray Kinzer, 29, Atchison, felony kidnapping, felony burglary of a dwelling, felony conspiracy to commit burglary of a dwelling, misdemeanor theft, felony aggravated assault. Pleaded guilty to kidnapping, conspiracy to commit burglary of a dwelling, remaining count dismissed. PSIR ordered. Case set on docket for sentencing on Monday, Dec. 10. Leda L. Buck, 40, Neosha Falls, misdemeanor possession of marijuana, misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia. For the offense of misdemeanor possession of marijuana, sentenced to Atchison County Jail for one year, sentence suspended, placed on supervised probation with Court Services for one year. Ordered to pay court costs, surcharge, probation fee, KBI Lab fee, reimburse attorney fees. Angela Vanlandingham, 48, Topeka, misdemeanor giving a worthless check. For the offense of misdemeanor giving a worthless check, sentenced to Atchison County Jail for one year. Ordered to pay court costs, booking fee, make restitution, pay service charge, administrative fee, attorneyfee reimbursement waived. Christina Marie Simmers, 29, Atchison, misdemeanor theft. Case set on docket for bench trial on Wednesday, Nov. 21. Shawn Michael Lauck, 28, Atchison, misdemeanor domestic battery. Case set on docket for bench trial on Wednesday, Nov. 21. DeAngelo Avery Dobbs, 20, Kansas City, Kan., misdemeanor harassment by telecommunication device. Case dismissed.
vintage lure restorer, and he was a member of the National Fishing Lure Collectors Club (NFLCC). Survivors include his wife, Tonya L. White, of the home, his mother, Donna White, Atchison, two brothers, Preston J. (Kim) White, Atchison, William R. White, Atchison, and a sister, Theresa M. (Clifton) Miller, Effingham. He was preceded in death by his father, Herbert J. White.
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308 Commercial • P.O. Box 247 Atchison, Kan. 66002 Newsroom............................... 367-0583 Circulation............................... 367-0583 Advertising............................... 367-0583 Toll Free . ..................... 1-800-748-7615 Founded by E.W. Howe in 1877. Published Wednesday and Saturday To report an irregularity in delivery, telephone before 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Rates: 3 Months - $18.00 (Annually: $72). Subscription rates by mail for KS and MO: 3 Months - $22.50 (Annually $90.00) All other mail rates: 3 Months - $30.00 (Annually: $120.00). Advertising policies: Advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors and advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to the negligence of the publisher, servants or otherwise, and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. Other advertising policies and deadline information appears on the classified page. Periodicals postage paid at Atchison, Kan. Member of the Kansas Press Association Inc. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the ATCHISON GLOBE, 308 Commercial St., Atchison, KS 66002.
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Farm estate planning
Farm families of northeast Kansas can still make reservations to attend the upcoming program on estate planning. Passing the farm asset from one generation to the next does require lots of prior thought and discussion. The Extension programs of Atchison, Brown, Doniphan and Meadowlark District invite local families to attend. It will be held on Saturday, Nov. 17 in Sabetha and right over a hundred from the region have registered to date. Two key presentations will focus on transitioning the farm to the next generation with emphasis on fairness and on the legal details. Contact the extension office for registration details by calling (913) 833-5450.
Beef producers day
Beef producers of northeast Kansas are invited to attend the Friday Nov. 30 educational program in Effingham. This program will focus on helping cowherd managers to best understand how to keep the animals healthy during these extremely challenging months. K-State extension veterinarian, Larry Hollis will cover an array of topics to best keep cows productive. Another topic will be looking at issues of todayâ€™s animal agriculture. The voice of K-State radio, Erik Atkinson will share ideas on how farmers best stay informed on
current issues. This day is being sponsored by the Atchison County Livestock Board and the banks of Atchison county. Weâ€™ll gather at 10:45 on this last Friday of November in the Blue Building of Effingham. Lunch will be provided Ray and we do Ladd ask those planning to attend to contact their local ag banker, Chris Bodenhausen, Jeff Hoffman or the Extension Office by Monday Nov. 26. All livestock producers understand how difficult it has been this year with the dry weather that gave short feed and water supplies that will continue for months to come. Do plan to attend on the 30th for the fellowship and educational information.
efits of November-applied nitrogen for cool-season grasses include improved winter hardiness, root growth and shoot density. How much should you apply? One to 1 to 1.5 pounds actual nitrogen per 1,000 sq. ft. of lawn area is sufficient. In order for this application to be effective, the nitrogen must be readily available to the plant, because the growing season is nearly over. Therefore, for a November application, use a
November is the time to give cool-season lawns the last nitrogen application of the season. Why November? Because while top growth slows in response to cool temperatures, grass plants are still making food by photosynthesis. A November nitrogen application helps boost the photosynthesis rate. Carbohydrates that are not used in growth are stored in the crown and other storage tissues in the plant. These carbohydrate reserves help the turfgrass green up earlier in the spring and sustain growth into May without the need for early-spring (March or April) nitrogen. Those early-spring nitrogen applications are less desirable because they can lead to excessive shoot growth and reduced root growth. Other ben-
soluble (quickly-available) nitrogen carrier such as urea or ammonium sulfate. Many turfgrass fertilizers sold in garden centers and other retail outlets also contain soluble nitrogen. As always, sweep up any fertilizer that gets on driveways, sidewalks, or streets and reapply it to the lawn. Additionally, broadleaf weeds can treated with a herbicide on a warmer day until about Thanksgiving. This is a good method
to reduce weeds for next year.
Water and drain hoses
Landscape managers would be wise to water shrubs and young trees as we go into winter. The lack of rainfall will make plants susceptible to winter stress and damage and we potentially lose root mass. Be especially aware that evergreen shrubs
and trees need extra soil moisture. Also, after you do give a good watering to plants, remember to drain your garden hoses to prevent winter damage. Drain hoses by stretching them out and coiling them for storage. Water will drain as you pull the hose toward you for coiling. Store in a protected place. UV light can make hoses brittle over time.
Primetime tv listings Sunday, November 18 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV The 40th Anniversary American Music Awards 4 WDAF Simpsons B. Burgers Family Guy Am. Dad Fox 4 News at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV 60 Minutes Amazing Race The Good Wife Mentalist 9 KMBC The 40th Anniversary American Music Awards 16 KTAJ J. Osteen K. Shook Believerâ€™s Creflo Dollar Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT The Dust Bowl The Dust Bowl 29 KCWE Castle The Closer KMBC 9 News 30 Rock 38 KMCI The First Family Mr. Box Office 70â€™s Show 70â€™s 41 KSHB Football NFL Football 50 KPXE Law & Order House House 62 KSMO Runaway Train KCTV5 News Off/Pitch Monday, November 19 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Dancing With the Stars Castle 4 WDAF Bones The Mob Doctor Fox 4 at 9 5 KCTV Met/Mother Partners 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Hawaii Five-O 9 KMBC Dancing With the Stars: All-Stars Castle 16 KTAJ Behind/Scenes Living Edge Kingdom Duplantis Fireproof 19 KCPT The Dust Bowl The Dust Bowl 29 KCWE 90210 Gossip Girl KMBC 9 News Ent. T. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 70â€™s Show 70â€™s 41 KSHB The Voice Revolution 50 KPXE Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds 62 KSMO Law & Order Law & Order KCTV5 News Tuesday, November 20 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 2 KQTV Dancing With the Stars H. Endngs Donâ€™t Trust 4 WDAF R. Hope Ben/Kate New Girl M. Project 5 KCTV NCIS NCIS 9 KMBC Dancing With the Stars H. Endings Donâ€™t Trust 16 KTAJ Scenes J. Meyer J. Prince Breakthrough 19 KCPT David Geffen: American Masters 29 KCWE Hart of Dixie Emily Owens, M.D. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 41 KSHB The Voice Go On New Normal 50 KPXE Criminal Minds Criminal Minds 62 KSMO House House
9 p.m. 9:30 Private Practice Fox 4 at 9 p.m. Vegas Private Practice Ten Commandments Frontline KMBC 9 News En. Tnt. 70â€™s Show 70â€™s Parenthood Criminal Minds KCTV5 News
Wednesday, November 21 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Charlie Brown Thanksgiving M. Family Suburgatory Private Practice 4 WDAF The X Factor Fox 4 News 5 KCTV Survivor: Phillippines Criminal Minds CSI 9 KMBC C. Brown Thanksgiving M. Family Suburgatory Private Practice 16 KTAJ Behind/Scenes Turning Point Joseph Prince End/Age Amazing Grace 19 KCPT Nature NOVA Nova scienceNOW Wednesday, November 21 (continued)
Pass on the leftovers
Channel 29 KCWE 38 KMCI 41 KSHB 50 KPXE 62 KSMO
7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 Planes, Trains and Automobiles Right This Minute The Doctors Whitney Guys/Kids Law & Order WWE Main Event Leverage NUMB3RS NUMB3RS
9 p.m. 9:30 KMBC 9 News Ent. T. 70â€™s Show 70â€™s Chicago Fire Leverage KCTV5 News at 9
Thursday, November 22 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Charlie Brown Thanksgiving M. Family Bad 25 4 WDAF The X Factor Glee Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV Big Bang Two/Half Men Person of Interest Elementary 9 KMBC C. Brown Thanksgiving M. Family Bad 25 16 KTAJ Behind/Scenes J. Osteen J. Prince B. Houston Jesus of Nazareth 19 KCPT Happiness Advantage/Shawn Achor Best of Laugh-In 29 KCWE Vampire Diaries Beauty and the Beast KMBC 9 News Ent. T. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 70â€™s Show 70â€™s 41 KSHB Football NFL Football 50 KPXE The Fugitive Jumanji 62 KSMO White Collar White Collar KCTV5 News at 9 Friday, November 23 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Last Man Malibu Co. Shark Tank 20/20 4 WDAF Charlie Brown Simpsons Simpsons Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV Frosty Frosty Hoops & Yoyo SpongeBob Blue Bloods 9 KMBC Last Man Malibu Co. Shark Tank 20/20 16 KTAJ Scenes H. Lindsey Harvest Manna-Fest Facing the Giants 19 KCPT Great Performances: Andrea Bocelli Live C. King 29 KCWE Grandma Got Run Over The Happy Elf KMBC 9 News E. Tnt. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 70â€™s Show 70â€™s 41 KSHB Go On Guys/Kids Grimm Dateline NBC 50 KPXE 12 Wishes of Christmas The Natural 62 KSMO Monk Monk KCTV5 News at 9 Saturday, November 24 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV College Football 4 WDAF College Football Fox 4 5 KCTV Made in Jersey NCIS 48 Hours 9 KMBC College Football 16 KTAJ Dr. Charles Stanley Hour of Power Bill Graham Classic 19 KCPT Doo Wop Discoveries MoTown: Big Hits and More 29 KCWE Godsend Extra KMBC 9 News 30 Rock 38 KMCI Law & Order Leverage â€˜Til Death â€˜Til Death 41 KSHB Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull 50 KPXE Law & Order House House 62 KSMO Friends Friends Christmas with the Kranks Source: Zap2It.com
ATCHISON HOSPITAL HOSPICEâ€™S ANNUAL
Remember Me Tree
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2012 ATCHISON HOSPITAL LOBBY
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Remember a loved one with the purchase of a personalized ornament. Your purchase will allow Atchison Hospital Hospice to provide care to patients in financial need. If you would like to purchase an ornament on this yearâ€™s tree, or for more information, call Christine Krick at (913) 360-5520.
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ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ 6LOYHUDGRÂˇVWRFKRRVHIURPGRQÂˇWVHWWOHIRUDWUXFNWKDWGRHVQÂˇWĂ€WDOO\RXU ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ IULHQGO\QRQFRPPLVVLRQHGVDOHVVWDIIZLOOKHOS\RXĂ€QGWKHULJKWWUXFNWR Ă€W\RXUQHHGVDQGEXGJHW<RXUWUDGHLVDOZD\VZHOFRPHGDQGQHHGHG
Donorâ€™s Name___________________________ Address________________________________ City______________ State___Zip___________ Phone__________________________________ There is a minimum $10.00 donation for each ornament purchased. Amount enclosed $______ in remembrance of______________________ Amount enclosed $______ in remembrance of______________________ Amount enclosed $______ in remembrance of______________________ Amount enclosed $______ in remembrance of______________________
Randy Reed Chevrolet
Corporate Fleet & Lease Return Center 3921 Frederick Ave. St. Joseph
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*2013 Â˝ ton extended cab models. Discount includes $1500 all star edition discount, trade in bonus cash( must trade in 1999 or newer vehicle), all other rebates to dealer and $500 targeted in market program(must be on manifest list) in stock units only. Offer good thru 11/24/2012. Photo for illustration purposes only. ÂŠS. Colson 2012
Please make checks payable to â€œAtchison Hospital Hospice Servicesâ€? and mail to Atchison Hospital Hospice, 800 Raven Hill , Atchison Kansas 66002. _____ Number to attend the Remember Me Tree service November 25, 2012.
Globe online poll
Results from Globe online interactive poll Below are the final results from the previous Atchison Globe online poll: “What’s the best part of election season coming to an end?”
❯❯ No more attack ads on television and in newspapers, 68 votes or 66 percent. ❯❯ No more ugly campaign signs all over the place, 8 votes or 8 percent. ❯❯ Now we get to see what newly elected politicians are made of, 15 votes or 14 percent. ❯❯ Actually, I enjoy election season, 12 votes or 12 percent. Total: 103 votes
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Dilapidated homes back on agenda By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe
Demolition hearings once again headline the agenda for Monday’s city commission meeting. Commissioners will hear from Curtis Wheeler, code enforcement officer, on three dilapidated homes. The homes are at 1029 Kansas Ave., 1010 N. Eighth St., and 1136 Division St. All property owners were notified as required by ordinance, but none of the owners have made any further contact with the city regarding the homes. The homes at 1010 N. Eighth St. and 1136 Division St. are located in
historic districts and have been ap- will cover remaining construction proved for demolition by the Kan- costs as well as preliminary engisas Historical Society. neering costs. The estimated cost Commissioners will be for the city is $452,987. asked to approve resolutions Also on the agenda: to demolish the homes. ❯ Commissioners will be Trey Cocking, city manasked to adopt new fees for ager, will ask commissionscrapping business and ers to authorize Mayor Allen apprentice licenses. The Reavis to sign an agreement proposed fee for a scrapwith the Kansas Department ping business license is of Transportation for funding $100 per Kansas state statTrey of mill and asphalt overlay, ute, and $25 for renewal of Cocking pavement marking and traffic license if renewed before control on U.S. Highway 59 between January 1. Proposed fee for an 14th Street and the west city limits. apprentice is $5. KDOT will cover 50 percent of ❯ Commissioners will be asked the total construction cost up to, to adopt an ordinance to amend but not exceeding $400,000. The city zoning and subdivision regula-
This week’s Atchison Globe online poll question: “What’s the best part of Thanksgiving dinner?”
