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The Circuit: Is BC really prepared for emergencies?

saturday, April 27, 2013

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atchison, kansas — Your community, Your newspaper, your voice.

136th year

no. 42

Muscotah residents gear up for Tinker Museum construction weekend. Page 4


Despite split, redistricting approved

By Joe Warren Atchison Globe

Atchison County Commissioners bypassed a bipartisan plan to restructure commission districts Wednesday, but did settle on a map that ensures representation from both inside and outside Atchison city limits. However, there was some oppo-

sition. A t c h i s o n County Commission chair Jeff Schuele, who represents District One, did not support the plan that was adopted 2-1, saying he preferred a plan that had been agreed upon by both Republican

county head Derek Franklin, and Democratic county leader Elizabeth Lane. “I thought that since they put the time and effort into it, we should go with them,” Schuele said. Commissioner Bill Pohl disagreed. He made the motion to accept the winning proposal, saying that his biggest concern was

representation inside and outside the city of Atchison. “It guarantees the city one commissioner, it guarantees the rural people one commissioner and the other could go either way,” Pohl said. “(The other proposals) could have had three commissioners from the city, or three from the rural areas.” Currently the city accounts for

A sunny disposition

Please see SPLIT/Page 5

Packers and the king

By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe

From rainy Oregon to the hills of Atchison – with a pit stop in southeast Kansas sandwiched in between – Becky Anderson has settled in quite nicely. The Salem, Ore. native has been in Atchison since August of 2012 after being named the city’s first ever finance director/ assistant city manager, filling the vacant finance director position Mandy Cawby left behind. Since then, she has had to learn that she isn’t responsible for every department like she was in her previous position as a city administrator in Cherryvale. “It’s funny,” she explained, “it was an adjustment because in Cherryvale I was doing everything. There’s no staff, so you’re doing everything. That was kind of an adjustment to let go of things; not

about two-thirds of the county population, and currently both Pohl and Commissioner Mike Bodenhausen reside outside the city. Schuele is an Atchison resident. Redistricting became a priority for the commission as district populations shifted over time,

By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe

ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe

Becky Anderson visits with Trey Cocking about the agenda at an upcoming workshop. Anderson has settled into her finance Please see SUNNY/Page 5 director/assistant city manager role easily since joining the city staff in August of 2012.

Surprises – good surprises – keep rolling in for John Shankman. The die-hard Green Bay Packers fan who was injured in a car accident in mid-March received some special gifts from the organization. According to Kim Shankman’s Facebook page – John’s mother – a family John friend wrote to the Packers Shankman informing them of the accident and how big of a fan John is of the Packers. In response, the Packers sent John a care package that included a football signed by the team, pictures, a blanket, and a get-well card signed by quarterback Aaron Rodgers. That wasn’t the end of the surprises, however, as Shankman was named the 2013 Maur Hill-Mount Academy Prom King by his classmates. Some of John’s friends wore their tuxedos to deliver the crown to him the next morning. Please see KING/Page 5

USD 377 renews bond effort to improve facilities By Katy Moore Atchison Globe

With three school district bond issues recently passed, Effingham is looking to make it four. USD 377 has been evolving since the 2009 decision to consolidate the former elementary schools in Lan-

caster and lizing two school Cummings into buildings for one centralized more than they building in Effwere originally ingham. With meant, administhat revolution trators aren’t the came the new only ones who ju n io r / s e n io r want to fix the high school, a change to district’s hang-ups once and which students and staff for all. continue to adjust. Now, uti“This has been a grass-

Reed Berger sports a fashionable look with the help of Lade Majic. The Ambassadors took on the Rotary All Stars Monday night and treated the audience inside the Atchison High School gymnasium to a night of laughs and more than a few spectacular dunks. ADAM GARDNER/ Atchison Globe


Please see IMPROVE/Page 5

in the news

Harlem ambassadors | He wears short shorts


roots movement,” District Superintendent Steve Wiseman said. “The community is taking the lead on this. “Our community acknowledges there’s a need to do something. The most important thing (they) want to know is what we’re going to

New court date for Wathena publisher

Arraignment for Dana Foley of Wathena was continued in Doniphan County District Court Wednesday, and is now set for 11 a.m. May 7 on an eight-count complaint alleging sexual battery and phone harassment between June 2008 and October 2011. The complaint was filed March 14 by Kimberly King, special assistant attorney general who is also prosecuting the case. It lists five counts sexual battery, Class A misdemeanors, and three counts of harassment by telephone, Class A nonperson misdemeanors. There are three alleged victims in the case.


Obituaries.............. 2 Second Front.......... 4 Voices.................... 6 Celebration.......... 10

Sports.................. 1B Comics................ 3B Religion.............. . 5B Classifieds......... . 6B

Bond issues change future of education By KATY MOORE ❙ Atchison Globe

After the successful passing of Atchison Public Schools’ bond extension election in November 2012, two area districts are now sharing in the growing excitement. Both USD 339 -– Jefferson County North – and Buchanan County R-IV School District, Rushville, Mo., celebrated overwhelming victories as the vast majority of voters approved their separate bond proposals during the April election. USD 339, which is split between the elementary/middle school in Nortonville, and the high school and district office in Winchester, will receive numerous upgrades through its new bond – needs the district has had for years, and will finally be able to fulfill. “We had a heavy needs list and a want list,” USD 339 Superintendent Denise Jennings said. “The wants went right away, and we backed off on some needs. We focused on true needs, to be financially good stewards Please see FUTURE/Page 2

Extension agent Ray Ladd discusses the 10 most important rules to remember when planting trees. Details page 3

Page 2

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.

Police Report Arrests Louis W. Aitkens, 38, Atchison, Wednesday, April 24, 900 block L Street, domestic battery and criminal restraint.

Improve CONTINUED FROM Page 1 do and how much it’s going to cost. They want to know that whatever we do is responsible and mindful of the taxpayer.” Wiseman explained that surfacing out of the numerous problems facing district buildings are a couple major time bombs – a deteriorating fitness facility, and a 100-year old elementary school needing crucial pipe and boiler replacements. The pipes and boiler at the elementary school have created such a problem, Wiseman said, that it’s difficult for teachers to keep the focus on academics during class time. He explained the situation as he witnessed it first-hand while touring the facility this past year. “When it’s 20 degrees outside, for example,” he began, “the steam heat depending on which room you’re in - can get so hot, even with the valves turned off, the teacher has the window open and a fan blowing to regulate the heat. “Nobody believed that until the tour of the facilities planning team.” After hiring HTK Architects to assist administrators in devising a financial facilities plan, board members learned that it would cost $2.5 million to upgrade the heating and air conditioning systems alone. That, Wiseman said, began the

D. Lucille (Martin) Eskridge

D. Lucille (Martin) Eskridge, 87, Tonganoxie, died Wednesday, April 24, 2013, at the Providence Medical Center, Kansas City, Kan. A visitation was 6:30-8 p.m. Friday, April 26, 2013 at Rollins Funeral Home, Platte City, Mo. Funeral services will be 10:30 a.m. Saturday, April 27, at the funeral home. Interment will follow in Dearborn Cemetery, Dearborn, Mo. Arrangements by Rollins Funeral Home, Platte City, Mo. (816) 858-2129.

Alberta L. Hotham

Alberta L. Hotham, 85, Atchison, passed away Friday, April 26, 2013, at Atchison Hospital. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, April 30, 2013, at First Baptist Church, with Rev. Michael Strickland officiating. Burial will follow in Mt. Vernon Cemetery. An Eastern Star service will be at 6:30 p.m. Monday at NFBA Multi-Award Winner 2012

Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Taken to County Jail. William J. Harris, 33, Weston, Mo., Wednesday, April 24, District Court warrant for theft that occurred at Walmart in mid January. Taken to County Jail. Faith M. Paxton, 25, Atchison, issued notice to appear in court for cruelty to an animal in 1000 block Hickory Street. 17-year-old male, Wednesday,

April 24, 1500 block Applegate Drive, possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Released to juvenile intake. Billie D. Reed Jr., 27, Atchison, Thursday, April 25, Municipal Court warrant for failure to appear in court. Taken to County Jail. Billy D. Reed Jr., 27, Atchison, Thursday, April 25, District Court warrant for aggravated burglary and theft that

occurred at Walmart on March 19. Taken to County Jail. Brad S. Surritt, 25, Atchison, Thursday, April 25, Municipal Court warrant for failure to appear in court. Taken to County Jail. Cody C. Barklage, 21, Maryland Heights, Mo., Thursday, April 25, 200 block Main Street, disorderly conduct. Issued notice to appear in court.

discussion of whether the 100-year old facility was worth upgrading, or if they should consider building new. HTK representatives created three rough draft options for board members to mull. Option one includes renovations to the elementary school to replace mechanical, electrical and plumbing, add classrooms and an office suite. This option would also feature a new multipurpose room addition on the junior/ senior high school to ease crowding, and create a new weightlifting/fitness/physical education center. The addition also includes new locker rooms, which would put a stop to the time-consuming hassle of junior high and senior high students waiting on each other to change clothes before and after P.E. The addition could also be used for junior high breakfast and lunch, hallway lockers, classrooms, and in the evening, wrestling, cheer and dance practices, or community events. Option two proposes a new elementary school for pre-kindergarten through sixth grade, built near the current junior/senior high, with the same multipurpose addition to ACCJSHS. Option three has the same multipurpose room at ACCJSHS, but features a new elementary school with an additional seven classrooms, making room for the seventh and eighth-grad-

ers to move out of the high school completely. All three options would make it possible to also build a more secure entry at the junior/senior high school. Currently, the three options are estimated for a 25-year bond. Option one, at $12.25 million, would be an average mill increase of 14.25 mills, meaning a home worth $100,000 would pay an additional $14 a month, and a $300,000 farm would pay an extra $5.18 a month. Option two, at $14.55 million, would mean a 16.8 mill increase, and option three’s $16.15 million bond would be an 18.65 mill increase. Wiseman said there is still work to be done on all three models, which could change the price tags somewhat, but they still provide the facilities planning committee with a firm idea on what it will ultimately take to upgrade the facilities. Armed with this knowledge, members of the facilities planning committee have been out in the community, talking to patrons and performing surveys on the proposals. Lancaster native Justin Bottorff, project manager at Bottorff Construction – and ACCHS graduate - is leading this charge as the committee’s chairman. The aim is to find out exactly what the district’s community will support come bond election time. “People remember things,” Wiseman said.