By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe
ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe
(Left to right) Eric Miller, John Knight and Nelson Curry take a look at the scenery at Veterans Memorial Park located along the Missouri River in Atchison. The hunters spent the morning duck hunting north of St. Joseph, Mo. and stopped briefly at Veterans Memorial Park before deer hunting at the BC bottoms.
❯❯ St. Louis Church Good Intent pancake lunch at 11:30 a.m.1:30 p.m. at the church, 11321 Morton Road. Free will donation, proceeds to fund the church CCD program. Tuesday, Nov. 20 ❯❯ The Amelia Earhart Chapter of the National Active and Retired Federal Employees will meet at 11:30 a.m. At KFC/Taco Bell, 1401 US Highway 59. All active and retired Federal employees are welcome to attend. Thursday, Nov. 24 ❯❯ Family Movie Time at 10:30 a.m. Atchison Public Library, 401 Kansas Ave. Saturday, Dec. 1 ❯❯ Community and Hunters Lunch 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Everest Christian Church Fellowship Hall. Homemade chili, chicken noodle soup, vegetable beef soup, hot dogs, relishes, homemade pies, brownies, etc. and tea and coffee available. Free will donation. Everyone welcome to attend. Friday, Dec. 7 ❯❯ USS Arizona Remembrance at noon at Veteran’s Memorial, Riverfront Park. For more information call Fred Gage, 426-1130.
Across the nation, Wounded Warriors in Action helps organize outdoor sporting activities for military personnel who have been wounded in action. Atchison welcomed one of those individuals, Sgt. John Knight of the United States Army, who suffered gunshot wounds to the head and neck, as well as shrapnel from an RPG blast while stationed in northern Afghanistan. Through WWIA, Knight was connected with sportsmen in Northeast Kansas and went duck and deer hunting Friday. Knight, a Michigan native, said he grew up on a farm and has been hunting his entire life. He said he enjoyed the opportunity to hunt in the heartland. Please see WARRIOR/Page 5
Crime suspect found dead
ON tap ❯❯ Kansas Reads to Preschoolers special story time, 10:30 a.m. Atchison Public Library, 401 Kansas Ave. ❯❯ November birthday party 4 p.m. American Legion, 705 Commercial St. Sunday, Nov. 18
Adam Gardner can be reached at email@example.com.
Wounded warrior takes aim at local wildlife
Globe online poll question
❯❯ Nothing beats the bird and the stuffing. ❯❯ All the wonderful side dishes (even cranberry sauce). ❯❯ Pumpkin pie and all the wonderful desserts. ❯❯ The best part is simply spending time with those you care about. Visit www.atchisonglobeonline.com to cast your vote. Results will appear in next Saturday’s Globe.
tions. The purpose of the amendments is to clarify the intent of the code and more closely reflect current practices in subdivision within the city and three mile extraterritorial area. ❯ An executive session will be held for consultation with an attorney which would be deemed privileged in the attorney-client relationship. The city commission meeting is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 19 inside the commission meeting room on the second floor of Atchison City Hall.
By MARY MEYERS
was scheduled to hear the evidence stacked against him on Thursday mornA presumed self-inflicted ing in Atchison County gunshot wound Wednes- District Court. White faced day claimed the life of a 44- charges that included one year-old Effingham man count of rape, two counts facing life imprisonment of aggravated indecent on felony sex charges. liberties with a child, one James White reportedly count of aggravated sodcommitted suicide in Eff- omy and one count of ingham one day before he criminal sodomy. The agAtchison Globe
Dillon Tire kicks out soccer balls
gravated charges related to a female victim who was younger than 14 years of age when the alleged crimes were committed. Atchison County Attorney Jerry Kuckelman said the law will now follow a different course. “Charges are being dismissed as a result of his death,” Kuckelman said,
adding that Kansas Bureau of Investigation agents are conducting an unattended death investigation. “Preliminary findings indicated the death was self-inflicted,” Kuckelman added. Deputy Director Kyle Smith, KBI, emphasized that Atchison County Sheriff’s Office requested
assistance from KBI to investigate the death. Kuckelman also indicated Coroner Dr. Erik Mitchell, of Kansas Citybased Frontier Forensics, would perform an autopsy in efforts to confirm early findings and determine an exact cause of death. Please see FOUND/Page 5
THE JOLLY MAN COMETH
By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe
Through the Michelin Soccer Program, Dillon Tire in Atchison recently gave away approximately 40 soccer balls to local youth soccer players. Michelin partners tire dealers with local youth soccer organizations providing the dealers the opportunity to reach out to the community. Dillon Tire gave the balls to players in the Atchison Recreation soccer league. “Michelin really believes in youth and making sure they are safe and healthy,” said Don Byrd, vice president of marketing for Michelin America Small Tires. “This program is the perfect partnership of all those elements. We look forward to continuing to grow and donate even more equipment and funds in 2013.” To learn more about the program, visit www.michelinsoccer.com. Adam Gardner can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe
Santa and Mrs. Claus are swarmed by happy and eager children Thursday night at the Christmas tree lighting on the Commercial Street Mall. Mr. and Mrs. Claus ditched Rudolph and his crew for the night, riding in on a fire truck instead.
Declining gas prices may last through holidays Atchison Globe
Atchison’s gasoline prices are on a decline that officials believe can conceivably continue into Thanksgiving weekend and beyond. Convenience stores in some portions of the city displayed per-gallon costs as low as $3.18 for unleaded gas as of Friday. The
majority of Atchison stations are reflecting costs from the $3.19 mark to the $3.29 mark. Spokesman Mike Right of the Missouri AAA office said the moderate downward spiral could very well linger through the first part of winter. “If everything goes as normal, we should see a continued reduction,”
Right said. “That’s typically what happens as demand drops off.” Suppliers switched from a summer grade to a winter grade of gas in October, he said. “That’s somewhat helpful,” Right said of the grade change’s effect on prices. He issued a precaution for consumers, however,
to monitor signs of change based on the New York wholesale gas market. Current fluctuations could wind up as a cause for concern, he said, as certain grades of wholesale gas already are starting to show increases. Right said the per-barrel price of crude oil stood at $86 on Thursday, compared to $102 for this time
in 2011. As usual, nearby markets had much lower gas prices. AAA showed that St. Joseph’s gas averaged $3.05 per gallon. Right said the average in Kansas City was $3.03, while Columbia’s was $3.10 and Springfield’s was $3.08. St. Louis had an average of $3.16. Please see PRICES/Page 5
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Lancaster man sentenced in child scalding Hiawatha World
Cassie D. Collins, 26, Highland, had her parole revoked,and her 25-year-old boyfriend, Brandon M. Mottin of Lancaster, was sentenced to prison in separate actions in Doniphan County District Court this past Wednesday. The cases involved the serious injury to Collins’ 2-year-old daughter, who was scalded at her home last April. Mottin was sentenced to 40 months in prison for his role in the incident which sent the child to a Kansas City hospital for weeks of
treatment to severe burns. He was convicted of aggravated battery by causing great bodily harm to the child. Collins, who the Kansas Chief reported initially tried to protect Mottin by telling authorities the child turned on the hot water herself while in the bathtub, will serve the remainder of her original sixmonth sentence for violating parole. Collins’ great-aunt, Chris Reems of Atchison, addressed the court as allowed by Judge John Weingart, stating in part that Mottin didn’t just scald the child, he also
tigation ensued from that point. He also said Bowen was the only resident inCONTINUED FROM Page 1 volved in the activity at that location. The search possession of diazepam warrant was executed and –– a depressant and para- police found pharmaceutiphernalia. cal in pill form. Following his arrest, Other recent court action: Bowen was initially taken ❯ Michael Smith, 29, into custody and booked at Atchison, on Monday, was the county jail. He posted ordered to serve 12 months $15,000 bond for his release in Kansas Department of on Wednesday. Corrections custody on He is scheduled for the one count of vehicular 1 p.m. criminal docket burglary. One year of postMonday, Nov. 26 in district release supervision is also court. on tap. The sentence was Atchison Police Chief handed down Monday in Mike Wilson said Bowen’s Atchison County District arrest came on the heels of Court. A misdemeanor a search warrant executed criminal damage to propabout 7 p.m. at the sus- erty garnered a concurpect’s residence in the 1200 rent six months in the block of Pacific Court. county jail. “We had recently reThe sentence stemmed ceived information about from a July 31 incident indrug activity,” Wilson volved a vehicle owned by said, adding that the inves- Michael Koch.
abused her. Reems added that the little girl now has nightmares, and that the victim’s siblings also suffer due to “the situation my niece put them in.” Collins reportedly has four children by three men, none of them on U.S. Highway 36 sent Charlette L. Beck, 21, of Atchison to fathered by Mottin. Hiawatha Community Hospital. Beck’s 2002 Dodge automobile struck the back of a 2011 Hyundai auto driven by Molly E. Davies, Two people, one a pedestrian, also 21, of Troy. According to the sustained injuries in separate Do- Kansas Highway Patrol report, Daniphan County vehicle mishaps vies’ vehicle was struck when she Wednesday morning. slowed as she approached a flagAt 7:42 a.m. a rear-end collision ger in a construction zone about 5
Wreck in Doniphan County injures two
Smith pleaded guilty to the unlawful activity on Sept. 28 in district court. ❯ Keith Allen, 39 was sentenced to 17 months of prison time that was suspended to 18 months probation on one felony count of possession of opiates on the condition that he completes mandatory drug treatment under SB 123. As an additional condition of the probation, Allen was ordered to serve 60 days in the county jail to await transport to an in-patient treatment facility for substance abuse. Allen pleaded guilty to the possession charge Oct. 2 in district court. In connection with an unrelated disorderly conduct, Allen was handed a 30-day jail sentence. Mary Meyers can be reached at email@example.com.
once a quarter and that the departments will naturally return to their normal staff size through attrition. When the pilot program begins, select parts of Atchison — approximately 600 residences — will receive the 96-gallon carts for use. This will give city staff an idea of what does and doesn’t work with the new system. “What we’re really trying to figure out with the pilot project is how many people is the 96-gallon can too big for,” Cocking said. “We know that there’s some senior citizens we’re going to need to do a smaller can for. “At the same time, con-
versely, we know that there are families who will need more than the 96-gallon space.” For those residences chosen to take part in the pilot program, more information will be sent within the coming months. For more information call Gary Heer, public works director, at (913) 367-5561 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. “We’re trying to see if there’s any area of town that it just doesn’t work in,” Cocking said. “And if it just doesn’t work, we’ll have to come up with some other solutions.”
activity involving acquaintances. Those allegations were revealed on July 1. CONTINUED FROM Page 4 Initially, Leavenworth County and KBI authori“And that investigation ties investigated the crimes is continuing,” Smith com- due to a possible conflict municated by email. between the suspect and At the time of his death, an Atchison County SherWhite was free from custo- iff’s Office staff member. dy in light of $250,000 bond White was held in custody posted Aug. 28 after a 58- at Leavenworth County day incarceration. Jail until charges were White was arrested by filed against him July 3 in authorities from Leaven- Atchison County. worth County on allegaPrior to White’s death, tions of unlawful sexual Kuckelman had indicated
he anticipated a possibility of filing an additional 30 counts against the defendant contingent on KBI lab results and an emergence of evidence at the scheduled hearing. Allen Ternent, an Atchison-based attorney, was hired to represent White. Ternent did not respond to Globe email communications concerning the matter.
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 a three-man crew to collect waste but only a driver will be needed in the new system. Despite no longer needing as many workers in the department, no employees will lose their job because of the change. “When the time comes and we do downsize the department,” Cocking said, “we’ll take those folks and put them in either the parks or streets (department), whichever is a better fit.” Cocking also said that those departments tend to have turnover about
Warrior CONTINUED FROM Page 4 “It’s amazing, this is some of the best hunting in America right here,” Knight said. Knight wasn’t the only Purple Heart recipient in the area, as seven others came to Kansas and Missouri for weekend hunting trips. According to Jake Whipkey, associate with WWIA, those wounded in action can fill out an application form on the organization’s website. From there, WWIA contacts different sportsmen around the country who have expressed interest in hosting a wounded warrior. “All their costs are covered,” Whipkey said. “From (hunting) licenses to the cost of driving or flying in. We link them up with the sportsmen and everybody has a nice, relaxing weekend and they get to spend some time with some awesome people.”
Adam Gardner can be reached at email@example.com.
miles west of Troy. Both women were wearing safety restraints, and Davies was not injured. A short time later, 51-year-old Randy Chittenden of West Memphis, Ark.. was walking in parking lot at 101 K-7 Highway in White Cloud when he was struck by a 2012 Chevrolet truck driven by Gary W. Ramey, 60, of Robinson. The KHP report stated Ramey was blinded by the sun and failed to see the pedestrian. Chittenden was taken to Heartland Regional Medical in St. Joseph, Mo. Ramey was uninjured.
waited for the day to come. Kansas Governor Sam Brownback is scheduled CONTINUED FROM Page 1 to attend the ceremony, as well as the Kansas Secreabout because there tary of Transportation. wasn’t a previous route at In a tip of the hat to the that location. opening celebration for the Still, the ribbon cutting old bridge, students from will be a welcome event area elementary schools for city staff that have long will be chosen to ride their
Suspect CONTINUED FROM Page 1 felony burglary of a dwelling, felony theft and misdemeanor criminal damage of property. Roper and Rambo both are held in lieu of $25,000 bond at Atchison County Jail. The charges were on file Thursday district court. The suspects are scheduled for the 1 p.m. criminal
Deer CONTINUED FROM Page 1 wake of the collision. Wilson said he considered the accident of that nature to be a rarity that far inside Atchison city limits. He added police have responded more frequently along the 17th Street and U.S. Highway 73 near Walmart as corridors for the car deer accidents. Atchison County Undersheriff Larry Myer said the sheriff’s office has
Prices CONTINUED FROM Page 4
Adam Gardner can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
docket Monday, Nov. 26 in district court. Atchison Police Chief Mike Wilson said police responded about midnight Monday to a forced entry at the residence of a 34-year-old male in the 1900 block of Harper Drive. “The victim was not at home,” Wilson said. In wake of the burglary it was determined that six guns, jewelry, clothing and an XBox system were unlawfully removed
from the residence without permission. “Some property has been recovered,” Wilson said. He conveyed his belief that there was one other culprit involved in the caper. Authorities remain on the lookout for the third person. Police reports indicated Rambo was arrested Tuesday, and Roper was apprehended Wednesday.
seen a number of deer-related accidents in the recent weeks. At 5:48 p.m., also on Tuesday, Leroy Eylar of Lancaster reported hitting a deer on U.S. Highway 73. Less than six hours later, Jeanne Weber of Effingham reported another vehicle-deer collision on Highway K-116. “It’s very important,” Myer said about drivers being alert regarding deer in the roadway. “They’re running ... and I’d just use extra caution.” Earlier in the month, the
sheriff’s office reports also noted two different cardeer collisions. The first occurred at 8:30 p.m. Nov. 8 along Barton Road when 61-year-old George Swaney, of Holton, collided with his deer. Less than 24 hours later, Sharon Heffelfinger, 65, of Virginia, at 7:56 p.m. on Nov. 9 hit a deer along U.S. Highway 59 in Atchison County.
foreign oil exporters can influence prices, he said. “Things can change at a moment’s notice,” Leone said. “Things should continue where they are.” The recent six-week transition to winter grade fuel was “fairly uneventful,” he added. The changeover to summer grades will occur in May. Dr. Patrick McMurry, who teaches economics at Missouri Western State University, told Fox 26 KNPN in St. Joseph, Mo., that consumers should see benefits at the gas pump in the near term. “It’s going to stay low for a while,” he said. China is exhibiting the largest demand for oil due to its economic expansion, Dr. McMurry said. A softening of the global economy should keep gas prices low, he added. Domestic and overseas travel are both showing strength going into the holiday period, said Chad
Cotter of Cotter Travel in St. Joseph. Bookings also have increased for the first part of 2013. “Thanksgiving’s pretty booked up at this point,” he said. Many travelers have chosen cruises and all-inclusive trips — to areas such as Mexico and the Caribbean — to offer as Christmas gifts, Cotter said. “That’s the most expensive time (of the year) to travel,” he said. More Americans will take to the highways this Thanksgiving, the AAA said. Shorter trips to save on gas and other costs will be the norm because of tight family budgets, the organization said. A total of 43.6 million Americans will travel at least 50 miles from home for the holiday, the AAA said. That represents an increase of 0.7 percent from last year.
Missouri had the lowest average gas price at $3.10 a gallon, the agency said. The national average price dropped 38 cents from October to $3.44, or 2 cents higher than a year ago. The U.S. Labor Department said Thursday that gas prices fell 0.6 percent in October, after rising sharply over the summer and into September. The average price for a gallon of gas Mary Meyers can be reached at nationwide was $3.44 on email@example.com. Wednesday, about 35 cents below the October level. Ron Leone, executive director of the Missouri Nelson Curry, an Air of belonging, all through Petroleum Marketers & Convenience Store AsForce veteran and environ- these outdoor activities. For more information on sociation, said the cost of mental tech in Atchison for the Kansas Department of the WWIA or to find out gas slackens as the driving Wildlife, Parks and Tour- how to get involved with season ebbs with a lower ism, went with Knight on the organization, visit www. consumer demand. Events such as severe storms that his hunt, which included wwiaf.org. can shut down refineries deer hunting on the land or the political whims of Adam Gardner can be reached at known as the BC bottoms. firstname.lastname@example.org. Typically, to hunt the BC bottoms, a hunter has to have a permit, but Curry said special approval was given in the case of Knight. Knight said he enjoyed the opportunity to be around other people who were wounded in action. “It’s an amazing time, just to hang around with guys that know what you’re going through and have shared the same experiences in life,” he said. According to the WWIA website, more than 47,000 Join Leslie as she discusses the “Risk factors with members of the military Cardiovascular Health” with heart surgeon have been combat wounded in the past 10 years. The Dr. Jana L. Schwabe, M.D. goals of the WWIA include increasing self-reliance and self-confidence, promoting Tune in to KAIR Country 93.7 on Sunday morning each week at 8:30 and Wednesdays at 12:30 p.m. spiritual healing and wellFor questions, call 913-360-5577 or radioatchhosp.org ness, and instilling a sense
Sunday, November 18th and Wednesday, November 21st
bicycles across the new bridge, much like the ceremony in 1938. In case of inclement weather, the ribbon cutting will be at the Atchison Heritage Conference Center, 710 S. Ninth St.
Mary Meyers can be reached at email@example.com.
Adam Gardner at firstname.lastname@example.org and Mary Meyers at email@example.com contributed to the story.
Ray Scherer of the St. Joseph (Mo.) NewsPress contributed to this report.
Saturday, November 17, 2012
The Atchison Globe Serving Atchison County and surrounding communities since its founding in 1877 by E.W. Howe.
Joe Warren.................................................editor Katy Moore........................................news editor Christy McKibben................. advertising manager Marilyn Andre.............................. office manager Phone: 367-0583 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Please send your letters to the editor to the Atchison Globe, 308 Commercial St., P.O. Box 247, Atchison, Kan., 66002
What other editors are saying
Season of giving puts others first
he season of giving is upon us, whether we’re prepared or not. Some of us find it difficult to focus on annual appeals for funds amid everything else going on in our lives. Others of us are struggling ourselves. If you are among those feeling less than charitable, take a lesson from the poorest among us: According to a recent survey, people who make less than $20,000 per year are more than twice as generous as those who make more than $100,000, based on giving as a percentage of income. Americans at all levels are very generous, however. The wealthiest 10 percent of households account for 25 percent of the money received by charities. While these figures measure some elements of giving, they don’t show the entire story. In particular, they don’t account for the good that can be accomplished with the smallest donation, or the pleasure of living a generous life that no amount of wealth can purchase. Residents of our region have earned their own reputation for generosity. In a tough economic climate, the United Way of Greater St. Joseph campaign this year
exceeded its goal of $3.33 million. And annually, people here come through for others lacking food, clothing or shelter. InterServ, Second Harvest Community Food Bank, the Midland Empire Chapter of the American Red Cross, Goodwill Industries, United Way, YWCA St. Joseph — these are among the many important helping-hands agencies that are making their needs known this holiday season. One of the largest efforts is led by AFL-CIO Community Services, which is seeking family sponsors for its annual Adopt-A-Family Christmas program that helped nearly 3,000 people last year. Another highly visible program is the Salvation Army’s annual Red Kettle Campaign, which begins today and meets a need we all have: Giving shoppers an opportunity to remember the reason for the season and make a gift that will help the less fortunate. This season of giving, let us all strive to be more like the generous poor ... to express humility in giving to causes close to our hearts ... to discover that it is in giving that we become rich. St. Joseph (Mo.) News-Press
y current favorite lady-in-waiting is co-worker Katy Moore, news editor of the Atchison Globe. I especially like that Katy is also waiting to learn if the first child for her and husband Luke is a girl or boy. I know that’s not often done now, but I think anticipation is 3/4 of the fun. Just as carrying the little tyke for 9 (or more) months is 3/4 of the not-so-fun. And in response to a question I often get, Katy is a Blair, I’m a Callahan, and Luke Moore is not related to my late husband, Pat Moore. Different Moore families, but I’m almost as excited as if the coming arrival is a relative of mine. You see, I love babies. As long as they’re someone else’s. I paid my dues in that area in 1956, thank you. And I got very, very lucky. To my surprise, I brought forth a daughter who is nothing at all like me. For that, we can all be grateful. This old gal is a former wild child. But enough about me, right? On to the wonder of birth. When you stop to think about the creation of a tiny new human, it’s such a miracle that it’s impossible not to believe in something bigger and better than we mere humans. We’re only chosen to complete a mighty plan. Good parents are recipients of these little miracles, but
Moore or less Patty Moore grandparents are the real winners, in my estimation. Not only do you have these little extensions of your genes to carry part of you into the future, you can get these descendants all hyper and on a sugar high, then take them home to their parents. And great-grandparents are really blessed. Although in my younger years, I told my daughter I never wanted to be called “Grandma,” I was so overwhelmed by my grandsons I didn’t want to be called anything else. I would always tell people, “I’m a grandma — I’m not a great grandma, but I’m a pretty good one.” That remark became outdated about 3 1/2 years ago. Now I’m a great grandma and loving it. There’s this adorable strawberry blonde who has this grey-haired old woman totally wrapped around her tiniest finger. She’s a combination of loving, independence, and orneriness that never fails to amaze me. She can go from completely sweet to “look out” in 30 seconds, and since her mother is an angel, I can’t for
the life of me figure out where this child got the “look out.” I do think however, that everyone should have a bit of “look out” in them, and I suspect this child’s mama has that, too. When I’m not looking for “look out.” As I watch the strawberry blonde growing up, that’s happening far to rapidly. I look at photos of her paternal grandmother (who is also my daughter) when she was 3 1/2. Those pictures were taken a heartbeat ago, and someone stole a lot of years from me. Anyone who’s my age knows exactly what I’m saying. Hug your kids today. And every single tomorrow that you have the chance to do that. We’re all children for such a short time, keep the connections with your own offspring personal and frequent. You’ll miss them when they move out, and they’ll miss you when you’re gone, so don’t miss the here and now. You never know when it will become the times gone by. That being said, I promise to be a lot less serious in my next column. Which I hope I’m around to write. Anyone who’s my age knows exactly what I’m saying.
Patty Moore is a Hiawatha World reporter and Everest resident. She can be reached at (785) 742-2111, or email@example.com.
“All political thinking for years past has been vitiated in the same way. People can foresee the future only when it coincides with their own wishes, and the most grossly obvious facts can be ignored when they are unwelcome.” — George Orwell, . author, 1945.
Your lawmakers ❯ State legislators — Sen. Dennis Pyle, 1st District, State Capitol room 402 South, Topeka, KS, 66612, (785) 296-7379 or 800-432-3919 | Rep. Jerry Henry, 63rd District, State Capitol room 284-W, Topeka, KS, 66612, (785) 296-7688 or 800432-3919 | Rep. Melanie Meier, 40th District, State Capitol room 278-W, Topeka, KS, 66612, (785) 296-7668 or 800-432-3919 | Rep. Ramon Gonzalez Jr., 47th District, State Capitol room 175-W, Topeka, KS, 66612, (785) 296-7639 or 800-
❯ U.S. Representative — Rep. Lynn Jenkins, Kansas 2nd District, 1711 Longworth HOB, Washington, D.C., 20515, (202) 225-6601. ❯ U.S. Senators — Sen. Jerry Moran, 354 Russell Courtyard, Washington, D.C., 20510, (202) 224-6521 or 800 SW Jackson, Suite 1108, Topeka, KS 66612, (785) 232-2605 | Sen. Pat Roberts, 109 Hart Senate Office Bldg, Washington, D.C., 20510, (202) 224-4774 or 444 S.E. Quincy, Room 392, Topeka, KS, 66683, (785) 295-2745. ❯ Kansas Governor — Sam Brownback, State Capitol, Topeka, KS, 66612, (785) 296-3232 or (877) 579-6757.
About this page Except for Our Opinion, the views expressed on this page are those of the individual columnists and letter writers, or those of the other newspapers quoted in What Other Editors Are Saying. The opinions are not necessarily those of the staff, management or ownership of the Atchison Globe. Readers are encouraged to write in with their own viewpoints. Send them to P.O. Box 247, Atchison, 66002; fax them to 367-7531; or e-mail them to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include your name, address and phone number for verification purposes. Letters should be kept to no more than 300 words. Letter writers will be limited to one letter per month. Personal attacks will not be published. Letters may be edited for content and length.
The first Thanksgiving family feud
istorians agree that the Pilgrims really did celebrate a first Thanksgiving. But it wasn’t turned into a regular yearly celebration until Abraham Lincoln made it official during the middle of the Civil War, some 250 years later. New documents have come to light that may explain why. “Never again,” writes John Alden in a letter found in a newly discovered cache of papers composed by the original passengers of the Mayflower. “Six long hours we have spent looking at the hind end of a horse on the overly crowded road to the house of my parents and lo, for what? To see my brother with whom I barely speak and his harpy wyfe who so disrespecteth me and mine in a backhanded way? “He starteth acting like a wee childe immediately, from the time we stepped from the carriage until the time we have departed. He bringeth up small jealousies and grievances from our youth long ago. His unhappiness is like a contagion, a pustule that never heals. ‘Letteth it go and getteth a life,’ he has made me wish to scream, and more times than one. We should be spending less time together, not more, me thinks.” “One unpleasantry follows another as I suffer my uncles and aunts to runneth on and on about my cousins -- how well they are doing, how much
hound beneath the table. It teacheth him not to beg. “My wyfe speaks ill of none, yet I can tell from the bearing of her body that she would Jim rather be ducking witches on a day in December than be Mullen cold in the company of my family and their offspring. As if her family be a barrel of salted money they are sending to fish. Her sisters make it well their parents, what comely known that their spouses buy grandchildren they have them more kitchen tools than I produced. Yet I knoweth these do and that the corn from their same cousins. They are base labor is bigger and better than and low and would soil themthat of my own. They maketh selves if they were ever made my head hurt. Were they not to do a day’s work. aboard, the journey of the May“They wish their parents flower could have been as a fun dead and spend their days ship cruise. With them, it was making plans to squander the hate boat. Had the voyage their inheritance in a warmer lasted but one week more, ‘twas clime. Their small children understandeth not the meaning they who were going over the side or ‘twas I. of the word ‘no.’ They run“It occurred to me sudneth around and screameth all denly that we may have left the day when peace and quiet are woodstove on at home. Priscilla called for. The spawn of Satan volunteered that it may be true himself would make more as she had often noticed my pleasant company. forgetful habits. Happily, we “And my handsome wyfe cares not for the way my moth- fled the festivities. On the road home we spoke not to each er prepareth the meal. ‘She other for many hours. ‘Let us useth not oysters in the fowl’s hope we can do this again next stuffing,’ she rails at me. ‘She year,’ at last I spoke. It got a putteth not the bird in a paper hearty laugh as Priscilla knew bag in the hearth.’ It maketh me fatigued to hear such words. I was in perfect jest. In truth, you could not make us do that Yet Priscilla’s own stuffing again were four hundred years would not winneth any praise to pass. And for that, we gave even in the land of my birth, thanks.” where they can taste not the difference between condiment and composte. She knoweth Jim Mullen’s newest book is called “Kill Me, not, but secretly I giveth my Elmo: The Holiday Depression Fun Book.” portions of her bounty to the You can reach him at JimMullenBooks.com.