“There were problems when they built (the current junior/senior) high school. From the survey comments, it’s clear (patrons) want to make sure it’s not like the high school, not cheap. “They want to build something solid and strong that’s going to last, not something you have to work on two months after moving in.” Response data is compiled after every survey effort and presented to the committee, which will use the results to decide what scenario would work best for the district. “The board has left this up to the planning team, but it’s looking like the (planning) team is going to recommend a bond issue for November,” Wiseman said. “There’s a lot of concern for our schools. One thing we’ve found is that (patrons) want to keep our schools, and feel strongly about that, so we have to make sure that in our planning, whatever we do is long-lasting and is very mindful of our taxpayers.” To review the most upto-date survey results, including personal comments from patrons, visit the district’s website, Under the “District” tab, choose “Facilities Planning Team,” and see the list of downloadable documents for the survey and renovation proposals.

Obituaries the funeral home, with visitation to follow until 8:30 p.m. Memorials in honor of Mrs. Hotham are suggested to First Baptist Church and may be sent in care of the funeral home. Words of comfort for the family may be left at Alberta was born July 22, 1927, in Atchison, the daughter of Walter Hoy Sr. and Dorthea (Jackson) Hoy. She graduated from Atchison High School in 1945 and received her bachelor’s degree from Ottawa University. Alberta worked as an orthopedic registered nurse for Dr. Driscoll in Kansas City. She was the eldest original member of First Baptist Church and a member of Eastern Star Chapter 154. Alberta enjoyed sewing, knitting and making needle point projects. She liked volunteering for Atchison Red Cross, attending garage sales, but most importantly her annual trip to the fort sales in Leavenworth. Alberta


and her husband enjoyed traveling with their family on many trips across the world. She was extremely family-oriented and will be missed by many. She married John W. Hotham III on Oct. 20, 1963, in Atchison. Mr. Hotham preceded her in death on Nov. 2, 1993. She was also preceded in death by her parents and brother Walter ‘Bud’ Hoy Jr. Survivors include her son John E. Hotham, Atchison, daughter Cindy (Brad) Simpson, Atchison, ex-daughter-in-law Jill Hotham, Atchison, and six grandchildren Kristen, Steven and Jessica Hotham and Justin, Morgan and Bodee Simpson.

Margaret Elizabeth Young

Margaret Elizabeth Young, 102, Everest, passed away Monday, April 22, 2013, at a Ottawa Retirement Center. Funeral services were


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James R. Colclasure, 44, Atchison, Thursday, April 25, 14th Street and Kansas Ave., issued notice to appear in court for leaving the scene of an accident.

Fire Department 1037 Kearney St., Tuesday, April 23, medical emergency. 1221 L St., Tuesday, April 23, medical assist, assist EMS

Alfrey pleads not guilty to mysterious death By Patty Moore Hiawatha World

Morton D. Alfrey, 51-year-old Highland man charged with two felonies and a misdemeanor in a case involving a suspicious death at his home Jan. 5, pled not guilty to all charges Wednesday in Doniphan County District Court and a jury trial is scheduled for July 8-9. Alfrey was arrested by Highland police on Jan. 23 in connection with the death of John Paul Jenkins, 30, whose body was found on the suspect’s property the night of Jan. 5 by a Highland officer who responded to a call that someone might be dead at the Alfrey home. Felony charges of aggravated intimidation of a witness and of obstruction of justice were filed after Alfrey was booked into jail in Troy, along with misdemeanor unlawful hosting of minors consuming alcoholic beverages. The case stems from what authorities said was a party at the Alfrey residence, where Jenkins and

several minors were alleged to have been present. Alfrey is currently staying in St. Joseph, Mo., free on a $200,000 bond that carries some strict conditions. “He cannot be in Doniphan County, except to see his attorney or for court appearances,” said Doniphan County Sheriff Chad Clary, “and his brother can pick him up and take him to the Highland Care Center to visit his mother.” Clary added that after each trip into Doniphan County, Alfrey must immediately return to St. Joseph. No charges have been filed against anyone in the death of Jenkins, who was also a resident of Highland. Patty Moore can be reached at

Call 367-0583 to start your Globe subscription now!


Katy Moore can be reached at

at 2 p.m. Thursday, April 25, 2013, at Dishon-Maple-Chaney Mortuary, Horton, where the family greeted friends from 6-7:30 p.m. Wednesday. Burial was at Mount Hope Cemetery, Hiawatha. Memorials may be sent to Everest Christian Church in care of the mortuary. A special message may be sent at

crew. 921 L St., Tuesday, April 23, medical assist, assist EMS crew. 1301 Main St., Tuesday, April 23, medical assist, assist EMS crew. 1020 N. Tenth St., Thursday, April 25, medical assist, assist EMS crew. South 12th St., Thursday, April 25, public service.

The 2nd half of the 2012 Atchison County Taxes are DUE MAY 10, 2013


Anyone on the Neighborhood Revitalization Plan must pay their taxes by the due dates and paid in full in order to receive a rebate.

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Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Ten rules for planting trees As landscape nurseries fill their lots with trees for spring planting, buyers can prepare themselves to take their purchase home for successful planting. Proper planting will allow for quicker establishment. The things you do wrong while planting may not be able to be corrected later. So those first steps have a big effect on how quickly the tree grows. With spring landscaping season, K-State Research and Extension provide tips on planting trees: ❯ Select the right tree for the home site by choosing trees adapted to specific locations. Consider nuisance fruit or disease-resistant varieties. For example, many crabapple varieties are resistant to apple scab and rust diseases. Keep in mind the mature tree size to ensure enough room. ❯ Keep the tree well watered and in a shady location until planting. When moving the tree, lift it by the root ball or pot and not by the trunk. ❯ Prior to planting, remove all wires, labels, cords or anything else tied to the plant. If left on, they may eventually girdle the tree. ❯ Dig a proper hole. Plant the tree on solid ground, not fill dirt. In

AG News other words, don’t dig the hole too deep and then add soil back to the hole before placing the tree. Make the hole deep enough for the tree to sit slightly above nursery level. The Ray root Ladd flare, or the point where trunk and roots meet, should be visible. The planting hole width should be three times the width of the root ball. Loosening the soil five times the diameter of the root ball will allow faster root spread. ❯ Remove all containers from the root ball. Cut away plastic pots. Roll burlap and wire baskets back into the hole and cut the excess away. If you can remove the wire basket without disturbing the root ball, do it. If roots have been circling around in the container, cut them and spread them out so they do not become girdling roots later in the life of the tree. ❯ Backfill the hole with the same soil that was removed. Amendments such as peat moss likely do more harm than good. Loosen the fill soil to ensure no clods or clumps. Add water to insure good root to soil contact and prevent air pockets. Generally, there is no need to fertilize at planting. ❯ Don’t cut back the branches of a tree after planting except those

Ag News

that are rubbing or damaged. The leaf buds release a hormone that encourages root growth. If the tree is cut back, the reduced number of leaf buds results in less hormone released and therefore fewer roots being formed. ❯ Water the tree thoroughly and then once a

Meadowlark Extension District Agent, Crops & Soils/Horticulture

How fast can I go (and do I need to?)

While the moisture has been welcome, the one thing it has done is slow corn planting progress. Should we be nervous? Probably not – unless we can’t get in to the field until mid-May (not likely). Even so, what about “speeding up” – even just a little – to try and get the crop in the ground in as timely a manner as possible? It might work out for you OK. Multiple studies from various universities over the last 15 years would indicate that though stand variability increases as seed drop accuracy decreases, many times the increased variability/ decreased accuracy results in little yield decline. Does that give you permission to drive as fast as you like? Not so much. If your planting speed affects stand uniformity, you may not see a big problem – as long as the final population is within 15 percent of the desired population. Do what you can to achieve uniform stands, but as long as the typical spacing between plants is within 2 to 3 inches of the desired plant spacing and the final population is not substantially lower than what was desired, the plant will likely compensate appropriately on its own. If the planting speed

affects emergence to the point of delaying emergence within the row, trouble can occur. If one out of six plants is delayed by two leaf stages, yields can be reduced 4 percent. Delay those plants by four leaf stages and yields can be reduced 8 percent. Maybe not much, but it is something to consider. Make sure your planter is well adjusted and operated in the range indicated by the owner’s manual. Oklahoma State Machinery Systems Engineer Randy Taylor suggests a 5-6 mph range. The appropriate speed will no doubt be affected by seed bed conditions, as well as the way the planter is adjust-

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necessary. Trees will establish more quickly and grow faster if they week for the first season consistent. Mulch also are not staked. However, if there is insufficient helps keep grass from larger trees or those in rainfall. growing around the windy locations may need ❯ Mulch around the tree and thus we keep tree to a depth two to “tree-killing” lawn mow- to be staked the first year. Movement is necessary ers and trimmers away four inches to cover an for the trunk to become from the trunk. Do not area three times the diameter of the root ball. pile mulch up on the tree strong. Staking should be Mulching reduces compe- stem as this may keep the designed to limit movement of the root ball tition from other plants, tree wet and susceptible rather than immobilize conserves moisture and to disease. the trunk. ❯ Stake only when keeps soil temperature

Primetime tv listings Sunday, April 28 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 2 KQTV Once Upon a Time Revenge 4 WDAF Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Am. Dad 5 KCTV The Amazing Race The Good Wife 9 KMBC Once Upon a Time Revenge 16 KTAJ Joel Osteen K. Shook Believer’s Creflo Dollar 19 KCPT Call the Midwife Masterpiece Classic 29 KCWE Castle The Closer 38 KMCI The First Family Mr. Box Office 70’s Show 41 KSHB The Voice All-Star Celebrity Apprentice 50 KPXE Monk Law & Order 62 KSMO The Banger Sisters Monday, April 29 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 Channel 2 KQTV Dancing With the Stars 4 WDAF Bones The Following Fox 4 at 9 5 KCTV Met/Mother Rules 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly 9 KMBC Dancing With the Stars 16 KTAJ Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT Antiques Roadshow Antiques Roadshow 29 KCWE Oh, Sit! 90201 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 41 KSHB The Voice 50 KPXE Criminal Minds Criminal Minds 62 KSMO Law & Order Law & Order

9 p.m. 9:30 Red Widow Fox 4 News The Mentalist Red Widow Praise-A-Thon Bletchley Circle KMBC 9 News 30 Rock 70’s Law & Order KCTV News Chiefs 9 p.m. Castle


Hawaii Five-O Castle Ind. Lens KMBC 9 News Ent. T. ‘70s Show ‘70s Revolution Criminal Minds KCTV5 News In. Ed.

Tuesday, April 30 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Splash Dancing With the Stars 20/20 4 WDAF Hell’s Kitchen New Girl M. Project Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV NCIS NCIS Golden Boy 9 KMBC Splash Dancing With the Stars 20/20 16 KTAJ Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT The Dust Bowl Frontline 29 KCWE Hart of Dixie Top Model KMBC 9 News Ent. T. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 70’s Show 70’s 41 KSHB The Voice Grimm 50 KPXE Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds 62 KSMO House House KCTV5 News In. Ed. Wednesday, May 1 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Middle Family Tools M. Family Live/Parents Nashville 4 WDAF American Idol Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV Survivor: Caramoan Criminal Minds CSI 9 KMBC Middle Family Tools M. Family Live/Parents Nashville 16 KTAJ Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT Nature NOVA Secrets of the Dead

Meadowlark district extension news David G. Hallauer


ed and the attachments it has hanging on it. For that reason, you’ll need to get off and check on occasion to see how it’s planting. Ensuring you are getting seed placed where it should (don’t forget depth), can save you yield loss down the line.


One very common cat behavior (and one that often baffles owners) is face rubbing. Why is the cat doing it? Does it feel good? Is it a territorial thing? The answer has to do with the nose. Every creature, human or animal, has a unique odor. When all the scents of a family come together, it creates a one-of-a-kind group smell. Cats have scent glands located in various places on their faces and on their bodies. So, when a cat rubs its scent glands on someone, that person is identified as part of the cat’s family. When a human has been out and about accumulating other scents, it is the cat’s job to remark (and reclaim) its human. At WESTSIDE VETERINARY HOSPITAL, we can examine your pet for any discomforts. Located at 17014 286th Road, Old Highway 73, we recommend that you have regular check-ups so that we can keep your pet healthy. Call 913.367.0456 today if you have questions or would like to schedule an appointment. We are a full service veterinary hospital, we provide hospitalization facilities, as well as full diagnostic capacity. We provide livestock vaccination programs, reproductive examinations, pregnancy exams, semen evaluation, and ambulatory services. We provide dentistry, ultrasonic scaling, grooming, bathing, as well as boarding. We also have a large animal working and haulin facility. Our surgical facilities include orthopedic procedures.


8 p.m. 8:30 Supernatural The Doctors Law & Order National Security NUMB3RS

9 p.m. 9:30 KMBC 9 News Ent. T. 70’s Show 70’s Chicago Fire KCTV5 News Ins. Ed.

Thursday, May 2 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 Channel 2 KQTV Wife Swap Grey’s Anatomy Scandal 4 WDAF American Idol Glee Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV Big Bang Two/Half Men Person of Interest Elementary 9 KMBC Wife Swap Grey’s Anatomy Scandal 16 KTAJ Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT Local Show Ruckus Startups Mind/Chef Doc Martin 29 KCWE Vampire Diaries Beauty and The Beast KMBC 9 News Ent. T. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 70’s Show 70’s 41 KSHB Community The Office The Office Parks Hannibal 50 KPXE Without a Trace Without a Trace Criminal Minds 62 KSMO White Collar White Collar KCTV5 News In. Ed. Friday, May 3 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Shark Tank Shark Tank 20/20 4 WDAF Kitchen Nightmares Touch Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV Undercover Boss Vegas Blue Bloods 9 KMBC Shark Tank Shark Tank 20/20 16 KTAJ Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT Wash. Week KC Week McLaughlin Need/Know Great Performances 29 KCWE Nikita Oh, Sit! KMBC 9 News E. Tnt. 38 KMCI Right This Minute The Doctors 70’S show 70’s 41 KSHB Fashion Star Dateline NBC Rock Center 50 KPXE Cold Case Cold Case Cold Case 62 KSMO Monk Monk KCTV5 News In. Ed. Saturday, May 4 Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 8 p.m. 8:30 9 p.m. 9:30 2 KQTV Bet on Your Baby 20/20 4 WDAF Cops The Following Fox 4 at 9 p.m. 5 KCTV Person of Interest 48 Hours 48 Hours 9 KMBC Bet on Your Baby 20/20 16 KTAJ Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon 19 KCPT New Tricks Scott & Bailey DCI Banks 29 KCWE Ready to Wear Extra KMBC 9 News 30 Rock 38 KMCI Law & Order Leverage ‘Til Death ‘Til Death 41 KSHB Grimm Smash Saturday Night Live 50 KPXE House House Psych 62 KSMO Glory Road KCTV 5 News Ins. Ed. Source:

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Wednesday, May 1 (continued) Channel 7 p.m. 7:30 29 KCWE Arrow 38 KMCI Right This Minute 41 KSHB The Voice 50 KPXE WWE Main Event 62 KSMO NUMB3RS


Photos for illustration only.©S. Colson 2013

Page 4

Second Front

Globe online poll

Results from Globe online interactive poll

Below are the final results from the previous Atchison Globe online poll: “How do you feel about the new legislation allowing concealed carry in public schools? ”

❯❯ I support it 100%, it’s for the safety of our loved ones, 70 votes or 49 percent. ❯❯ I’m against it. It will only lead to more deadly accidents, 42 votes or 29 percent. ❯❯ I don’t like it, but it’s a necessary evil these days, 18 votes or 12 percent. ❯❯ It goes against federal law - I don’t think it will last long enough to worry about, 14 votes or 10 percent. Total: 144 votes

Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Tinker work weekend approaching


Kansas Sampler Foundation has announced a work weekend Friday-Sunday, May 17-19, to help The Tinker project is shaping build the museum within the up in Muscotah. world’s largest baseball. The birthplace of Major Those interested in volunteerLeague Baseball Hall of Famer ing or donating to the project Joe Tinker, Muscotah is trans- can sign up at www.kansassampler. forming a 20-foot in diameter org. water tower tank into a museum A mini-infield with an old-fashbuilt to look like a baseball. The ioned outfield fence and iron cutAtchison Globe

outs of Tinker and his famous double-play teammates, Johnny Evers and Frank Chance, will be located behind the ball. A mural of Tinker to Evers to Chance will be painted on the concrete concession stand. Jeff Hanson, the driving force behind the idea, has already placed red rebar on the tank – with the help of local residents

and businesses – to provide the look of baseball seams, and has accomplished several tasks in preparation for the work weekend. In his Aug. 15, 2012 correspondence column in the Globe, Hanson mentioned the purpose of the museum and what it was growing

Pot plane pilot’s case moved

International day | East meets West

Globe online poll question

This week’s Atchison Globe online poll question: “Mother’s Day is just two weeks away - what do you like to do to honor your loved one on this special day?”

By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe

❯❯ I get my mom all her favorites - flowers/plants, candy, cards, jewelry, etc. ❯❯ I take her on a fun outing and spend the day together. ❯❯ I do something that holds meaning just between the two of us. ❯❯ I tell her I’m so lucky to have the best mom in the world, because that’s what she really wants! Visit to cast your vote. Results will appear in next Saturday’s Globe.

ON tap Today ❯❯ Maur Hill-Mount Academy flower sale 8 a.m.-4 p.m. at Leupold Greenhouse, 1201 U.S. Highway 59. Twenty percent of all purchases go to MH-MA. ❯❯ Bountiful Harvest Ministries’ Great Grocery Give Away from 10 a.m. until food is gone at Boys and Girls Club, 1215 Ash. Free groceries to anyone interested. ❯❯ Open Air Fair 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the Atchison Riverfront. Art on display, presentations throughout the day, Lithium and Engelwarp performance at 5 p.m. Sunday, April 28 ❯❯ Sumner Cemetery Association meeting 2 p.m. at 1617 S. Sixth St. ❯❯ Benefit breakfast for Sabrina (Eckert) Handke 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Effingham Blue Building. Free will donation will go toward medical costs for cancer treatments. Monday, April 29 ❯❯ Children’s storytime at 10:30 a.m. at Atchison Public Library. ❯❯ TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) support and motivational group meeting at 6 p.m. every Monday, First Baptist Church basement. All are welcome to attend. Information, call Janice Stone, (913) 367-4950. Tuesday, April 30 ❯❯ Twisted Stitchers meeting 6-8 p.m. at Atchison Public Library.

Please see TINKER/Page 5

ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe

Bonnie Kong, a junior at Maur Hill-Mount Academy, paints Leichen Wagner’s name in Chinese on the Atchison Catholic Elementary School student’s arm. International Day at MH-MA is a yearly tradition that allows the international students a chance to share their culture with the Atchison community.