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Special to the Globe
As the winter grows closer and closer and the days grow shorter and darker, it becomes just a matter of time before the cold weather settles in for the season. At this point, the winter coats, scarves, hats, and gloves are brought out from the dark recesses of the closet, dusted off and put to good use. For many, however, this is not the case. There are those in this community that find themselves struggling to pay the bills and buy enough food to eat for the week. So, the luxury of the winter coat is often one that is left behind. This was on the minds of the congregation of the First Presbyterian Church of Atchison during the month of October as they held their annual coat drive for the Salvation Army. Members were encouraged to bring in good winter coats to donate for those in need. Also included in the drive was the encouragement to part with unused hats, gloves, and scarves. As the coats began to appear in the church, the
children also wanted to donate to this wonderful cause. During the children’s moment on the last Sunday of every month the youth of the church collect change in buckets, which they call the noisy offering. The children then donate the proceeds to a mission of their choice. With the money they recently collected from the noisy offering, they were able to purchase several youth size coats to help out children in need. On Nov. 1, the First Presbyterian Church was able to donate 58 winter coats in various sizes as well as a variety of hats, scarves, gloves, and a pair of snow boots. Even as they were unloading the coats a gentleman came in and was graciously able Submitted photo to choose a much needed Pictured from left to right: Bridgette Lutz (director of the Salvation Army), Jan Byers, and the Rev. Rachel Dannar. coat for the winter. The Salvation Army reaches out to so many ding needs, and handed of all the many things for shelves at the pantry. The up their giving. The hope people with such a variety out commodities to over which we can be grateful. church regularly collects is to challenge the conof needs including food, 1,900 individuals. During the month of food throughout the year, gregation not just to grab clothing, commodities, Donating to the SalvaNovember, the First Presbut with the holidays com- an extra item from their and utility and rent astion Army and our other byterian Church is having ing closer and the pantry’s pantry, but to intentionsistance. This year alone local pantries is a great a food drive hoping to help depleted supplies the con- ally shop with the idea of the Salvation Army has way to support our comreplenish the many empty gregation decided to step donating. served over 1,300 people in munity year round. It the food pantry, assisted becomes especially imporover 1,400 individuals with tant during the holiday clothing, shoes, and bedseasons that remind us
Horton Elementary School Super Kid Drawing Special to the Globe
Horton Elementary School Super Kid Drawing for the months of October was Oct. 31, 2012. Those students drawn were: Kindergarten – Carter Haden, Standing Bear Himman, Kaydein Statler, Tope Simon, Greyson Stirton and Landon Wahquahboshkuk. First graders – Maggie Heinen, Kadin Johnson, Cordell Kimmi, Keegan Monson, Jorge’ Rodriquez and Victoria Switch. Second graders – Mariah Geniuk, Rayson Johnson, Julia Lehew, Brenden Martin and Colby Smith. Third grade – Timothy
Community First Presbyterian Church holds coat drive
Dain, Taylor Long, Samantha Middleton, Layne Mottin and Dayton Simon, Fourth grade – Kaleb Brown, Cody Holsman, Austin Johnson, Dakota Kouns and Lydia Seymour. Students that were drawn for pizza include: Tope Simon, Jorge’ Rodriquez, Rayson Johnson, Taylor Long and Dakota Kouns. Congratulations to all the students for all the super kid certificates they earned. We would like to thank Mr. and Mrs. Malcom Gigstad at Breadeaux Pisa for their generous donation for our Super Kid winners each month.
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2008 Dodge Nitro
1342 Skyway Hwy. Atchison, Kansas 66002
All Wheel Drive, Full Power, Was $10,960
1999 Ford F150 Extended Cab
2009 Dodge Journey SST
1999 Cadillac DeVille
Sale Price $3,495
Front Wheel Drive, 3rd Row Seat, 23 mpg Was $9,995
Full Size Luxury Car Was $3,995
Off Road 4x4 Drive, Was $5,995
2001 Ford Excursion Leather, Full Power, Was $9,400
Sale Price $7,495
2002 Dodge Grand Caravan
1997 Dodge Ram
Sale Price $5,995
Sale Price $3,750
Front Wheel Drive, $85,000 miles Was 6,850
X-Cab, Low Miles Was $4,995
Jefferson County North High School Honor Roll 1st Quarter Freshmen
Principal’s (4.0) Gabbi George Amy Kaser Jeremy Larson Josie Noll Amanda Wistuba
Green (3.5-3.99) Jake Brickell Carley Elias Lane Fowler Ashton Herrig Dakota Hutchinson Jenna Kramer Carissa McAfee Savannah Parkey Jenna Werner
Green (3.5-3.99) Caitie Barnhardt Alyssa Belveal Autumn Houk Kayla Jobbins Jacee Kramer Mallory Kramer Laramie Leakey Randi Noll Devin Schmidt Hannah Twenhafel
White (3.0-3.49) Allan Cummins Ole Eidsuig Jacob Guffey Christian Pease Luke Pyle Matt Stutz Tyler Theno Abbie Weishaar
White (3.0-3.49) Nick Funk Savannah Lane Avery Noll Emily Pantle Jobi Patterson Ashley Schmidt Brian Seever Ella Weishaar
Doniphan County district court Domestic Theresa L. Butrick, petitioner against Larry R. Butrick, respondent, petition for divorce filed. LIMITED Thomas C. Bishop, plaintiff against Jerry Enzbrenner, defendant, case filed. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against Charles Winder, defendant, case filed. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against Jesse Smith, defendant, case filed. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against Dawn Schmille aka Dawn Page, defendant case filed. DRG Enterprise, LLC, plaintiff against Elroy Thayer and Angie Thayer, defendant, case filed. Heartland Clinics & Heartland Health, plaintiffs against Steven Robinson, defendants, case filed. Elwood Housing Partners, L.P., against La Dulcie Ellston, defendant, case file Limited Heartland Health and Radiology Specialists of St. Joseph,
plaintiffs against Michelle Stahl, defendant. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against Bridget Keller, defendant, case filed. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against Jacki Walsh and Eric Walsh, defendants, case filed. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against William Rathert and Jaime Rathert, defendants, case filed. Credit Management Services, Inc., plaintiff against Eldon Vogel, defendant, case filed. Small Claims Rebecca Livngston, plaintiff against Adam Williams, defendant. Carolyn Schultz and Ronald Schultz, plaintiffs against Micah Bembrick, defendant. Jo Walters (POA) for Jolene Walters, plaintiff against Elroy Thayer and Angie Thayer, defendants, case filed. Robert Witt, plaintiff against Joyce Moppin, defendant, case filed. Highland Convenience Store, plaintiff against Kyle Heinrich,
defendant, case filed. Highland Convenience Store, plaintiff against John Connolly, defendant. Highland Hardware, plaintiff against John Connolly, defendant. Probate Estate of Donald Edward Dittemore, aka Donald E. Dittemore, deceased, petition for probate of will and issuances
of letters testamentary filed. Oliver W. Propheter Sr. and Veda A. Propheter, both deceased and in the matter of the Estate of Veda A. Propheter, deceased, petition for determination of descent and heirship filed. Matter of the Estate of Marvin Harris, deceased, petition for appointment of co-administrators under the Kansas Simplified Estates Act filed.
Patsy A. Porter, CPA, PA The Only Locally Owned CPA Firm
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Principal’s (4.0) Lauryn Baker Peyton Barrett Riley Cobb Rylie Farrar Lyndsey Vittitow Austin Wolfe
Green (3.5-3.99) Ethan Hubbard Jaleigh Johnson Shawn Lane Tyler Nolting Felicia Richardson Allison Rule Devon Wilson
White (3.0-3.49) Tristan Caddell Joe Kern Brooks Mize Briana Page Brittanee Place Jacinta Priest LeAnn Weishaar Savannah Wiseman
Deanna Butcher Brandy Crail Megan Gilliland Robert Gould Jacob GrandPre Chrissy Lane Jordyn Mize Cory Noll Kymee Noll Alex Schneider Haley Showalter Erin Wallace Mogan Wentz
White (3.0-3.49) Allie Courter Skyler Deviney Dallas Edwards Johnathan Erhart Dustin Fowler Sam Gerety Elyssa Gorden Levi Harris Miranda Swartz Cat Tarka Ryan Weishaar Chelsey Wilson
So you know ... ❯ Obituaries must be submitted by licensed funeral homes.
Principal’s (4.0) Molly Bassette Ty Brickell Bailee Deviney Cassie Lampen Kylie Manville Jamie Navinskey Heather Polson Sami Twenhafel
❯ Obituaries and funeral notices are subject to editing. ❯ Recent photos are welcome. ❯ For more information, call Rita at 367-0583.
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Saturday, November 17, 2012
Lamm — 50th Dale and Judith Lamm, Atchison, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Nov. 18, 2012. They were married on Nov. 18, 1962 in Wathena at the Methodist Church by Rev. Charles Minsch.
They have two daughters, Theresa (Jeff) Buttz and Karen Lamm and Rick Jones. To note the occasion they will celebrate with their family and a trip to Branson.
Atchison catholic elementary school honor roll 1st quarter honor ROLL
Ayden Black Skylar Clark Tony Lutz Grace Peitsch Ben Siebert Philip White
PRINCIPAL’S HONOR ROLL
Gwendolyn Crossland Erin DuLac William Humburg Jack Kocour Parker Mispagel Mallory Panchot
Dylan Curry Patrick Kerr Chandler Pennington
Maddie Baniewicz Haylie Folsom Megan Goracke Isaac Henderson Lauren Kocour Haley Miller
PRINCIPAL’S HONOR ROLL
Dawson Eylar Echo Growney Cole Harris Benedict Humburg Catherine Kerr Colten Kocour
Nathan Peltzer Heather Ronnebaum Matthew Schrick HONORABLE MENTION
Cole Batemon Brock Becker Theresa Mary Beshenich Maria Hrenchir Evie Huber-Ramsey Blake Mispagel Bailee White 8th GRADE
Nick Caudle Luke Ervin Annie Hrenchir Grace Siebert Kylee Stec Avery Wagner
PRINCIPAL’S HONOR ROLL
Noah Baniewicz Delaney Elias Sterling Falk Lexi Griffin Carrie Kistler Kevin Lykins Isaac McCracken Alicyn McKibben Cal Riedley Hana Ronnebaum HONORABLE MENTION
Nolan DuLac Christopher Falk Caitlin Growney Allison Keimig Eli Panchot Leichen Wagner
roject Concern Inc. is a non-profit organization that provides services to people 60 years of age or older, so that they can live independently with maximum involvement in community activities and affairs. Project Concern Inc. welcomes people of all ages and backgrounds to join in activities that are provided for older Americans at the senior centers in Effingham and Atchison. Services include community senior citizen center activities, transportation in the city and home delivered and congregated meals programs. All meals are reviewed by a dietitian and meet all federal and state guideline requirements. The Atchison Senior Center, 504 Kansas Ave., is open from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Lunch is served at 11:45 a.m. daily. Cost is $4.50 for those under 60 and a suggested donation of $2.50 for those 60 and over. Weekly activities are as follows: Bingo at 12:30 p.m. daily. Art class at 9 a.m. Thursday. Coffee, conversation, cards, darts, billiards and television available daily. Monday, November 19 — table bingo. Tuesday, November 20 — nickel bingo (Thanksgiving dinner). Wednesday, November 21 — bankers bingo. Thursday, November 22 — closed. Friday, November 23 — closed. Bus service is available
So you know ... ❯ Obituaries must be submitted by licensed funeral homes. ❯ Obituaries and funeral notices are subject to editing. ❯ Recent photos are welcome. ❯ For more information, call Rita at 367-0583. ❯ Visit www.atchisonglobeonline.com for a complete list of recent obituaries.
Gran Villas employee honored
between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday within the city limits at a cost of $1.50 round trip. Bus service to Walmart and Country Mart is available at a cost of $2.75. Buses go to Country Mart from 12:30 to 2 p.m. on Monday only and to Walmart from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesdays. To join the fun and fellowship call 367-4655. Effingham Town and Country Senior Center, 411 Main St., Effingham, is open from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday. Lunch is served daily at 11:45 a.m. Weekly activities are as follows: Bingo at 12:30 p.m. on the first and third Monday of each month. Exercise class at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. Bible study at 10 a.m. Thursday. Coffee, conversation and cards are offered daily. Potluck is on the fourth Friday of each month. If you would like to join us for some fun, give us a call at (913) 833-9461. Menu for home delivered and congregate meals for the coming week: Monday: Spaghetti with meat sauce, bread stick, broccoli normandy, tropical fruit, milk. Tuesday: Turkey with mashed potatoes and gravy, roll, green beans, cranberry sauce, pumpkin bars, milk. Wednesday: Ham salad on bun, chips, dill spear, slice tomato, peach fluff, milk. Thursday: closed. Friday: closed.
Brenda Norris, operator at Gran Villas Atchison was honored at the KHCA/kcal Annual Awards Ceremony in Wichita. Norris was named the 2012 KHCA/kcal Assisted Living Operator of the Year.
Gran Villas Atchison Employee Honored with Award has been a successful Operator for 9 years and has Brenda Norris, Operator steered her team to several at the Gran Villas Atchison years of zero deficiency was honored Oct. 4 at the surveys. Kansas Health Care As“These awards are sociation/Kansas Center a chance for the longfor Assisted Living Anterm care community to nual Awards Ceremony in honor the many wonderWichita. Norris was named ful caregivers who have the 2012 Assisted Living devoted their lives to this Operator of the Year. profession,” said Cindy Nearly 400 long-term Luxem, President/CEO of care professionals watched the Kansas Health Care as Kansas Department Association. for Aging and Disability The Annual Awards Services Secretary Shawn Ceremony was part of the Sullivan and kcal board KHCA/kcal 62nd Annual president Shelley Gromer Convention & Trade Show, honored Norris. Norris is where nearly 600 members described as a whirlwind and suppliers of the longof energy, a leader, mentor, term care community were friend and role model. She gathered. Special to the Globe
Atchison-Globe’s Little Mr. and Miss. Winter Wonderland Pageant Saturday, Dec. 1st ~ 3:30 p.m. Memorial Hall 819 Commercial St. 8 Ages 4-8 (as of Dec. 1, 2012) Winners will ride on a float in the parade, Wi Win receive a free holiday photo shoot and a featured in the Atchison Globe. All A finalists will receive a goodie bag. Finalists will be interviewed by Santa Claus. F l Ages 18 months and under considered for Little Mr. and Miss. Snowflake (no pageant, just photo contest)
Entry Deadline: 5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 Finalists will be announced in the Saturday, Nov. 24 edition of the Atchison Globe. Submit original entry form from the Globe (no photo copies) and one picture. No other attachments will be considered. Entry fee: $5
(all proceeds donated to Salvation Army Red Kettle campaign)
We serve and enhance the lives of others with caring!