The court date for William R. Hiler, a 59-year-old from Colorado, has been moved back. Originally scheduled for 9 a.m. Friday, the case has been continued to the 1 p.m. William R. Monday, May Hiler 6 criminal docket. Rex Lane, an Atchison attorney, has been appointed to serve as counsel for Hiler, who is facing felony charges that include one count possession of marijuana with Please see PLANE/Page 5

City to talk water at upcoming workshop By ADAM GARDNER

assistance grant from the Environmental Protection AgenWith the number of wa- cy and the workter-related issues facing shop is designed Atchison, city leaders will to help guide the be holding a workshop fo- city in addresscused on water quality, ing water quality stormwater, construction and environmenbest practices, and sustain- tal issues. able growth and planning. Individuals, companies The city of Atchison and agencies who are has received a technical community partners in Atchison Globe

Teens take down bullying By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe

from year to year and can relate to middle or high school students. This year’s event tackles a daunting topic: Bullying. The “Teens Against Bullying” workshop will take place from 12:30-2:15 p.m. Tuesday, April 30 at Memorial Hall. Seventh and eighth graders from Trinity Lutheran School, Atchison Middle School and Atchison Catholic Elementary

Bullies are being targeted by the Atchison Area Chamber of Commerce Leadership Council. The council primarily focuses on adult leadership – conducting an adult leadership class for several years in partnership with Benedictine College – but also does a youth leadership event each year. The event varies Please see BULLYING/Page 5

the management of water quality have been invited to the workshop. The workshop will be led by Whitney Rawls, from EPA Region 7, and Kimberly Brewer of Tetra Tech. Topics of discussion include the relationship be-

tween land use and water quality and how to align the community’s land use with water quality goals, and an overview of possible policies, approaches, and strategies for reducing the amount of stormwater runoff and for sustainably managing stormwater runoff. “They’re going to take us through the workshop

and give us a feel of what we can do – because every community is different, obviously – what Atchison can do to alleviate some of these issues, and then help us with solutions for moving forward,” said Becky Anderson, finance director/assistant city manager. Atchison applied for Please see WATER/Page 5

healthy kids Day | Beanbag bounce

ADAM GARDNER/Atchison Globe

Third-graders at Atchison Elementary School send beanbags soaring during a game at the YMCA’s Healthy Kids Day Friday. The AES gym was filled with different activities to promote active and healthy lifestyles.

KDWPT: Help prevent aquatic hitchhikers in state By ADAM GARDNER Atchison Globe

The month of May creeps closer each day and with it warmer weather –

probably. As the weather warms, an increase in the number of people visiting the various lakes and rivers in Kansas is sure to fol-

low. With that in mind, the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism wants to remind outdoor enthusiasts that they play a critical role in help-

ing stop aquatic invaders that threaten Kansas waters. The KDWPT urges everyone to learn how to help “Stop Aquatic Hitch-

hikers” at The site explains how aquatic nuisance species, Please see HITCHHIKERS/Page 5

Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013


well. Following another CT scan, the Shankmans were CONTINUED FROM Page 1 given final word and John made the trip to Madonna Shankman’s move to Thursday. Madonna Rehabilitation After seeing John’s Hospital was slightly de- schedule for Friday, Kim layed, as he underwent Shankman was looking an operation Tuesday to forward to a little more reposition a shunt in his normalcy for her son. head. According to Kim “I’m really excited beShankman’s Facebook cause one of the first post, the operation went things they’re going to

Sunny CONTINUED FROM Page 1 being super involved with everything that’s on the commission agenda. “I like where my focus has gone now.” After graduating from Willamette University in Salem, Becky made her way to Kansas. She earned her MBA from Friends University and worked for Coffeyville Community College before taking the position with the city of Cherryvale. While in Cherryvale, she worked with Trey Cocking, who would later come to Atchison as the city manager. Later, Becky took the same path from Cherryvale to Atchison as Trey. The open finance director position wasn’t the first time Atchison showed up on her radar, however. A few years ago when there was an opening for the community development director, Becky contemplated going for the position. “I was at that point maybe a little bit interested in moving on, but I wasn’t quite ready so I ended up not applying for that,” she said. “Then the finance director position came open and I was ready for a change and ready to move on.” Knowing the city manager didn’t mean being hired in Atchison was a slam dunk. Forty applications

Tinker CONTINUED FROM Page 4 into. “Our Tinker Museum started out as a fun project to help promote the ‘New Muscotah,’” he wrote. “By re-purposing the old water tower, we were saying that we valued the old but that we needed change. Judging from the reactions of others, it is striking res-

Hitchhikers CONTINUED FROM Page 4 such as zebra mussels and Asian carp, pose serious environmental and economic threats to the state’s aquatic resources. These animals and plants not native to Kansas can threaten lake and river ecology, harm native or desirable species, and interfere with the economy. One way this can happen is by “hitchhiking” with unsuspecting people who may unknowingly transport an aquatic nuisance species to a previously uninfested body of water. “Some people may not realize that these non-native species may affect them

do is get him dressed in sweats,” she posted. “It will be so great to see him wearing regular clothes again.” The Packers fanatic spent the rest of his night watching the NFL draft, waiting to see which player his favorite franchise would choose. Adam Gardner can be reached at

came into the city and 13 phone interviews were done before an interview committee – that did not include Trey Cocking – decided on four people for in-person interviews. At that point, Becky moved to the front of the pack and was offered the job. Home came calling shortly after she took the position in Atchison, though. While applying in Atchison, she also applied for a couple manager positions in Oregon. After being hired, she received a phone call from one of the cities in Oregon for an interview but turned it down in no small part due to the rain. “It’s miserable, it rains all the time,” Becky said of her home state. “It’s why we left Oregon before. (The rain) didn’t bother me growing up because it’s all I knew. It’s not just the rain, it’s cloudy all the time and gray. “As I got older, it started to really bother me. The winter we moved, it had rained 45 days straight.” She certainly appreciates the sunshine and even admitted that she can get in a funk if there are consecutive cloudy days in Atchison. The sunny weather also gives her a chance to run outside and experience the hills of Atchison instead of the monotony of a treadmill. “I ran outside for the first time Sunday, and I had been

running on a treadmill for a couple months, and it was awful,” she said. “I was so sore the next day. You forget how different it is running outside.” When not at work, Becky can be found relaxing at home watching a movie or reading a book with her two feline friends – Frenchy and Monkey Moo Moo – but don’t call her a “crazy cat lady.” She loves dogs, too, but got the cats years ago while living in an apartment that didn’t allow dogs. “People really think I’m obsessed with cats, which is not the case,” she explained. “I just have two cats and I like them.” As for her future in Atchison, Becky says she can see herself being here for a while. “As long as I have a lot of challenges in front of me, I’m usually pretty happy in my career,” she said, admitting that she left Cherryvale partly because she felt she had accomplished all she could there. While she says finance isn’t necessarily a passion, Becky sees it as a means of governing and supplying services to her community, which is what she really enjoys. As long as she enjoys her work and has that feeling of accomplishment, the Oregonian might be a Kansan for a long time.

onant chords with lots of people.” The cost of the project is $4,649, and more than $1,000 has been raised. The iron cut outs and mural will cost $8,308. “Sometime volunteer-led towns need some outside support with ambitious projects,” said Marci Penner, Kansas Sampler Foundation director. “We’re asking for baseball fans, or anyone connected to Kansas or concerned about

rural America to respond with donations or to volunteer. We have a form that outlines all that is needed.” Bob Topping, Lawrence, is the project coordinator and has listed each task and all materials needed on the sign up form. Those interested in helping should visit the website or call Penner at (620) 5852374.

even if they don’t fish or boat,” said Jessica Howell, Kansas aquatic nuisance species program coordinator. “Zebra mussels will attach themselves to anything below the water line. In addition to damaging boating and fishing equipment, they’ll foul rocky shorelines with their sharp, dime-sized shells, making it hard to walk or wade along the shore. “Also, they can clog water intakes and damage power-generating facilities.” Asian carp can eat up to 40 percent of their body weight each day, competing with native fish for food and threatening the diversity and quality of other aquatic life. When grown, they can weigh up to 100 pounds and can leap out of the wa-

ter when disturbed, posing a physical threat to boaters. To help stop these species from spreading: ❯ Clean, drain and dry boats and equipment after each visit to any lake or river. ❯ Do not move live fish between bodies of water or up streams. ❯ Don’t dump bait in the water or drainage ditches. Instead, discard it on dry land or in an approved receptacle. For more information, visit

Adam Gardner can be reached at

Adam Gardner can be reached at

Adam Gardner can be reached at



for the bond to pass, for two reasons. The district was able to take advantage of state aid, which will pay for 53 percent of the bond, leaving taxpayers to pay an actual $1.175 million for the $2.5 million bond. Additionally, the district’s previous bonds are retiring, so taxes will actually decrease from $9.21 a month to $5.61. While the paperwork is being pushed, patrons likely won’t see any changes until this fall, when administrators plan to break ground on the new track. Jennings said a large portion of the indoor work at the high school would be done during the summer to avoid interrupting classes. “We’re pretty excited,” she said. “We tried to aim for needs, but tried to get the most bang for our buck, and I hope that’s what we’re able to do.” Getting a few bucks of their own, the Buchanan County R-IV school district is gearing up to begin renovations with its recently approved $1.65 million bond. Patrons are looking forward to a few major improvements like a new heating and air conditioning system for the middle/ high school in DeKalb, Mo., as well as electrical infrastructure for future HVAC needs at the elementary school in Rushville, Mo. The bond will also cover a new ag shop near the high school, and a new high school music room

retrofit from the current ag shop. The new HVAC system for the middle/high school will work on a ground source system, said District Superintendent Lane Novinger, which uses a series of wells that conduct to the heating units rather than a heat pump, making it much more efficient. Novinger said the improvements will buy the district another 15-20 years of stability in their educational facilities. ‘We’ve been very frugal here,” Novinger commented. “We’ve been able to pay down debt early, and it’s a prime time to borrow money and do construction.” Though there was no Missouri state aid to take advantage of, the district’s bond will not increase taxes for patrons; a factor Novinger thought positively influenced the bond election. “I was quietly optimistic,” he said, “but you don’t know until election day.” He added that just as important was their open door policy, which allows patrons to have a clear line of communication with administrators and staff to address their questions and concerns. After posting information on community boards and hosting public meetings, an 81.6 percent approval rated proved their techniques successful.

a more equitable distribution of residents. The plan that was adoptCONTINUED FROM Page 1 ed leaves the districts statistically similar, with the leaving District One with 5,570 residents in District more than 7,300 residents, One being the largest, and while each of the other two District Two’s 5,524 residistricts had fewer than dents being the smallest. 5,000. Each district will now hold There were four plans a little more than 33 perunder consideration, with cent of the county’s popueach of them approaching lation.

It was unsure when the districts had been restructured last, as County Clerk Pauline Lee, who has worked with the county for more than 40 years, said it was before her time. The map of the new districts is available online at www.

CONTINUED FROM Page 1 for the community. “And the community felt like they were actual needs, they were all things the community could shake their head ‘yes’ on.” The most exciting, Jennings said, might be the new track they have planned. The most important, however, could arguably be the upgrades to technology. Jennings explained that a 1-to-1 laptop initiative is in the works for the high school, thanks to the community’s support for the bond, which boasted a 77.3 percent approval rate. Technology will also be added and upgraded at the elementary/middle school, rounding out the district’s needs for keeping up in the digital age. At $2.5 million, the bond will also pay for numerous classroom facelifts, band room renovations, a new fitness room at the high school, and a new kitchen refrigerator and freezer, among other smaller projects. The new track, which will include a new concession stand, locker rooms and restrooms, and handicap-accessible seating, will allow the district to once again host track meets, a prospect that Jennings said pleased staff, students and parents alike. It was a fortuitous time


Plane CONTINUED FROM Page 4 intent to distribute, no drug tax stamp, and possession of drug paraphernalia. The charges stemmed from a plane that landed April 3 at Amelia Earhart Airport with a load of packaged marijuana. Federal drug agents estimated the pot’s street value in excess

Bullying CONTINUED FROM Page 4 School will participate. The purpose of the workshop is to educate students on the seriousness of bullying behavior, and to empower and inspire them to become advocates of bullying prevention. According to www.pacer. org/bullying, bullying can be tricky to define. The initial assumption when it comes to the act of bullying is something overt, with fighting or name calling. However, covert actions

dismissed. Bond was set at $100,000 for Staab and Brown, who was the third person in the plane. Staab remains in jail and is scheduled for a Wednesday, May 15 court date. Brown is out on bond. Thompson is scheduled for an appearance at 9 a.m. Friday, May 24 in district court.

can be bullying as well, including gossiping or leaving someone out on purpose. “For years people thought bullying was part of growing up,” said Janet Smith of the Leadership Council. “Things have changed. We have more than the verbal and physical bullying. Today there is more relational bullying and cyberbullying is off the charts.” A basic guideline for bullying is described as actions that harm an individual who has difficulty stopping the behavior, and the actions usually occur repeatedly.

Smith said that area schools do an excellent job of educating their students about the effects of bullying, but the community should be involved as well. “Let’s not wait for a tragedy to happen; it is time for action,” she said. Activities at the “Teens Against Bullying” workshop will consist of viewing videos and small group discussions. The videos were chosen from the Pacer’s National Bullying Prevention Center website.

Sunday, April 28th and Wednesday, May 1st Join Leslie as she discusses “Today’s Long Term Care” with Peggy House, Licensed Administrator for Atchison Senior Village. Tune in to KAIR Country 93.7 on Sunday morning each week at 8:30 and Wednesdays at 12:30 p.m. For questions, call 913-360-5577 or 40209152

Joe Warren can be reached at

of $120,000. Lance C. Thompson, Michael Staab and Daniel Brown also face the same charges. Atchison police identified Staab as one of two people in a vehicle from Kansas City, Mo. who arrived to meet the plane at the airport. The other person was identified as Beth A. Branstetter, who initially faced identical charges as the four men. The charges against her have since been


eliminate all CSOs in the coming years. Right now, whenever sewers flood beCONTINUED FROM Page 4 cause of rain, raw wastewater makes its way to the assistance from the EPA Missouri River. through a competitive pro“Our focus is really gocess and was one of 43 recip- ing to be improving water ients – out of 121 applicants quality through reduction – to be granted a technical of stormwater runoff so assistance grant. that we don’t dump more A major issue facing the stormwater into our alcity is that of Combined ready bad CSO issue,” AnSewer Overflows, and the derson said. Kansas Department of Health and Environment Adam Gardner can be reached at has required Atchison to

Katy Moore can be reached at

Adam Gardner can be reached at

Adam Gardner can be reached at

Page 6


Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013

The Atchison Globe Serving Atchison County and surrounding communities since its founding in 1877 by E.W. Howe.

Joe Warren.................................................editor Katy editor Christy McKibben................. advertising manager Marilyn Andre.............................. office manager Phone: 367-0583 E-mail: Please send your letters to the editor to the Atchison Globe, 308 Commercial St., P.O. Box 247, Atchison, Kan., 66002

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 800-432-3919 | 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 800-432-3919. ❯ 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.

Supreme Court saves our privacy; media sleeps I ’d feared that, after George W. Bush and Dick Cheney and, even worse, Barack Obama, the Fourth Amendment’s protection of our personal privacy had nearly vanished. But on April 17, a majority of the Supreme Court, ruling in Missouri v. McNeely, remembered a fundamental liberty we lost during the British occupation that helped ignite the American Revolution. It should also be noted that the ruling was largely ignored by the pell-mell media in all of its forms. As John W. Whitehead of the Charlottesville, Va.-based Rutherford Institute (“Dedicated to the defense of civil liberties and human rights”) put it in the organization’s news release headlining this vital decision: “Fourth Amendment Victory: Citing Bodily Integrity, U.S. Supreme Court Prohibits Police From Forcibly Taking Warrantless Blood Samples From DUI (driving under the influence) Suspects” (, April 18). Whitehead had also filed an amicus brief before the court on behalf of the defendant in Missouri v. McNeely. Here’s the case: While driving erratically in October 2010, Tyler McNeely was pulled over by a Missouri state highway patrolman, who arrested him on suspicion of drunk driving and took him to a hospital to undergo a blood test for alcohol content. McNeely didn’t want to subject himself to a blood test,

but the officer ignored him and had his blood drawn anyhow. Based on the results of the blood test, McNeely was then charged with driving under the influence. It’s worth noting that Justice Sonia Sotomayor, writing for the majority of the court in upholding McNeely’s refusal to consent, described the forced extraction of a person’s blood as: “An invasion of bodily integrity (that) implicates an individual’s most personal and deep-rooted expectations of privacy.” Crucial to the outcome of this case, as Whitehead emphasizes, is “at no point did the officer attempt to obtain a warrant authorizing the extraction.” As I’ve previously stated, Sotomayor is a valuable addition to our highest court because of her consistent critical thinking. It is quite a contrast from the rigid, self-righteous prejudgments of Justice Samuel Alito. I have her full judgment in this case, and it is illuminating -- not only for legal scholars but also for the citizenry at large – to see how she reached her conclusion, which differs from many drunken driving prosecutions. The Fourth Amendment forbids “unreasonable searches and seizures,” thereby first requiring a warrant from a judge to establish probable cause for a search. Sotomayor points out that there is “expeditious processing of warrant applications, particularly in contexts like

Moderately Confused


Sweet land of liberty

dy.” And that’s why Missouri v. McNeely is so important and should’ve been widely covered. So did you see anything about Nat this case in the media you go to Hentoff for information on the state of your individual constitutional liberties? drunk-driving investigations (to At stake here and in other quickly get a warrant) where government evasions of a judithe evidence supporting probacial warrant in search cases is ble cause is simple.” a prosecutor claiming a per se “The law now allows a federal rule, which defines as magistrate judge to consider “a generalized rule applied (by ‘information communicated prosecutors) without considerby telephone or other reliable ation for specific circumstancelectronic means.’” es.” But there must be that In other words, what this judge-issued warrant to the comes down to, as Whitehead probable cause of the search makes clear, is the Supreme before the extraction of blood Court “rejected arguments – not just the police officer’s by state officials asking it to suspicions. establish a per se rule that all Whitehead makes this crucial cases of drunk driving present point concerning Missouri v. ‘exigent circumstances’ allowMcNeely: ing police to extract blood from “While public safety is of a suspect without a warrant.” great concern, especially when In the amicus brief to the it comes to serious offenses such court, Whitehead, citing past Supreme Court rulings, writes: as driving under the influence of alcohol, Americans’ constitu- “Consequently, ‘there remains (if it were to continue) the nagtional rights cannot be wholly ging feeling that the removal of discounted and conveniently blood from within the body of discarded. the accused by means of force “This case has far-reaching implications that go beyond one in routine drunk driving cases shocks the conscience.’” man’s run-in with the police. Because so few members of “The Supreme Court is to be the media have reported on Miscommended for recognizing that if we allow the government souri v. McNeely, it’s doubtful that many American consciencagents broad powers to invade es have been shocked to realize our bodies without consent or how often a driver’s blood is court order, the bodily integriforcibly taken from him or her ty of all persons in the United without consent and without States will be in serious jeopar-

any intervention by a judge-issued warrant. We don’t know how often this invasion of privacy may still occur, despite the court’s ruling in Missouri v. McNeely. Were I an assignment editor for one of the media outlets, I would ask reporters to check over a period of time how often police and prosecutors apply Missouri v. McNeely as decided by the Supreme Court to drunk-driving cases. I’d also check on how many judges actually know of this decision. I first heard of the Supreme Court’s revival of the Fourth Amendment in this case from one of John W. Whitehead’s alerts, and, accordingly, I strongly suggest that any of you who would like to be in continual touch with this nonpareil news analysis pay heed to this invitation: “Those wishing to stay informed about these ongoing threats to our freedom can sign up for the Rutherford Institute’s free weekly email alerts by visiting and clicking the orange ‘Sign Up’ button in the upper-right hand corner.”

Nat Hentoff is a nationally renowned authority on the First Amendment and the Bill of Rights. He is a member of the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press, and the Cato Institute, where he is a senior fellow.

“Every time a politician says, ‘The American people are not stupid,’ they’re mocking us. They’re banking on our ignorance and apathy. What I mean by ignorance is you’re not given the information. — janeane garafalo, actress, comedian, 2002.