Medicalodges Atchison is a 2012 Bronze Award for Outstanding Quality Care which is given by the American Healthcare Association and the National Center for Assisted Living (AHCA/NCAL.) Medicalodges Atchison was only one of 15 facilities in Kansas given this award in 2012.
Quality Staff, Quality Care, Quality of Life
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Entry Form Name: ______________________________________ Age: ______ Parents: ____________________________________ Phone #: ___________________________________ Favorite thing about Christmas: __________________ ___________________________________________ ___________________________________________ Entry Deadline: 5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 Return to Atchison Globe, PO Box 247, Atchison, KS or 308 Commercial, Atchison, KS
Pageant judging criteria: Best Christmas wear (no makeup) Best interview with Santa Claus Overall cuteness
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Count on more
The UMB Count on More Student of the Month winners for October, along with their principals. From left: Diane Liebsch and Nick Caudle from Atchison Catholic Elementary, Lottie Lee and Mason Oswalt from Trinity Lutheran, Chad Builderback and Ashton Appel from Atchison Middle School.
Give an gift subscription and renew your subscription at half price* Call 855.766-2466 for details. G ifft subscription Gift su is non-refundable. Gift recipient must not have been a subscriber in the past 90 d ays. Gift G recipient rate must be paid at full price. Gift giver will receive 50% off their subscription redays. n ewal equal e newal to the frequency and length of the gift given to gift recipient. Not valid with any other offer. *
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Saturday, November 17, 2012
Solid all-around game gives Lady Ravens sixth win By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe
The Benedictine women’s basketball team turned up the defensive pressure Friday night against Missouri Baptist. The Lady Ravens forced 28 Lady Spartan turnovers in a 71-59 win. It was the fourth straight
win for BC. “You could tell in the first half that Missouri Baptist wasn’t comfortable with our pressure,” head coach Chad Folsom said. “We wanted them to take quick shots, and they did just that. It just kind of keeps our energy level up. That was key tonight.” Missouri Baptist shot
just 38 percent from the field, as Folsom was able to keep the full-court pressure on for most of the night. He used 11 players Friday, giving the Lady Ravens multiple options at all times. “That’s the key,” Folsom said. “You really can’t Please see WIN/Page 2B
Ravens hold St. Mary to season-low 59 points By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe
LOGAN JACKSON/Atchison Globe
Jackie Ziesel drains one of her three 3-pointers Friday night against Missouri Baptist. Ziesel had 11 points off the bench, as the Lady Ravens won 71-59.
The St. Mary men’s basketball team hadn’t scored less than 66 points in its first five games — and had scored at least 81 points in four of those contests. The Spires put up 41 points in the first half of Wednesday’s game against Benedictine and looked destined for another big night offensively.
A few defensive adjustments from the Ravens in the second half — and a big 3pointer by TJ Stevens — shut down the home team, however. BC came away with a 60-59 win. St. Mary scored only 18 points in the second half. “St. Mary is an awfully good team, especially offensively,” Benedictine Please see RAVENS/Page 2B
2012 All-League Honorees Atchison High School Volleyball
First Team Avery Enzbrenner Abbi Enzbrenner Shelbie Vanderweide
First Team Tyler Hunt (OL) Patrick Boos (RB) Geoffery Vaughn (DL) Patrick Boos (LB) Wade Gassmann (DB)
All Purpose Player of the Year Jered Ross
Honorable Mention Richard Groshong (OL) Jered Ross (RB) Tanner Huntington (QB) Austin Housh (LB) Jered Ross (DB)
Madison Sanders Soccer
Second Team Jordan Seymore
First Team Madison Sanders
Honorable Mention Ashton Ettleman
Player of the Year Avery Enzbrenner
Maur Hill-Mount Academy Football
Honorable Mention Karl Dolenz Jonah Domann
Soccer (All-Region) First Team Evan Wheeler
First Team Brock Hanf (QB) Brian Scott (WR) Mike Etinhoff (DE) Honorable Mention Beau Vowels (TE) Dillon Kramer (OT) Cody Calhoon (Off. Spec.) Austin Geenens (LB) Brock Hanf (S) Brian Scott (CB) Evan Wheeler (Punter) Evan Wheeler (Kicker) Cody Calhoon (Def. Spec.)
Second Team Quentin Rivers
Honorable Mention Jae Hur
Sarah Mullins Volleyball
First Team Catherine Campbell Honorable Mention Carly Taylor Sarah Mullins
Atchison County Community High School Football
First Team Ramsey Hundley (RB) Ben Chalfant (OG) Quaid Haase (C) Quaid Haase (DE) Ben Chalfant (NG) Ramsey Hundley (S) Kyle Chew (CB) Jake Hansen (Kicker) Scott Birkinsha (Def. Spec.)
Honorable Mention Kyle Chew (QB) Taylor Schuetz (RB) Jake Hansen (WR) Jared Hoffman (OT) Scott Birkinsha (Off. Spec.) Ramsey Hundley (Returner) Jared Corpstein (DE) Jared Hoffman (DT) Taylor Schuetz (LB)
First Team Allison Wallisch Rachel Newquist Honorable Mention Lillie Holtgrave
CONTINUED FROM Page 1B play that style if you don’t have the depth. It’s good to have. It looked like we were a little fresher toward the end of the game.” Although they trailed for most of the night, the Lady Spartans made things interesting halfway through the second half. A stagnate Lady Raven offense gave Missouri Baptist a chance to get back in the game, as it outscored Benedictine 19-10 to begin the half. However, a Jayde Reed 3-pointer and layup, a Liz Stinson jumper and a Kelsey Anselmi and-1 gave the Lady Ravens an 8-point cushion. After two buckets by Missouri Baptist, Jackie Ziesel and Anselmi hit back-to-back 3-pointers
Saturday, November 17, 2012
and Rosie Youngstrom added a layup to push the BC lead to 12. The Lady Ravens (6-1) were able to control the game the rest of the way. “I thought we did a better job of putting two halves together,” Folsom said. “That was kind of our focus tonight. We wanted two intense halves of basketball.” The two squads played back-and-forth ball early in the game. The Lady Spartans led 20-19 halfway through the first half. That’s when the Lady Ravens really turned on the defensive pressure. Layups by Rachel Thrash and Anselmi plus a 3-pointer from Justice Payne turned a 1-point deficit into a 6-point lead. The Lady Spartans got within three once again, but another big run shut the door on them. Thrash was fouled on a made layup and hit the
freebie, Stinson scored off a putback and Katie Barr got a transition layup to push the lead to 10. “That lead at half was nice,” Folsom said. “We were getting some steals, which were leading to some transition buckets. We did a nice job of turning up the intensity right before the half.” Anselmi led the way with 16 points. Payne added 12 and Stinson dropped in 10. Ziesel had 11 points off the bench. “I thought our screening and spacing was better,” Folsom said. “We had some good inside and out basketball. We drove well, too. It’s nice to get scoring from the perimeter and the inside.” LOGAN JACKSON/Atchison Globe Benedictine will play at 3 p.m. today against Justice Payne drops in a shot over two Missouri Baptist defenders Friday night. Payne had 12 points — and hit three 3-pointers — in the 71-59 Lady Raven win. Friends at home. Logan Jackson can be reached at email@example.com
Ravens CONTINUED FROM Page 1B
LOGAN JACKSON/Atchison Globe
Rachel Thrash gets fouled while going to the basket Friday night against Missouri Baptist. Thrash made the layup and the free throw, which came during an 8-0 Lady Raven first-half run.
Jefferson County North All-League Honors Football — First Team Name Dustin Fowler Luke Pyle Cody Rhyne Sam Gerety Luke Pyle Shane Noll Dustin Fowler Cory Noll Sam Gerety
Position RB TE OT OG DE DT LB S Def. Specialist
Volleyball — First Team Class 12 11 12 12 11 12 12 12 12
Football — Honorable Mention Name Position Cory Noll QB Shane Noll C Aaron Meckfessel CB Aaron Meckfessel Punter
Name Jamie Navinskey Jacee Kramer Heather Polson
Class 11 11 11
Volleyball — Honorable Mention Name Kymee Noll Kylie Manville Kayla Jobbins
Class 12 12 12
Class 12 12 11 11
Troy All-League Honors Football — First Team Name Chris Tharman Jay Whetstine
Position DT LB
Volleyball — First Team Class 12 10
Name Claire Turpin
Football — Honorable Mention Volleyball — Honorable Mention Name Position Colton Masters RB Jake Ross WR Jay Whetstine OG Jake Ross Returner Daniel Coordineir DE Nathan Gaarder DE Preston Foley S Jake Ross CB Colton Masters Def. Specialist
Class 11 10 10 10 12 10 12 10 11
Name Paige Fenley Tanner Weishaar Josie Smith
Class 12 12 9
Doniphan West All-League Honors Football — First Team Name Jordan Sellers Derek Gibson Jordan Sellers
Position RB OT LB
Volleyball — First Team Class 12 12 12
Name Class Kassiday Blevins 12 Clarissa Billups 12
Football — Honorable Mention Volleyball — Honorable Mention Name Tristan Speer Koby Scholz
Position QB DT
Class 10 12
Name Scotti Twombly
head coach Ryan Moody said. “They had beaten a Div. I opponent on Sunday, so we knew we were in for a fight. They took it to us in the first half, but after halftime we made some adjustments. We really locked in defensively in the second half.” The stellar defense led to good offensive opportunities, none bigger than Stevens’ trey. The Ravens (3-1) trailed by two with less than 30 seconds left. The BC defense forced the Spires to cough up the ball, setting up what proved to be the winning shot. “It was a great shot,” Moody said. “We expected him to make it. The play that we ran has multiple options, and our guys made the right decision.”
There was still plenty of time on the clock after the Stevens’ 3-pointer, however. “The last 13 seconds showed the biggest difference between this year’s team and last year’s team,” Moody said. “St. Mary didn’t call a timeout after we scored — they tried to take it right to us. Our guys did not live in the moment. They were back, they switched everything and they gave up a contested 16-footer. The defensive stand after the big 3 showed me how much this team has grown.” St. Mary hit six 3pointers in the first half on its way to a 13-point cushion. The Spires didn’t connect on a 3 in the second half. “I don’t think our intensity changed as much as our schemes did,” Moody said about the second half. “We were
doing some things on their ball-screen action that we thought, as a staff, were going to be successful. St. Mary was ready for it, however. We started switching after halftime and we didn’t give up those 3-pointers. That really limited them offensively.” Stevens and John Harris Jr. scored 10 points each to lead Benedictine. Charlie Wallrapp hauled in nine rebounds to lead the Ravens — as BC outrebounded St. Mary 37-21. “They were a team that we outsized,” Moody said. “We had to keep them away from secondchance opportunities because they’re such a good offensive team. You can’t give them extra possessions. The rebound margin was important.” Logan Jackson can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Atchison Globe Alley Oop
Man’s seldom-seen girlfriend fails to measure up for mom DEAR ABBY:
My son, “James,” is 25 and has been dating his girlfriend for three years. He has brought her over only five times. This is his first girlfriend, and I think he is getting way too serious and thinking about marriage. While she seems nice, I do not think she’s the right girl for my son to marry. James has not talked to me about marrying her just yet, but I think he knows I’m not a fan. My question is, do I talk to my son about how I feel, or just bite my tongue and let him make his own decision, even though I think he’d be making a big mistake? Or should I say something and risk ruining our relationship? James isn’t the easiest person to talk to, especially when you don’t agree with him. I’d hate to see him marry her and wind up divorced, knowing I might have been able to stop it.
My wife thinks it’s improper for my parents to include their grandson — our 8-year-old son — in their Christmas card photo. He’s their only grandchild. I have seen people include pictures of their pets, cars, boats and all sorts of other things in their photo cards. So why not grandchildren? My parents have pointed out that this is the only opportunity for their friends to see their grandchild, but my wife thinks he should be included only in OUR Christmas card. What do you think?
—PULLED IN TWO DIRECTIONS
I think your wife is — MOTHER KNOWS BEST IN NEW YORK selfish, judgmental, and
DEAR M.K.B.: Big Nate
At 25 years old, your son is an adult. A threeyear relationship is not a whirlwind courtship. James and his girlfriend may already have an inkling about how you feel about her — which is why you have seen them only five times in three years. If you want any relationship at all with your son in the future, do not interfere. Let him work this out for himself. He may be your son, but he’s no longer a child, so don’t treat him like one.
should be ashamed of herself for wanting to deprive your parents in this way. Now I have a question for you: What’s her problem? It’s obvious that she has one where your folks are concerned.
now, so the phone is the only way for us to contact each other. Abby, I know the fallingout is my fault. He said something that shouldn’t have set me off the way it did. How do I fix this? I miss talking to him, and he won’t answer my calls anymore.
— REGRETTING MY TEMPER DEAR REGRETTING: It appears Shane has not only moved away but also has moved on. When you were neighbors, the friends-with-benefits arrangement might have influenced him to forgive you. However, because that “leverage” is gone, you should move on, too. If he is unwilling to talk things out, there really isn’t a way to “fix” it. And now, a life lesson: The next time you’re about to say something you might be sorry for later, remember that you can’t “unring a bell” and that it cost you a friendship.