What other editors are saying

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 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.


pponents of a new law that allows drug testing of Kansans who receive cash assistance or unemployment benefits contend the measure is a punitive one designed to harm the poor and needy. But assigning such a motive to every legislator in the Kansas House and Senate who voted for the drug-testing bill, signed Tuesday by Gov. Sam Brownback, is a stretch, and unfair. The state has legitimate reasons for trying to ensure the money it transfers to people through the Temporary Assistance for Needy Families program operated by the Kansas Department for Children and Families is used for its intended purpose, and that isn’t to purchase illegal drugs or use prescription

Drug testing law is reasonable drugs illegally. The law places no burden on those receiving cash assistance that most Kansans don’t encounter when they apply for a job. Most employers across the state require job applicants to pass a pre-employment drug test. Many of them also have written policies that allow them to further test employees at random or for cause. A lot of companies also require employees who file workers compensation claims to take a drug test. Those tests aren’t punitive, they are just sound business practices. Just as employers have a vested interest in knowing their employees aren’t under the influence of illegal drugs or controlled substances when they report to work each day, the state has a vest-

ed interest in knowing the people they are trying to help aren’t using drugs illegally. Any TANF recipient who is using drugs wouldn’t be able to pass a pre-employment test or secure a job that would eliminate the need for public assistance. Under the law, which also applies to those collecting unemployment benefits, testing will begin Jan. 1 and anyone who fails a drug test will be required to complete a substance abuse treatment program and a job skills course. Anyone failing a second drug test will lose cash or unemployment benefits for 12 months and will be required to complete another treatment and job skills program. A third failed test would result in a permanent loss of benefits. In cases that involve families,

children will continue to receive benefits if a parent or guardian fails a drug test, although the child’s benefits would be handled by a drug-free third party. Refusing to punish children for the lapses of their parents is an essential part of the law. State officials says testing will occur whenever there is reasonable suspicion someone is using a controlled substance. A legislator who championed the bill estimates that about 8 percent of TANF participants will be tested, based on results of a preliminary assessment administered to applicants. That doesn’t sound like a witch hunt, and the state has an obvious interest in ensuring those receiving temporary help are able to seek and find employment. The Topeka Capital-Journal

Saturday, April 27, 2013

1963 class reunion & benefit dance

The ACCHS Graduating Class of 1963 will be celebrating their 50th class reunion Saturday, June 1 at the Alumni Banquet. Classmates will meet in the library at 2 p.m. and go to the Alumni Banquet later that evening. Banquet tickets are $7.50 and can be purchased at the bank in Effingham. After the banquet there will be a benefit dance in the Blue Building. Cost is $5 per person.

Union Church Women

The Effingham Union Church Women held their spring meeting April 18 in the Christian Education Building. Ruth Circle hosted the meeting and they served refreshments before the meeting. More than 30 people were in attendance. Ruth Circle Chairman

Effingham News Alice Johnson welcomed the countries, the beautithe group and gave the ful flowers, magnificent opening prayer. Liz Todd Buddhist temples, mode of gave the devotions then the transportation which was meeting was turned over to by foot, scooters, or bikes Ray and Cindy Ladd, who and the extreme poverty. were providing They found the the program by open air markets sharing pictures interesting, and of their trip to the fresh meat Asia. In Janumarkets’ aromas ary, they had unpleasant. Sinflown to Hong gapore is a very Kong where modern, up-tothey embarked date, wealthy on a cruise. The city with lots Alice Johnson first country of high rise Effingham correspondent they visited dwellings and was Vietnam, an international where they made four site for commerce. It was a port of calls, then on to stark contrast to the other Cambodia followed by a cities they visited, but stop in Thailand and then there again transportation on to Singapore to visit was scooters, bikes, buses, son Nathan, who lives and and trains. Everyone works there at the present enjoyed Ray and Cindy’s time. At each port of call, program and found the they spent time touring countries to be mysterious points of interest and and fascinating but it also returning to their floatmade everyone glad to live ing hotel each evening. in America, even with all They were struck by the its problems. teeming population in all After the program,

Chairman Linda Montgomery presided over the business meeting. The following schedule was announced: � Sunday, May 5 – Mary Martha will recognize the graduates during the worship service. � Wednesday, May 15 – Baccalaureate service with Seth Montgomery as keynote speaker. Union Church will furnish four dozen cookies. � Monday, May 20 – Blood Mobile at Ed building from 2-6 p.m. Mary Martha is in charge of serving a meal to the workers. � Sunday-Thursday,

The Atchison Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution met on April 13 at the Atchison library. The upcoming KSDAR and National DAR meeting were highlighted. National DAR will hold the 122nd Continental Congress Wednesday through Sunday, June 26-30 in Washington DC. KSDAR started Friday and continues today in Topeka. The American flag was called “The Flower Flag� by the Chinese people when they saw it in 1785, saying it “was as beautiful as a flower.� Brochures with information about the DAR are in

the Atchison library and the Chamber of Commerce office. A phone number with local information is attached. We learned that the incandescent light bulbs are no longer made in the U.S. and the CFL lights recommended to save energy contain mercury making them dangerous to your health if broken. Mary Pickersgill was the maker of the American flag that flew over Fort McHenry and the inspiration for the “Star Spangled Banner� written by Francis Scott Key. She was a pioneer business woman and addressed many social issues of her day. The British library is in the process of recording

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every UK website, e-book, online newsletter, and blogs in a bid to preserve the nations “digital memory.� The Atchison DAR will be cleaning up the Mount Vernon cemetery on Saturday and Sunday, May 11-12.

Dr. Kevin Albee Au.D., CCC-A will be at the Atchison Hospital on May 1st and 15th

Mother, Father story contest Call for a FREE Hearing Screening

Gift cards for winning entries! Do you know someone who would be a great candidate for an interesting Mother’s Day or Father’s Day feature story? Briefly explain why this person should be recognized in the Globe, and if your nominee is chosen for this year’s Mother’s Day or Father’s Day feature, enjoy a $10 GIFT CERTIFICATE to the establishment of your choice, on us! Send entries to the news editor at, or Atchison Globe, 308 Commercial St., Atchison, KS 66002.



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July 7-11 –VBS Each circle will serve a meal one night and the church board will serve the final night. � Monday, July 29 –Farm Bureau supper is at ACCJSHS with the women of the church serving it. The circle voted to donate money to the Youth group’s mission trip Monday through Friday, July 22-26 and to Faith in the Park, which is Saturday, June 22. It was reported that the Union Church would host World Day of Prayer in 2014 and that Alice Johnson would be ordering the WDP material. The Society thanked Eileen Acheson for doing

it for more than 40 years. Several women signed up to participate in the United Methodist Women’s reading program and all the women in the church are invited to participate in it, too. Sara Circle will host the October meeting and are planning on having a sewing day to make little dresses for Africa. The girls need the dresses so they can go to school. Education is important to helping them rise out of poverty. Many countries have discovered that educating women can change the world. Linda closed the meeting with prayer.

You’re Beginning A Relationship!

Daughters of the American Revolution Special to the Globe

Page 7


Atchison Globe


820 Raven Hill • Atchison, KS 66002

Atchison Globe

Page 8

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Paul Ryan the Wrong Choice for Benedictine Commencement Dear President Minnis, We are alumni and friends of Benedictine College who believe that the selection of Paul Ryan as commencement speaker sends the wrong message because Ryan’s politics are so far out of line with Catholic teaching. You said “Paul Ryan is a great family man” but his policies are very harmful to millions of other American families. Ryan’s budget will seriously reduce the significant and necessary role played by the government in the lives of Americans in need. On April 17, 2012 the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops said that Ryan’s budget “fails to meet the moral criteria” of protecting the poor. On March 18, 2013 the U.S. bishops said “We offer the following timeless moral criteria to guide difficult budgetary choices: 1. Every budget decision should be assessed by whether it protects or threatens human life and dignity. 2. A central moral measure of any budget proposal is how it affects ‘the least of these” (Matthew 25). The needs of those who are hungry and homeless, without work or in poverty should come first. 3. Government and other institutions have a shared responsibility to promote the common good of all, especially ordinary workers and families who struggle to live in dignity in difficult economic times.” Ryan has supported tax cuts for the wealthy and increased military spending while holding the rest of the budget the same. Numerous independent analyses have concluded that his budget plans leave less for social programs. Ryan has claimed for years that his philosophy is based on the philosophy of Ayn Rand who actually believed that being unselfish and helping others was immoral. It was only moral to be selfish. Throughout her career Rand was openly hostile to religion and the needy. In her novel, Atlas Shrugged, Rand divided society into “makers and takers.” Millionaire businessmen were the heroes and the poor were parasites. Rand strongly opposed government programs to help the poor. In 2011 Ryan said “We’re getting toward a society where we have a net majority of takers versus makers” explicitly echoing Rand’s words. Ryan even requires his staff to read Atlas Shrugged and gave the book as Christmas gifts. Imagine a Catholic giving a book for Christmas that was written purposefully against religion. While strongly opposing government involvement in society Ryan and Rand both personally benefited from government programs. Rand argued strenuously against Social Security but applied for and received her monthly checks until she died. After Ryan’s father died Ryan’s mother received money from the Social Security Survivor Benefits Program until Ryan was 18. His Social Security benefits were placed in savings to help finance his college education. Yet Ryan now wants to weaken Social Security. He used government student loans to finance college but now he wants to make it more difficult for students to qualify for Pell grants which would force more students into loans. And Ryan has opposed maintaining the current 3.4 percent student loan interest rate; he wants to double the student loan rate to 6.8 percent. Congressman Ryan has never held a full-time job in the private sector. His only work experience consisted of several part-time jobs as a teen. Ryan was a Congressional staffer before entering Congress at age 28. He currently earns $174,000 a year. After 5 years Ryan qualified for a lifetime government pension that he can get at age 50. And Ryan will also receive Social Security benefits at retirement. The government pays a large amount of the health care insurance costs for Ryan’s family. And even though Ryan called the stimulus bill to fight the recession a “wasteful spending spree” he lobbied for millions of Federal stimulus dollars for his state. President Minnis, the Ryan budget proposes cuts in several government programs that directly affect your students. According to the Benedictine College website, 100% of the students receive grants with Federal Pell grants ranging from $555 to $5550, depending on income. Seventy-three percent of students take out loans. The average loan is $5,801 and the primary source of loans is the Federal Student Loan Program. Your college receives hundreds of thousands of dollars annually from the Federal government yet you invite a speaker who wants to seriously reduce the programs from which the majority of Benedictine College students benefit and from which Paul Ryan personally benefitted. Actually, what person in the United States hasn’t benefited from government programs from Head Start to student loans to Medicare and Social Security? Ryan is proposing cuts to Medicare even though he was thankful for how it helped his grandmother who had Alzheimer’s. The problems of the poor today are too large for individuals or private institutions to handle. The national community through the government must play a major role and we all must pay our fair share. Catholic Charities in 2010 received $2.9 billion from the federal government, 62 percent of its entire budget, and certainly could have used more either from individuals or government. We strongly believe that the selection of Ryan sends the wrong message to Benedictine College students and to the Atchison community. A speaker at Benedictine’s commencement should not be so wholly in opposition to the teachings of Saint Benedict. From chapter 4 of the Rule of Benedict “First of all, love the Lord God with your whole heart, your whole soul and all your strength, and love your neighbor as yourself… You must relieve the lot of the poor, clothe the naked, visit the sick.” We believe that a more appropriate speaker should be chosen. We know that, if asked, there are many people who will make recommendations. An excellent alternative was recently recommended by a Benedictine alumna in The Circuit, the college newspaper. Sister Simone Campbell represents a Catholic perspective that seems to be unwelcome at Benedictine College. Her passionate fight for social justice and her organization of Nuns on the Bus was a powerful response to Ryan’s budget and its cruel cuts in many social programs. Sister Simone Campbell, and others like her who adhere to the bishops’ moral criteria and the Rule of Benedict, would be a more suitable Benedictine commencement speaker than Representative Ryan. Concerned alumni and friends of Atchison Benedictines

Minnis Petition Comments

Janelle Lazzo, Roeland Park, KS 1956 I don’t think Paul Ryan reflects the values I was taught at Mount St. Scholastica nor do his political views on fiscal matters and who they affect reflect the gospel. His policies penalize the poor and unfairly reward the rich. Anne Elias McNulty, Chicago, Il 1967 I am proud of my 16 years of Benedictine education, including 4 years at Mount St. Scholastica College, now BC. Paul Ryan holds values contrary, not only to the Gospel, but also to the spirit and values of the Benedictines who taught me. Gary Burkart, Atchison, KS 1965 We have emphasized in recent time and recent commencement speakers who we say represent Catholic teachings, usually interpreted as pre-birth life issues. We should be telling the world that we are consistent with the “seamless garment” of life issues after birth also. Mr. Ryan does not represent the rich, fullness of Catholic social teaching with respect to these issues and should not be brought to Benedictine College simply because of his emphasis on only one part of our Catholic heritage. Kathleen Tomei, Overland Park, KS His budget does not uphold Christian values. He should know that. He gets plenty from the government but looks down on people who really need it. Karen Stigers, Kansas City, KS Of all the people in this country to speak at your college’s commencement, I can’t think of a worse one. His budget was condemned by the Church hierarchy and the Nuns on the Bus traveled half way across the country in protest. He is a terrible example of Catholic social justice. Please reconsider your choice. Tom Blake, Kansas City, MO The Catholic Church teaches justice and charity. Ryan stands for many things Catholic, but he does not take a stand to help the poor which is what Christ is all about. Listen to the Pope on being a church for the poor. Kathy Vader, Minnetonka, MN 1956 Pope Francis gives us a strong message about ministering to the poor and disenfranchised. Paul Ryan’s agenda is in total opposition to this.. Elizabeth Waterbury Warrensburg, MO 2010 . . . It is astounding that in such an economically fractured town as Atchison, and at an institution rooted in Catholic social teaching, the political figure head of Social Darwinism would be welcomed. . . . Charles Elias, Atchison, KS 1965 U.S. Representative Paul Ryan as BC commencement speaker is an affront to BC students, BC alumni, Benedictine nuns and priests, friends of Benedictines, the people of Atchison, the National Conference of Catholic Bishops, the Rule of Benedict and, actually, to all people who believe that we must help each other. Terrance D. Mulcare, Leavenworth, KS The man seems to have no sense of the gospel, scripture or Church’s social teaching. Not a good choice for a commencement speaker at a Catholic college. John Elias, Denver, CO 1997 I agree that Rep. Ryan’s public statements and policy positions are not in keeping with the mission of Benedictine College or the teachings of Saint Benedict. President Minnis should reconsider his choice. Daniel Brennan, Topeka, KS I understand that as President of a college you are quite removed from the daily travails of the poor. But they live among us. And we must recognize their suffering and do what we can to alleviate their pain and sorrow. Our Lord wishes that for us. (Paid Advertisement) 40203921

Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013


(Minnis Petition Comments Continued)

Larry Shepard, Lenexa, KS - As a Catholic, I am tired of Catholic institutions acting on the wrong side of the teachings of Christ and his apostles. Mike O’Hare, Atchison, KS- Paul Ryan is inappropriate for a Catholic college. Delora Musslin, Olathe, KS - I want someone who is pro- life in all aspects! We have to be able to take care of those in need and Paul Ryan does not promote that. Mark Desetti, Lawrence, KS - Being anti-abortion and saying you are Catholic does not make it so. Ryan’s callous attitude toward the poor and working men and women put the lie to his Catholic “faith.” Paula Frost, Olathe, KS The poor, elderly, and college students cannot afford any more budget cuts. The only reason colleges use these big name politicians is for media publicity. I am sure the college could find someone who is not a rich politician who doesn’t know what it is like to go hungry, or to be elderly and have to decide to buy food or their medicine on social security, or being a college student struggling to better themselves in the world but . . . Carl Koch, LaCrosse, WI President Dwight Eisenhower remarked, “Should any political party attempt to abolish social security, unemployment insurance and eliminate labor laws and farm programs you would not hear of that party again in our political history. There is a tiny splinter group, of course, that believes you can do these things. Their number is negligible and they are stupid.” Such stupidity has gone mainstream with Ryan. . . ( His) budget (is) formed out of atheist Ayn Rand’s “selfishness” philosophy that Ryan makes all his staff adhere to. Linda Serafini-Gale Lebanon, PA - Rep. Paul Ryan claims to be Catholic, but has not internalized the teachings of Christ Jesus or the Catholic Church. Alex Prentice, Warrensburg, MO 2010 I do not feel that Rep. Paul Ryan represents the whole of Benedictine College. What is the purpose of sending missions to impoverished nations and in glorifying a man whose policies would create similar poverty at home. Linda Neville, Overland Park, KS - Ryan’s immoral agenda is a disgrace to the nation and he should not be allowed to spread his anti-Christian values to graduating students of Benedictine College. Please join our rally protesting his agenda and speaking at the College. Sharon Reilly Ames, IA 1989 …I believe that Paul Ryan is anti-family and anti-American in his policies and plans. I do not want him to send a message to students that it is okay to be so anti-abortion that you become anti-the-rest-of-life. Poor people need our love and support, not just through charity and service but through policy and opportunity. Jan Schwartzendruber, Hesston, KS The Bible strongly emphasizes that those who love God tend the needs of the poor. Paul Ryan is not interested in the poor. He is hardly a good choice to inspire the graduating class of Benedictine College. Robert Hill, Lawrenceville, GA - As someone who follows the Rule of Benedict and prays the Divine Office daily, I support Sr. Simone Campbell and others like her. Laurie Zelesnikar Medford, OR 1980 - Because Paul Ryan’s position is in no way reflective of the spirit and values I learned at BC. Jan Swartzendruber, Hesston, KS - The Bible strongly emphasizes that those who love God tend to the needs of the poor. Paul Ryan is not interested in the poor. He is hardly a good choice to inspire the graduating class of BC. Douglas Langer, Liberty, MO - I work with the poor every day. I see the amazing ways they work to try to improve their lives and lift their own dignity up. Paul Ryan works every day to make that harder… Linda Serafini-Gate, Lebanon, PA - Rep. Paul Ryan claims to be Catholic but has not internalized the teachings of Christ Jesus or the Catholic Church. Jane Stower, Overland Park, KS - Benedictines have been strong supporters of services to the underprivileged, and having a commencement address by Paul Ryan sends a signal of lukewarm acquiescence to policies crushing services to the poor… Beth Seberger, Kansas City, KS This action sends the wrong message. Until Mr. Ryan supports legislation in line with the Church’s teachings on social justice, he should not be held up as an example to graduates of a Catholic college. Daniel Connolly, Overland Park, KS - His voting record is an insult to the Catholic Church’s stand on human dignity. Angela Elias, Denver, CO 1991 - Surely there can be a better choice to exemplify the Benedictine teachings than Rep. Ryan. Anthony Martinez, Topeka, KS As a proud alumnus of Benedictine…I think that the college should stay away from inviting any politician as commencement speaker. Why not invite someone like Sister Simone Campbell instead? Leah Vader, Gilette, WY - Both my parents and my sister are Benedictine grads. I went there for a year. Paul Ryan does not represent the Catholic values I and my family cherish and practice. Amanda DeVaul-Fetters, London, Canada - Although Ryan is a big name who will bring a lot of media attention to BC he is definitely not the right person to represent the ideals of the Benedictine community. Jackie Palmer, Kansas City, MO - Ryan is an embarrassment to Catholics. He is all show. The last example a student needs is someone who is so self-contradicting in word and action, disregarding the circumstances. Rose McLarney, Kansas City, MO - Paul Ryan does not exhibit values commensurate with Jesus’ teaching to serve the poor and forgotten. Michael Mathews, Lee’s Summit, MO - Paul Ryan is the opposite of what Jesus asked us to do. Irene Adams, Lenexa, KS - His views on Medicare. Emily Weir, Swansea, IL - I am an alumna of Benedictine College and don’t support Mr. Paul’s politics. Joan Papineau, Atchison, KS Sending bright young graduates off into the world is crazy…Surely he was chosen because of his high profile status rather than his message. I suspect Benedictine has found some way to profit financially from Mr. Ryan’s celebrity…but at the expense of their graduates. Steven Kucharo, Kansas City, KS - I work with the poor everyday. Our current economic situation is putting many at strained living conditions. I would like to see more support for those in need. Paul Shepherd, Oakland, CA As an alumnus, I remember how Christ spent his entire life helping the poor and the sick. Ryan’s ideology is to reduce taxes no matter the consequences to the needy, counter to Christ’s message. Martha King, Oklahoma City, OK - I believe our new Pope would sign this petition too! George Bilimek Atchison, KS 1965 - Rep. Ryan believes in taking from the poor and giving to the rich. He is the consummate shill for the ruling class. Whose idea was this? Niklas Borefors, Stockhlom, Sweden -…Proud alumni of Benedictine College…but this is too far out. Please don’t make this even possible in reality. Susan Holmes, OSB, St. Joseph, MO - A Benedictine College education should be open to all who qualify academically with loans and work study available for those in need. Paul Ryan’s abuse of the poor, aged, and needy does not represent Benedictine values, Catholic values and even good moral values. Benedictine students used to pride themselves on their “community spirit”. Paul Ryan prides himself on individualism and greed. There is no way he can represent Benedictine values and Catholic values. Dorothy Andries, Deerfield, IL - I am a Benedictine Oblate and I am surprised that a Benedictine college would consider Ryan a suitable commencement speaker. The ideas he embraced during his vice-presidential campaign and the budget he proposed this session indicate no social conscience and no concern for those less fortunate than himself. Angela Orangifard, Prairie Village, KS - This is important to me because I see Benedictine College as home, a place I came to be. To associate radical politics or politics of any sort with Benedictine College is heart breaking. Thomas O’Connor, Brooklyn, NY He is too much of a divisive figure in our culture. This move appears to be more in favor of a certain alumni demographic that would simultaneously motivate large donations to the campus. I’m guessing money is the motivating factor. Jane Mehrens, Kansas City, KS I can’t believe a person whose proposed budget for our nation that would do so much harm to the working poor and middle class would be invited to speak at a Catholic college. I am extremely disappointed in this choice.