What teens need to know about sex, drugs, AIDS and getting along with peers and parents is in “What Every Teen Should Know.” Send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear DEAR ABBY: Abby, Teen Booklet, P.O. I had a great friendship Box 447, Mount Morris, IL that I threw away. “Shane” 61054-0447. (Shipping and and I got along really well handling are included in and, frankly, we ventured the price.) beyond friendship multiple times when we lived Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van near each other. I think Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, the “relationship” was and was founded by her mother, Paugood for both of us. Then line Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. I lost my temper during DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, a trivial argument, and Los Angeles, CA 90069. now he won’t talk to me. We live in different states
Arlo & Janis
Best quick stuffings
or many people, Thanksgiving dinner isn’t complete without stuffing. But it also isn’t complete without the pressure of cooking a huge meal, to say nothing of entertaining Aunt Mavis and Uncle Arnold. As a result, making stuffing from scratch may be a stretch. To see which packaged stuffings taste best, Consumer Reports’ trained testers tried 11 varieties and found two very good options. In preparing each product, the organization followed its stovetop directions. All of the stuffings call for extras: water or broth, butter or margarine, bouillon, and sometimes vegetables. Taste: The top choices, Pepperidge Farm Herb Seasoned and Pepperidge Farm Cornbread, are flavorful, fresh-tasting and moist. Their instructions call for chicken broth and sauteed celery and onions, which, of course, require more work but made them taste fresher than the others. Mrs. Cubbison’s stuffing also called for fresh celery and onions, but those couldn’t hide the dehydrated flavor of the seasonings or the fact that some pieces were dry. Even big names such as Stove Top and Arnold/Oroweat are just OK, with drawbacks including chewy vegetables, crunchy crumbs, overpowering herbs or the flavor of bouillon instead of fresh broth. (Broth tastes of chicken; bouillon tastes salty and
“as if a chicken flew over it,” a taster said.) Tasters also sampled ready-made Boston Market Fresh Vegetable Stuffing ($4.30, serves two or three), which didn’t wow them. It tasted of chicken broth and dried seasoning and was a bit sweet. Celery pieces were chewy and seemed dried, and too-soft carrot pieces tasted like they’d been frozen. Nutrition: As prepared, all stuffings scored Good or Fair for nutrition. Saturated fat ranged from 1 to 5 grams and sodium from 230 to 791 milligrams. (The recommended daily limit for most people is 2,300 milligrams.) The Stove Top mixes have the least saturated fat but 1 gram of trans fat. Serving sizes are a 1/2 cup dry or 1 cup once prepared, but most are close in weight, so you’re getting the same amount of stuffing. (Some are denser than others.) You can make stuffing a bit more healthful by using lower-sodium broth, cutting the amount of butter or adding vegetables and fresh herbs. Bottom line: Both Pepperidge Farm products would be welcome guests at a Thanksgiving dinner. Any stuffing would probably be tastier with real chicken broth or fresh ingredients. Food-safety experts recommend against stuffing the turkey, but if you insist, make sure that you cook stuffing to 165 degrees.
Tips for carving the bird
You spend hours cooking a turkey, so don’t butcher it when it’s time for slicing. Here are a few pointers: ❯ Give it a rest. To keep more juice in the meat, let the bird sit for 15 to 30 minutes after taking it out of the oven. ❯ Use the right tools. You’ll need a sharp 8- to 10-inch carving knife, stainless-steel tongs and a cutting board. Hone your knife lightly before carving by sliding the blade up the steel at a 20-degree angle. As you carve, use the tongs to grip the bird while holding it on the cutting board. Don’t use a fork, which pierces the skin and lets tasty juices seep out. ❯ Go against the grain. Work on one side of the turkey at a time, first removing the legs (separate the thigh from the drumstick by cutting through the joint) and then cutting off the breast meat in one big chunk. Pull a little skin away from the breastbone to see how the grain of the meat runs, and cut 1/4- to 1/2-inchthick slices across the grain. That helps hold in juices. Slice the thigh meat, but leave drumsticks intact. Visit the Consumer Reports Web site at www.consumerreports.org.
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Ask Dr. K.
Booster for pertussis vaccine protects adults as well as kids DEAR DOCTOR K: My daughter wants me to get a booster shot for pertussis. She says it will help protect her young kids against whooping cough. Is this true?
DEAR READER: Your daughter is right. Pertussis, also known as whooping cough, is a highly contagious bacterial infection that causes violent coughing. The coughing makes it hard to breathe and produces a deep “whooping” sound. Pertussis can occur at any age, but infants and young children are most likely to become seriously ill from the infection. When I went to medical school, a vaccine for pertussis was radically reducing the number of cases. It was another example of how infectious diseases were going away because of vaccines. The vaccine has, indeed, made a huge difference. But vaccines only work if people take them, and not every vaccine offers lifetime protection. Unfortunately, many people resist getting vaccines, and the protective effects of the pertussis vaccine tend to decline over time. As a result, the number of pertussis cases in the United States has increased in recent years. There were about 17,000 reported cases in 2009; this year,
Cow & Boy
L Frank & Ernest
CROSSWORD PUZZLE 1 Ford a river 5 Prospect for gold 8 Lady’s honorific 12 Nile goddess 13 Ill temper 14 Woody’s kid 15 GNP or ERA 16 Cop’s vehicle (2 wds.) 18 Greenish-brown 20 Kind of system 21 Scurry along 22 Figures out 25 Exec 28 Memo abbr. 29 Right now! 33 Pass, as time 35 Internet message 36 Send a check 37 Dwell 38 Empower 39 Pants purchase 41 Stripling 42 Of earthquakes 45 Green parrot 48 -- chi ch’uan 49 Enthusiastic 53 Adobe house 56 Quick snack 57 Wide sts. 58 Above, to Tennyson 59 Hideous giant 60 Snug retreat
Anthony L. Komaroff, M.D. more than 23,000 cases of pertussis had already been reported by August. To keep kids healthy, adults need to get immunized, too. That’s because of something called “herd immunity.” When enough people are immunized against a disease, it becomes uncommon -- simply because the immunized people can’t catch it -- and therefore can’t spread it. Herd immunity helps to protect: ❯ Small children, especially infants, who either are too young to be immunized or haven’t had enough doses to be fully protected. ❯ People who have problems with their immune systems, many of whom can’t get vaccines, and all of whom are more susceptible to infections. Herd immunity works when enough people are immunized. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends that adults get a Tdap vaccine (which protects against pertussis, along with tetanus and diphtheria) in place of one of their regular tetanus boosters (the Td shot
that is recommended for adults every 10 years). You can get the Tdap vaccine no matter when you last received a Td shot. Getting vaccinated with Tdap at least two weeks before coming into close contact with an infant is especially important. By getting a Tdap vaccine, you’ll be helping to keep your grandkids healthy. Even though that’s the main message of this column, it is worth remembering that we adults also need protection against the germs spread by little kids. Several months ago a family with young children visited us, and one of the kids had what we in New England call a “wicked cough.” About two weeks later I developed a bad cough, and when I took in a deep breath I let out a loud “whoop!” Like everyone, I’ve had plenty of coughing illnesses in my life. But I’ve never (not even as a kid) “whooped.” I got better, but I wonder if I caught pertussis from our young visitor. Fortunately, I stopped coughing the next day, and so I never tested myself and never will know if I had it.
Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to AskDoctorK. com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shatuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115
Ask Dr. K
61 Droop-nosed flier of yore 62 Neck and neck
DOWN 1 Daydream 2 Movie pooch 3 Cameron -- of films 4 Organic compound 5 Apple seed 6 Detain 7 Political stance 8 -- de mer 9 St. Louis landmark 10 Jai - 11 Additional 17 Beat the field 19 Part of LCD 23 Had food 24 Snead and Spade 25 Griffin of game shows 26 Unbounded joy 27 Rear-ends 30 Put to sea 31 Verdi opus 32 Implored 34 Quarries 35 Like a wolf’s howl 37 Crater edge 39 Baby grands 40 Stage whispers 43 Monsieur’s
summer 44 Henry -- Lodge 45 Mongol ruler 46 Overhang 47 Snake eyes 50 Leslie Caron musical 51 French I verb 52 Cattail, e.g. 54 Adherent’s suffix 55 Louvre display
Answer to previous week’s puzzle
ast time when I wrote about choosing, one of the things I challenged you to consider is what kind of person you want to be. As I reflected on that challenge myself, I realized a quality I continue to strive for is patience. I am very patient with most people and in most situations, but I realize I am also very impatient sometimes. When adults who are of sound mind and reasonable intelligence act like immature children, I am not very patient. Also, I am not patient with myself all the time. Sometimes I expect myself to move through difficult encounters with total grace. So, I have work to do in this area. Interestingly enough, before going to sleep last night, I picked up a little book I have read before and randomly selected a section to read. The very page I turned to told the story of Thomas Edison. “Thomas Edison, a renowned scientific genius, developed 2,998 failed theories in order to produce only two successful experiments in inventing the light bulb. In fact, his entire story is a tedious tale of repeated trial and error. Edison realized through it all that he had to combine extraordinary determination with extraordinary patience. He knew the more intent he became about his task, the more patience and precision he needed to avoid ruining the results of his earnest efforts.” Perhaps we can all practice greater patience when dealing with difficult people, just as Edison practiced patience with himself and the snags
Life Matters Cindy Whitmer he hit while playing with electricity. Next time you find yourself in conversation with a toxic personality, remember none of us are perfect and perhaps that person is really hurting. Maybe they never learned general social skills or appropriate ways to manage their emotions. Recognize the possibility that the person is completely unaware of their behavior and the consequences that will come because of it. Maybe they don’t really mean to be so difficult. If they were happy, they probably would not be acting this way. Another way to handle challenging people with patience is to keep your own life in balance. Always make sure you are doing meaningful work along with good rest and recreational activities. Have plenty of people in your circle that are positive and uplifting too. When you have personal problems, call on your support team to help you vent, release, or think through ways to solve the issues. Keep your own life, health, and happiness in check. Then other people’s behavior will not affect you as much. These approaches will also help you to be more patient with yourself. When you are not proud of your own character, instead of placing harsh judgment on yourself, step back and reason what was happening at the time that led to your behavior.
Maybe you didn’t feel well or barely slept the night before. Maybe you have a big project due or bills looming over your head. The extra stress can challenge us to remain calm, patient, and pleasant. When you better understand the circumstances that led to your undesirable behavior, learn from your mistake and apologize if necessary. Then imagine how you would handle the same situation differently the next time. What words would you say? When would silence be more helpful? How could you hold on to the person you want to be while still interacting with the other person who may be out of bounds? When we can visualize the scene with clarity, we will be more able to carry it out in real life situations. In other words, practicing patience in our minds first will help us successfully apply it later. Leo Tolstoy, a late 19th century Russian writer known for his philosophical teachings and nonviolent approach to resistance said, “The two most powerful warriors are patience and time.” As we strive to practice being who we most want to be then, we can use these warriors to help us. Remember Thomas Edison made thousands of attempts before creating the first light bulb. His bright idea and patience paid off. Yours and mine will as well. Just be patient. You’ll see.
Cindy Whitmer, MA, LPC, is a licensed professional counselor and life coach with more than 20 years of experience. She is the director of All Faith Counseling Center of Atchison. She can be reached at 367-0105, or email@example.com. The AFCC Web site is www.afccweb.org.
Saturday, November 17, 2012
Phone: (913) 367-0583 Fax: (913) 367-7531 Toll Free: 1-800-748-7615 Publication Date — WEDNESDAY Deadline — Classified: 12 pm TUESDAY Display: 5 pm FRIDAY Publication Date — SATURDAY Deadline — Classified: 12 pm FRIDAY Display: 5 pm TUESDAY The Atchison Globe may edit, classify or reject any advertising copy. Submission of an ad does not constitute a commitment by the Atchison Globe to publish the ad.
Struggling With Your Faith? Desire more Bible knowledge? FREE Bible correspondence course Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or write Steve Thayer 110 Edgewood Dr. Higginsville, MO 64037 660-584-3883
Houses For Rent
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GAS AND WATER PAID
YOUR #1 SOURCE FOR NEWS
The AHA is an equal opportunity provider of housing assistance. File complaints by calling HUD @ 800-424-8590 (TDD 800-543-8294).
Young Adult - Jack-of-All Trades seeks not only work, but to learn something new. Looking to work for any prominent business or farming individual in the Atchison area to help support my family. Call or text Nick @ 918-534-6485.
1105 1/2 Kearney 1 Bedroom $300.00 a month Water Paid Dep. & Refs. Req. 913-367-3750
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Certified Nurse Aide with Heart We are taking applications for CNA’s 10 p.m. - 6 a.m shift Competitive Wage, Apply within or call if interested. Wathena Healthcare & Rehab Center 2112 Hwy 36, Wathena, KS 785-989-3141 Nurses: Looking for extra holiday cash? We are looking for you! R.N., LPN and C.N.A. shifts for LTC in Leavenworth, Jackson, Atchison and Johnson Counties. Min. 1 yr. exp. req. Please apply online www.zackgroup.net. EOE DOOLEY CENTER Now accepting applications for RN / LPN 6AM - 6PM Dooley Center is a 46-bed nursing facility located on the campus of Mount St. Scholastica. We offer a competitive wage scale and excellent benefits package, including medical, dental, vision and life insurance, all in a quiet, peaceful atmosphere. Apply at 801 S. 8th Street, Atchison KS 66002 or contact Willette Sinclair at 913-360-6242. EOE
Garage Sale 1202 S. 8th Sat. 8-? Go up S. 7th St., take a right on “W”, 2nd house in private drive
YOUR #1 SOURCE FOR NEWS
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Established CPA Firm seeking a Receptionist with the following skills:
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The Doniphan County Sheriff's Department is now accepting applications for the position of jailer. Must be 18 years of age, a high school graduate and willing to work nights, weekends and holidays. Applications may be picked up at the Sheriff's Department Monday-Friday from 8am-5pm. Doniphan County is an equal opportunity employer.
Houses For Rent
1609 Commercial, 2 BR, 1 BA. Refrig., stove. No Pets. $450. mo. 913-367-5907.
Personable Computer and phone skills - Word, Excel and adaptable to new computer programs General office responsibilities Experience in this position and references not necessary but would be a plus as well as knowledge of accounting and taxes 40 hours per week during tax season January - May; could be full or part time after May Competitive salary. Please send resume to: Receptionist 104 N. 6th Street, Suite Atchison, KS 66002 Or Email: email@example.com
ACROSS 1 Refrain syllables 4 Cleopatra’s wooer 8 Flu-ridden 11 Ego ending 12 Mead’s island 13 -- Paulo 14 Silence, in a way (2 wds.) 16 Pt. of GPA 17 Rah-rah speech (2 wds.) 18 Emphatic refusal (2 wds.) 20 Creeping vine 21 Pro vote 22 Chili server 25 Boom 29 Toward shelter 30 Good times 31 -- Tzu 32 Funny Charlotte -33 Switch positions 34 “I -- -- man with seven wives” 35 Vacillates 38 Bricklayer 39 Fine (hyph.) 40 Carbondale sch. 41 Column type 44 Alfalfa and clover 48 Part of TNT 49 First
appearance 51 Moose kin 52 “48 Hrs.” lead 53 Vocalist -Sumac 54 Deli bread 55 Grabs a bite 56 Showery mo. DOWN 1 Speech problem 2 Late tennis great 7UDI¿FVLJQ 4 Like crazy 5 On a rampage 6 Noisy dispute 7 Kitchen hisser 8 “-- -- Her Standing There” 9 Volcanic emission 10 Sluggish 12 Barrel part 15 Serviceable 19 Boat rower 21 Itches 22 Pie crust ingredient 23 Jai -24 Bug repellent 25 Grayish horses 26 Dots in “la mer” 27 Noted Roman censor 28 Zen riddle 30 Branch off
Items Under $500
34 Bea Arthur sitcom 36 “Bali --” 37 Time of the mammals 38 Gnat 40 Varieties 41 Livy’s route 42 Monsieur’s airport 43 Reebok rival 44 Hat material 45 Gaelic pop star 46 Sgt. Preston’s group 47 Dry up 50 Extinct bird
Items Under $500
Answer to Previous Puzzle
Items Under $500
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Rocking chair, good shape. $50.00. Phone 913-426-3103.
Table saw, Craftsman. Nice, $75.00. Phone 913-426-6098.
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QUALITY ANTIQUE AUCTION Sunday November 25th 705 Commercial Street Atchison, Kansas Starting at 10:00 A. M. Furniture, Pottery, Glass, Stoneware, Advertising, Toys & Children's Items, Radios, Phonographs, Phones, Primitives and Collectibles. For more complete listing go to www.kansasauctions.net/chew . This is a good selection of collectible and antique items, that have been collected over many years.
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Atchison Globe Saturday, November 17, 2012
Legals To place legal advertisements call (913)367-0583 or you can email firstname.lastname@example.org Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 59, K.S.A. In the Matter of the Estate of BILLIE E. SCOTT, deceased No. 2012 PR43 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on the 7th day of November, 2012, a Petition was filed in this Court by BRIAN E. SCOTT and PAMELA L. SCOTT, heirs of BILLIE E. SCOTT, deceased, praying for Informal Administration. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 3rd day of December, 2012, at 8:30 o'clock a.m. in this Court, in the City of Atchison, in Atchison County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. BRIAN E. SCOTT, Petitioner PAMELA L. SCOTT, Petitioner RESPECTFULLY SUBMITTED: LARRY R. MEARS, CHARTERED 104 NORTH SIXTH STREET SUITE 1 P. O. BOX 157 ATCHISON, KS 66002 - 0157 TELEPHONE: 913 - 367 - 0850 FAX: 913-367-0712 email@example.com ATTORNEYS FOR PETITIONERS BY LARRY R. MEARS NO. 07157 November 10, 17, & 24, 2012 Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS In Matter of the Estate of EDWIN JOSEPH LEONARDI, Deceased Case No. 12 PR 7 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by Rita Leonardi duly appointed, qualified and acting Executor of the Estate of Edwin Joseph Leonardi, deceased, requesting that Petitioners’ acts be approved; account be settled and allowed; the heirs be determined; the Will be construed and the Estate be assigned to the persons entitled thereto; the Court find the allowances requested for attorney’s fees and expenses are reasonable and should be allowed; the costs be determined and ordered paid; the administration of the Estate be closed; upon the filing of receipts the Petitioner be finally discharged as the Executor of the Estate of Edwin Joseph Leonardi, deceased, and the Petitioners be released from further liability. You are required to file your written defenses to the petition on or before December 14, 2012, at 8:30
o’clock a.m. in the District Court, in Atchison, Atchison County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail to file your written defenses, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the petition. Rita Leonardi Petitioner FOLEY AND BUDDENBOHM LAW OFFICE LEONARD L. BUDDENBOHM #09241 ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONERS 1105 Riverview Drive Atchison, Kansas 66002 (913) 367-5246 November 17, 24, & December 1, 2012 Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS (Pursuant to Chapter 59 of K.S.A.) In the Matter of the Estate of ROSE MARIE DUNN, Deceased Case No. 2012 PR 6 NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on March 6, 2012, a PETITION TO ADMIT WILL AND FOR APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR UNDER THE KANSAS SIMPLIFIED ESTATES ACT was filed in this Court by Scott R. Baird, to admit to probate and administer the Last Will and Testament of Rose Marie Dunn, deceased. On December 7, 2012 at 8:30 a.m. in the District Court of Atchison County, Kansas, a hearing will be held to appoint Charles Vincent Dunn, III, as Executor of the Last Will and Testament of Rose Marie Dunn, deceased. Letters Testamentary will be issued on that date and time under the Kansas Simplified Estates Act. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four months from the date of the first publication of this notice as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. SCOTT R. BAIRD, Petitioner KURTH LAW OFFICE INCORPORATED, P.A. 304 COMMERCIAL BOX 333 Atchison, Kansas 66002 (913) 367-2681 Attorney for Petitioner by John R. Kurth SCID# 13208 November 10, 17, & 24, 2012 Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS PURSUANT TO K.S.A. CHAPTER 59 In The Matter of the Estate of OWEN K. LINSCOTT and VERONICA E. LINSCOTT, a/k/a VERNA E. LINSCOTT, Deceased
Case No. 2012 PR 44 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by MICHAEL J. LINSCOTT, heir of OWEN K. LINSCOTT and VERONICA E. LINSCOTT, a/k/a VERNA E. LINSCOTT, deceased, praying: Descents be determined of the following described real estate situated in Atchison County, Kansas: That portion of the East 330.0 feet of the NE 1/4 NE 1/4 of Section 20 Township 6 North, Range 19 East of the Sixth Principal Meridian in Atchison County, Kansas, that lies Northeasterly of the centerline of abandoned main track of the Concordia Branch of the Missouri Pacific Railroad Company, as formerly constructed and operated. Also, all of that portion of the East 300.0 feet of the North 890.0 feet of the NE 1/4 NE1/4 of Section 20, Township 6 North, Range 19 East of the Sixth Principal Meridian in Atchison County, Kansas, that Southwesterly of the centerline of abandoned main track of the Concordia Branch of the Missouri Pacific Railroad Company, as formerly constructed and operated. and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by decedent at the time of death. And that such property and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by the decedent at the time of death be assigned pursuant to the laws of intestate succession. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 3rd day of December, 2012, at 8:30 o’clock a.m. in the City of Atchison, in Atchson County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. MICHAEL J. LINSCOTT, Petitioner LARRY R. MEARS, CHARTERED 104 NORTH SIXTH STREET SUITE 1 P. O. BOX 157 ATCHISON, KS 66002 - 0157 ATTORNEYS FOR PETITIONER November 10, 17, & 24, 2012 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 T.L.J., III, T.A.J, and J.A.J and A.M.J. by and through their Mother and best friend JENA DILL PETITIONER VS. TIMOTHY LEE JAMES, II RESPONDENT CASE 2012 DM 203 NOTICE OF SUIT The State of Kansas to TIMOTHY LEE JAMES, II and all other persons who are or may be concerned:
You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in the District Court of Atchison County, Kansas, by Jena Dill, praying for judgment and decree of Paternity indicating that Timothy Lee James, II is the natural father of T.L.J, III, T.A.J., J.A.J. AND A.M.J, minor children, an order making provisions for the custody, support, education, and visitation with the minor children, an equitable division of the real and personal property of the parties, for Petitioner’s attorney fees, and her costs. You are hereby required to plead to the petition on or before the 7TH day of January, 2013, at 9:00 o’clock a.m. in the above named Court in Atchison County, Kansas located at 423 North Fifth Street, Atchison, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. JENA DILL, Petitioner KURTH LAW OFFICE INC., P.A. 304 Commercial, Box 333 Atchison, KS 66002 (913) 367-2681 John R. Kurth SCID 13208 Attorney for Petitioner November 17, 24, & December 1, 2012 Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS PURSUANT TO K.S.A. CHAPTER 60 RANDY ROLAND and DEANIA ROLAND, PLAINTIFFS VS. JOHN PACE, DENISE PACE, COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS, KANSAS DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE, CREDIT ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION, ATCHISON HOSPITAL AUXILIARY, et. al., DEFENDANTS No. 2012 CV 97 PUBLIC NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE By virtue of an ORDER OF SALE issued to me out of the District Court of Atchison County, Kansas, in the above-entitled action, I will on the 7th day of December, 2012, at 10:00 o’clock a.m. of said day, at the front door of the Courthouse in said County and State, offer at public sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, all of the following-described real estate, towit: Lots Thirteen (13) and Fourteen (14), in Block Four (4), in Branchton, an addition to the City of Atchison, Atchison County, Kansas The above-described real estate is taken as the property of the Defendants, JOHN PACE and DENISE PACE, and is directed by said ORDER OF SALE to be sold and will be sold without appraisement to satisfy said ORDER OF SALE.
JOHN M. CALHOON, SHERIFF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS LARRY R. MEARS, CHARTERED 104 NORTH 6TH, SUITE 1 P.O. BOX 157 ATCHISON, KANSAS 66002 - 0157 TELEPHONE: (913) 367-0850 ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFFS BY JOHN W. FRESH NO. 17114 November 10, 17, & 24, 2012 Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS (Pursuant to Chapter 59 of K.S.A.) In the Matter of the Estate of MARIAN PROHASKA, Deceased Case No. 2012 PR 39 NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on October 16, 2012, a PETITION TO ADMIT WILL AND FOR ISSUANCE OF LETTERS TESTAMENTARY was filed in this Court by Colleen Prohaska, to admit to probate and administer the Last Will and Testament of Marian Prohaska deceased. On December 7, 2012 at 8:30 a.m. in the District Court of Atchison County, Kansas, a hearing will be held to appoint Colleen Prohaska as Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of Marian Prohaska, deceased. Letters Testamentary will be issued on that date and time under the Kansas Simplified Estates Act. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four months from the date of the first publication of this notice as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. COLLEEN PROHASKA, Petitioner KURTH LAW OFFICE INCORPORATED, P.A. 304 COMMERCIAL BOX 333 Atchison, Kansas 66002 (913) 367-2681 Attorney for Petitioner by John R. Kurth SCID# 13208 November 17, 24, & Dec. 1, 2012 Official Publication Project Concern agency is submitting an application for capital and operating assistance for transportation under the U.S.C. of the Federal Transit Act. The application will be for capital funds to replace a vehicle in our current fleet and for operating funds to help provide transportation services in the area. Written comments and questions in regards to this application are encouraged and will be accepted until November 28, 2012 and should be sent to Earline Southard, Executive Director at Project Concern, 504 Kansas, Atchison, KS 66002 November 17, 21, & 24, 2012
Official Publication Project Concern, Inc., receives Federal Transit Administration (FTA) operating dollars. This funding is utilized for the purchase of fuel, insurance, equipment maintenance, and storage. This agency is seeking Kansas Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) certified companies as potential venders for these services. Please contact Ms. Earline Southard at 913-367-4655 if you are a DBE or are interested in learning more about the DBE program. Project Concern 504 Kansas Ave Atchison, KS 66002 November 17, 21, & 24, 2012 Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT OneWest Bank, FSB Plaintiff, vs. Richard Lee Arensberg, Successor Trustee of The Richard P. Arensberg and Emma Lou Arensberg Revocable Living Trust, dated 12/4/2000 and Marcia Ann Noll, Successor Trustee of The Richard P. Arensberg and Emma Lou Arensberg Revocable Living Trust, dated 12/4/2000, et al. Defendants. Case No. 12CV57 Court Number: Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Atchison County, Kansas, the undersigned Sheriff of Atchison County, Kansas, will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the East Steps of the Courthouse at Atchison, Atchison County, Kansas, on November 30, 2012, at 10:00 AM, the following real estate: Lot 68 in NORTH HILLS ADDITION, an addition to the City of Atchison, Atchison County, Kansas, commonly known as 1719 Linden Lane, Atchison, KS 66002 (the "Property") to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit www.Southlaw.com John Calhoon, Sheriff Atchison County, Kansas Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Kristen G. Stroehmann (KS # 10551) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (143051) November 3, 10, & 17, 2012
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Religion Learn to embrace and handle the difficult days
Saturday, NoVember 17, 2012
Preaching to a consumer culture By Terry Mattingly On Religion
ince the goal was to explore the cultural ties that bind, Father John Kavanaugh asked the young CathoBy Jack Albright righteous right hand.” (Isaiah 41:10) lics in a St. Louis classroom a basic New Beginnings Recalling how God has rescued you civics question: How many national and from many difficult times in the past world leaders could they name? ave you had any difficult is a powerful source of strength and The Jesuit didn’t allow the seventh graddays lately? Did you handle encouragement. ers to include celebrities and entertainers, the difficulty or did it handle When Simon Peter walked on the which meant that actor Tom Cruise didn’t you? water, he had a life-changing experimake the list. In the end, they ended up We become wise and strong when we ence that would encourage him for learn to appreciate difficult days. It takes life. It probably became a major source with 12 names. “You started off with the pope and the a wise person to become stimulated by of encouragement when he was sufferpresident, of course. Then things got the challenges we encounter ing and imprisoned. As he faced harder after that,” said the Saint Louis along our way. We demonstrate death he likely felt the assurance the wisdom of the ages when that Jesus was close to him giving University philosophy professor, describing this scene during a 1990 Denver lecture that we invite God, the creator of the him strength. I covered for The Rocky Mountain News. world, to join us on our journey. I have never walked on water, The questions got easier, for youngsters As we journey with God over but I have had many experiences baptized in untold hours of commercials rough pathways and difficult when I felt helpless and alone. I on cable television. When asked to name days, we gain confidence that have reached out my hand toward Jack Albright brands of beer, the list on the chalkboard with his presence and power Jesus and asked him to lift me up we can handle anything. This and rescue me from circumstances topped 40. How about designer jeans? The knowledge is comprised of three parts. that threatened to drown me. Each time seventh graders came up with more than 50 We develop a personal relationship God protects me through raging storms different brands. They were experts when with God similarly to how we develop there comes a calm assurance that God it came to the shopping-mall facts of life. The Regis University crowd laughed, but a personal relationship with humans. never fails me. God never deserts me it was nervous laughter as Kavanaugh, the We must spend lots of time together. to bad circumstances. Each time God If we are looking for a life partner goes through a fiery test with me I real- author of “Following Christ in a Consumer Society: The Spirituality of Cultural Resiswe will spend lots of time with that ize that I have reached a higher level tance,” walked them through a slideshow person sharing the many facets of our of trust in his all-powerful hand. The demonstrating the power of advertising in personalities to determine if we are Bible calls this spiritual maturity. We compatible. If we are compatible then grow stronger in our faith each time we shaping the minds of materialistic modern Americans. marriage is considered. are challenged to depend on our faith. Yes, it was funny when the priest ofI was born to Christian parents and Each test and trial helps us refered Freudian interpretations of popular began to love Jesus immediately. At 11 member who Jesus is. Although our cigarette ads. But no one wanted to laugh at I invited Jesus to come into my heart circumstances change dramatically, the images demonstrating how professionand he became a reality to me. For 73 Jesus remains the same throughout als were using bleak, depressing, yet erotic years I experienced an ever-deepening time and eternity. This is the basis of personal relationship with God. our confidence. In his presence we live images of children in advertising aimed at adults. Reading the Bible is a huge part of and move and have our being. Is this, the philosopher asked, what our developing a personal relationship “God doesn’t play hide-and-seek culture’s powers-that-be think real life is with God. Reading the Bible is the most with us. He’s not remote; he’s near. all about? If that is the case, he said, “then powerful way God speaks to us. When a We live and move in him, can’t get person says, “God never speaks to me,” away from him! One of your poets said let’s be freaks. Let’s be tourists. ... We must remember this is not our home.” they are confessing that they do not read it well: ‘We are the God-created,’ it Kavanaugh died on Nov. 5 at age 71, after the Bible. When God speaks to us we are doesn’t make a lot of sense to think we a career in service and scholarship that to apply his instructions to everyday could hire a sculpture to chisel a god living. When we are facing a frightening out of stone for us, does it?” (Acts 7:27- took him from St. Louis to India and then back home again. His perspectives on sufsituation what would be more wonder29 The Message). fering and poverty were shaped by his early ful that hearing God say, “Do not fear, for I am with you; do not be dismayed, Jack Albright is a retired clinical chaplain and freelance work with Mother Teresa and the Missionaries of Charity in Calcutta and then with for I am your God. I will strengthen you writer living in Atchison. the Jean Vanier communities for those and help you; I will uphold you with my with disabilities in Bangalore.
BECKER-DYER STANTON & O’TRIMBLE FUNERAL HOMES ATCHISON, KS NORTONVILLE, KS EFFINGHAM, KS COUNTRY MART Full Service Deli & Bakery Fresh Produce & USDA Choice Meats Hwy 59 W. 367-2151 UMB BANK Your Local Full Service Bank 320 Commercial Member FDIC 913-360-6060 SOWERS HEATING & COOLING Dan & Carrie Sowers, owners 17474 Bellevue Dr. 913-367-1697 426-0107 “Quality Service at Affordable Prices” ATCHISON GLOBE P.O. Box 247 Atchison, KS 66002 913-367-0583
TRINITY LUTHERAN 603 N. 8th, Rev. Robert M. Ziegler, Pastor. Sunday: Worship Services 8 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Sunday School & Bible Classes 9:15 a.m.
ST. MARY’S IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CATHOLIC CHURCH Valley Falls, KS. Fr. Jojaiah Mandigiri, Pastor. Sunday 10:00 am. Weekday Masses Tuesday and Thursday, 8 a.m.
NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1004 South 5th, 367-3828, Kenneth D. Watkins, Pastor. Sunday: Morning Service 10:30 a.m., evening service, 6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Mid-Week Service 7 p.m.
FARMINGTON CHRISTIAN CHURCH BENEDICT’S CATHOLIC Sunday: Worship Service 11 a.m. ST. CHURCH Richard Brooke, Pastor. Bendena, Father Rodric Giller, Pastor. ST. JOSEPH (Wathena) 785-359-6725. Sunday: Mass 8 a.m. Fr. Roderic Giller, Pastor. Saturday ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH Mass, 5 p.m. 34771 243rd St., Easton, Rev. Gary CUMMINGS UNITED METHODIST Merritt, pastor. Sunday Worship 9:00 Nick Marsh, Pastor., a.m., Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Worship 11:15 a.m. LANCASTER UNITED METHODIST 913-886-2257 Pastor: Lou Davies. Sunday: SACRED HEART CATHOLIC Worship: 10:25 a.m., Sunday School 15th & Kansas Ave., Rev. Gerard 9:30 a.m. Senecal, Pastor. Sunday: Mass 9:30 a.m. and Saturday evening Mass at SECOND CHRISTIAN CHURCH 4:30 p.m. Confessions: Saturday 3:30- 700 M Street. Rev. Paul W. Kelley, Sr., Pastor. Sunday School 9:30 4:20 p.m. a.m. - 10:45 a.m. Praise & Worship ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH - 10:45 a.m. Service - 11:00 a.m. 101 S. Broadway, Lancaster, 913874-2165, Pastor Jacquie Berlien, UNITED METHODIST Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday 501 Kansas, Pastor Cynthia Meyer. Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship 8:15 a.m. Worship 10:10 a.m. CUMMINGS CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor Gary Patterson. Sunday: FIRST CHRISTIAN Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 7th & Santa Fe, P.O. Box 626, 367Service 10:30 a.m. 913-886-6613. 3036. Rev. Lee Hendon, Pastor. Sunday, People of Praise, 9:00 a.m. www.cccchp.blogspot.com Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Traditional ST. MATTHEWS LUTHERAN Worship, 10:45 a.m. Wednesday 6 CHURCH p.m. Bible Study. (Missouri Synod) Pastor Michael Van Velzer, Elm & Lafayette, Nortonville, CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 913-886-6331. Sunday School & 8th & Parallel, Ted J. Lovelace, Adult Bible Class 9 a.m., Worship Pastor. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. Foreign Services 10:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Missions, 6 p.m. 2nd week of ST. LOUIS CATHOLIC CHURCH month. (Good Intent) 11321 Morton Road. Father Benjamin EBENEZER BAPTIST Tremmel, OSB, Pastor. Sat. Mass 826 Riley. Pastor Michael Kelley Sr. 6:30 p.m., Sun. Sept. - April 10:30 Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., a.m. May - Aug. 9:30 a.m. Wed. 7 Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday: Midweek Service 6 p.m. p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD Church Of Living Love 1324 N. 17th, 302 North Fifth. Pastor: Rachel Gilbert C. Burton, pastor. Sunday Dannar. Sunday School, 9:20 School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship a.m. Worship begins 10:30 a.m. 10:45 a.m., Evening Service 6:30 Fellowship Breakfast 8:30 a.m. on first Sunday of each month. p.m. Wed prayer 7 p.m..
ST. MARK’S LUTHERAN ELCA 400 S. 6th, 367-0417, Pastor Dinah Dutta. Sunday: Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m. ROUND PRAIRIE COMMUNITY CHURCH 11 miles south of Atchison on Prairie Dr. old 73 Hwy. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship Service 11 a.m. Rev. Alvin Berg, Pastor. 913-682-0654. CAMPBELL CHAPEL AME 715 Atchison, Rev. Willie Morris, Pastor. Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. SHILOH BAPTIST 1311 N. 7th St., 913-367-2292. Rev. Pastor Michael Johnson. Sunday School 9:30-10:45 a.m., Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. ST. BENEDICT’S CATHOLIC 2nd and Division, Rev. Gerard Senecal, Pastor. Masses: Saturday 5:15 p.m. Sunday: 8:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Monday through Saturday: 8:15 a.m. Confessions: Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m. LEWIS AND CLARK BAPTIST CHURCH Jct. 59 & 45 Highways. Rev. Roger Howe. Sunday: Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. APOSTOLIC LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH 1434 Commercial, Pastor Paul Ogle. Sunday: Worship Service 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., Evangelistic Service, Sun., 7 p.m., Thursday evening, 7:00 p.m.
ST. JOSEPH’S CATHOLIC CHURCH 8th & Spring Garden, Rev. Gabriel Landis, Pastor. Saturday: Mass at 4 p.m. Sunday: Mass at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday-Saturday: Mass 8:30 a.m. St. Patrick’s Church, Sunday: Mass 8:30 a.m. ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH 102 Commercial, Bendena, 785CAMP CREEK UNITED METHODIST 262nd & Meade Rd. Pastor: Lou 988-4225. Pastor Jacquie Beclien. Davies. Worship 9:00 a.m. Sunday Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m., Sunday School 9:15 a.m. School 10 a.m.
FAITH BIBLE FELLOWSHIP 18688 262nd Rd. 9 a.m. Traditional Service 10:10 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Contemporary Service 5:30 p.m. Pioneer Clubs 6 p.m. Evening Service 7 p.m. Wed. Service
CAROL BAPTIST 800 South 6th., 367-2334. Rev. Joseph Hansen. Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship 10:30 a.m., Prayer and Praise Service 1:00 p.m., Wednesday Service, 6:30 p.m.
NORTONVILLE SEVENTH DAY BAPTIST Rev. Steve Saunders, 913-886-2338. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Sabbath (Sat.) Worship 10 a.m., 1640 Riley, 367-2842, Pastor Sabbath School 11:15 a.m. Michael Strickland. Sunday: Morning Worship at 8:10 & 10:40 a.m., EFFINGHAM UNION CHURCH ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH Nortonville, KS. Fr. Jojaiah Mandigiri, Methodist and Presbyterian Jeff Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., Bible Pastor. Sunday 8:00 a.m. Weekdays - Cochran, Pastor. Sunday School 9 Study Wednesday Night, 7 p.m. Senior adult Bible Study, Tuesday, 10:30 a.m. a.m., Worship 10 a.m. Wednesday & Friday 8:00 a.m. CORPUS CHRISTI CATHOLIC CHURCH Mooney Creek, 18760 Rogers Road. Pastor: Father Jojaiah Mandigiri. Mass: Saturday, 5:00 p.m.
In addition to his work as a professor and spiritual director for seminarians, Kavanaugh was known for his columns in America magazine, film criticism in The St. Louis Review and numerous books. “Following Christ in a Consumer Society” was reissued twice in new editions to keep its cultural criticism up to date. Kavanaugh pleaded guilty to tilting at his share of conservative windmills, but anyone who was paying close attention knew that he was trying to prod the consciences of Catholics on the left as well as the right. The priest raised eyebrows with a 2002 column entitled “Goodbye, Democrats” in which he argued that America’s political culture had collapsed to the point that it would be wise for believers to cut their partisan political ties by registering as independent voters. He stressed that he thought Catholics in the Republican Party needed to bail out, as well. Writing to his fellow progressives, Kavanaugh proclaimed: “One thing the Democrats really stand for, however, is abortion -- abortion on demand, abortion without restraint, abortion paid for by all of us, abortion for the poor of the earth. I am not a one-issue voter, but they have become a one-issue party. ... If traditional Democrats who are disillusioned with the selling out of the working poor and the unborn simply became registered Independent voters, would not more attention be paid?” The problem, of course, is that it’s sinfully easy for ministers -- once again, on the left or the right -- to keep preaching easy sermons that they know their flocks want to hear, said Kavanaugh when I interviewed him again in 2008. It’s easy to keep lashing away at the same familiar straw men, while avoiding topics that could offend the faithful in the home pews. The Jesuit summed up his message with a quote that rings as true today as it did the final time that I talked with him. “Whether you are preaching to liberals or conservatives, it’s hard to tell people truths that they don’t want to hear,” he said. “It’s hard to tell people to love their enemies. It’s hard to tell people to repent of their sins and to forgive others. ... It’s hard, but this is what good preachers have to do.”
Terry Mattingly is the director of the Washington Journalism Center at the Council for Christian Colleges.
TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH 300 S. 5th, The Rev. Andrew Grosso, rector. Sunday: Holy Eucharist 8 a.m.; Sunday School 9 a.m.; Holy Eucharist and Sermon 10:30 a.m. ST. CHARLES CATHOLIC CHURCH 133 S. Park, Troy, Fr. Rodric Giller, Pastor. Sunday Mass 10:15 a.m. 785985-2271. RIVERBEND BIBLE CHURCH 1145 Commercial. Teaching the doctrines of grace. Christ-Centered, Bible-Oriented, 9 a.m. Fellowship hour, 10 a.m. service. 367-1120. ST. ANN’S CATHOLIC CHURCH (Effingham) 301 William St., Effingham. Mass Schedule: Sat. 5:00 p.m. Weekend services Sat. 5:00 p.m., Sun. 8 a.m., Weekdays 8 a.m. - Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. Father Benjamin Tremmel, OSB, Pastor. 833-5660. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST 9th & Santa Fe, 367-2686, Pastor Don Payne, 816-233-3062. Intergenerational Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship Service 10:45 a.m. Communion and prayer service 10:30 a.m. the first Sun. of the month. NORTONVILLE UNITED METHODIST Nick Marsh, Pastor. Sunday: Worship 10:00 a.m. FAITH VALLEY CHURCH OF GOD Pastor Scott Pritchard, 1014 Ann Street, 816-617-7258. Sunday 10:00 a.m. Wednesday 7:00 p.m. MUSCOTAH UNITED CHURCH 302 Kansas Ave., Muscotah, KS. 785-872-3120. Pastor Bruce Haltom, 785-872-3143. Men’s Prayer Fri. 6:30 a.m., Sunday, 9:15 a.m. Women’s Bible Study, Sun. 6:30 p.m. Sunday School, Sun. 9:30 a.m. Worship Services, Sun., 10:30 a.m. HOPE OF GLORY CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Elder Jonathan Sims, Pastor elect. 321 Commercial. 913-704-5031. Sunday Services 11:00 a.m. NORTONVILLE PLEASANT GROVE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 19861 Osage Road, Nortonville. 913886-3150. Pastor Bob Carter. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship Service 10:30 a.m. SHORT CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH 36450 Brown Rd., Rushville, MO 64484. Pastor: Rick Sharp. 816-2444350. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Nursery & Children’s Church provided.
JIM KAHL’S REPAIR Truck & Auto Service Specializing in Engine Repair 2233 Pacific St. 367-0062
DILLON TIRE SERVICE 2000 Hwy 59 3676312 Dick Dillon & Employees
JOHNSON REFRIGERATION Commercial Refrigeration 367-1202 Dave & Janice Johnson
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