Benedictine Petition Signers Abbot Owen Purcell, O.S.B. (ret) Atchison, KS Miriam Schoebelen, OSB Atchison, KS Diana Seago, OSB Atchison, KS Cecilia Olson, OSB Atchison, KS Sister Delores Dolezal, OSB Atchison, KS Sr. Marie Ballmann, OSB Atchison, KS Therese Elias, OSB Kansas City, MO Elizabeth Carrillo, OSB Kansas City, MO Barbara McCracken, OSB Kansas City, MO Sr. Dolores Dolezal Atchison, KS Barbara Conroy, OSB Atchison, KS Susan Holmes, OSB St. Joseph, MO Barbara Conroy, OSB St. Joseph, MO Marcia Ziska Atchison, KS Suzanne Fitzmaurice, OSB Kansas City, MO

Friends of Benedictines Signers Shirley Youngblood Vivian S. Gilbreth Kathleen Tomei Elizabeth Carrillo Garry RichMeier Nancy Wagner James Elias Karen Stigers Jane Brummel Robert Choromanski Al Frisby Edgar Kempf Esther Kay Kessler Druart Louis Seufert

Easley, SC Kansas City, MO Overland Park, KS Atchison, KS Kansas City, MO Overland Park, KS Kansas City, MO Kansas City, KS Kansas City, MO Lenexa, KS Merriam, KS Shawnee, KS Frontenac, KS Tonganoxie, KS

Friends of Benedictines Signers Carl Koch Jennifer kileo Justin Seiter Annette Larson Rose McLarney Nancy Golbeck Douglas Langner Michael Mathews Linda Serafini-Gale Sheila Carroll Dianne Stewart Linda Neville Corliss Jacobs Timothy McNulty Irene Adams Kim Sparling Louise Liepold Lisa Whitlow Terrance D. Mulcare Mary Hynes Dawn Grabs Lou Ann Green Cori Pursell Brad Grabs Camielle Austin Barbara McKracken, OSB Sr. Dolores Dolezal Sarah Kessler Brendan McNulty Pat Callaghan Elizabeth Carrillo, OSB

Friends of Benedictines Signers

LaCrosse, WI Montgomery Village, MD Concord, CA Atchison, KS Kansas City, MO Elgin,IL Liberty, MO Lee’s Summit, MO Garden City, KS Atchison, KS Olathe, KS Overland Park, KS Olathe, KS Chicago, IL Lenexa, KS Kansas City, MO Kanss city, MO Roeland Park, KS Leavenworth, KS Chesterfield, MO Kansas City, KS Lincoln, NE Leawood, KS Kansas City, KS Lansing, KS Kansas City, MO Atchison, KS Shawnee, KS Washington, DC Kansas City, KS Kansas City, MO

Theresa Yugar Linda Flake Rose Anderson Jane Stoever James Hinde Barbara Conroy Edward Laurson Leslie Tomita Steven Kucharo Rhonda Gibson Pat Ciotti Dick Brummel Beth Seberger Daniel Connolly Ramona King Jim Chenoweth Mary Horn Katherine J. Camacho Diana Hayes Lynn Miller Jeremy Cruz Henry Stoever Becky Swofford Donnie Morehouse Lydia Walker Barbara Conroy, OSB Susan Holmes, OSB Barbara Conroy, OSB Nancy Keith Therese Elias, OSB

Long Beach, CA Kansas City, MO Biscayne Park FL Overland Park, KS El Paso, TX St. Joseph, MO Denver, CO Lenexa, KS Kansas City, KS Kansas City, MO Wichita, KS Kansas City, MO Kansas City, KS Overland Park, KS Bonner Springs, KS McFarland, WI Sturgeon, WI Kansas City, MO Stone Mountain, GA Ocala, FL New York, NY Overland Park, KS Kirkwood, MO Kansas City, MO Kansas City, MO Atchison, KS St. Joseph, MO St. Joseph, MO Paola, KS Kansas City, MO

The petition has over 200 signers from all across the country and from some foreign countries in a little over a week. Alumni Petition Signers 1950’s 1960’s


Patricia Messberger Barbara Mayer Barbara McKracken Jim Chenoweth George Bilimek Mary Jo Meara Paul Shepherd Mary Kay Elias Maureen Hardy Sue Sullivan

Chicago, IL Atchison, KS Kansas City, MO McFarland, WI Atchison, KS Prairie Village, KS Oakland, CA Kansas City, MO Kansas City, MO Kansas City, MO

1956 1959 1961 1964 1965 1966 1966 1966 1967 1968

Helen Mueting Diana Seago Therese Elias, OSB Judith Sutera Catherine Schulte Ann Sullentrop Mike McBride Teresa Torres

Atchison, KS Atchison, KS Kansas City, MO Atchison, KS Fort Madison, IA Kansas City, MO Richmond Heights, MO Kansas City, Mo

1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1974 1976 1978


Laurie Zelesnikar Leah Vader John Gioia Nathalie Elliott Christopher Renner Sharon Reilly

Medford, OR Gilette, WY Overland Park, KS Kansas City, MO Manhattan, KS Ames, IA

1980 1982 1983 1983 1987 1989


Nadine Elias Mike Hoenig Sean O’Hare Michael Snyder Kevin Slattery Kieran O’Callaghan Carrie Forsberg

Denver, CO Washington, DC Chicago, IL Kansas City, MO Gladstone ,MO Oshkosh, WI Lee’s summit, MO

1993 1997 1997 1997 1999 1999 1999


Heather Ashton Atchison, KS Elizabeth Carrillo, OSB Atchison, KS

2005 2009

Please Link to website below if you support the position and would like to add a comment or sign petition. 40209325

(Paid for by concerned friends of Benedictine College)

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Page 10


Atchison Globe

Project Concern


Van Petten — Tobben Heuschober — Schuele Jill Marie Heuschober, St. Louis, Mo., formerly of Cape Girardeau, Mo., and Edward “Eddie” William Schuele, St. Louis, Mo., formerly of St. Joseph, Mo., and Atchison, announce their engagement and approaching marriage. The bride-elect is the daughter of Connie Hess, Springfield, Ill. And Mike Heuschober, Cape Girardeau, Mo. She graduated in 2003 as co-valedictorian from Notre Dame High School, Cape Girardeau, Mo. and went on to complete a bachelors of social work degree at Southeast Missouri State University, Cape Girardeau, Mo., in 2007. In May 2009 she completed a masters of social work from University of Missouri-St. Louis, St. Louis, Mo. She is employed with BJC Behavioral Health, St. Louis, Mo., since September 2009, as a case man-

ager and was promoted in March 2013 to a clinical case manager after receiving her clinical licensure in February 2013. The prospective groom is the son of Kathy (Brown) and Doug Matthias, St. Joseph, Mo.. and the late Fred Schuele. Grandparents are the late William “Bill” and Alice Schuele and the late Edward “Stub” and Agnes Brown, St. Joseph, Mo., and step-grandparents Dorothy Matthias, Highland, and the late Fred Matthias. He graduated in 1994 from Central High School, St. Joseph, Mo. and in 1998 from Southwest Missouri State University, Springfield, Mo., with a bachelors of business management and Finance. He is employed with Leader One Financial as a mortgage banker, after receiving his mortgage and insurance licenses in early 2013.

Birthdays Robinson blows out 80 candles Jim Robinson, Atchison, celebrated his 80th birthday April 16. Jim and his wife Dorothy have lived most of their lives in Atchison. They have three children, Tracy (Paul) Cline, Laura (Mike) Mount, and Chris (Susie) Robinson, all of Atchison, 12 Jim grandchildren and 12 great-grandchilRobinson dren with two more expected this year. He was honored with a surprise birthday party on April 13. He was so surprised and thanks everyone for coming for the celebration.

Dr. Charles and Mary Van Petten, Atchison, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Dr. Molly Van Petten to Brian Tobben, son of David and Lucy Tobben, Washington, Mo. The bride-elect is a 2000 graduate of Atchison High School, a 2004 Northeastern Oklahoma University and a 2012 graduate of the University of Kansas School of Medicine. She is an internal medicine resident at the University of Tennessee Medical Center,

Knoxville, Tenn. The prospective groom is a 2001 graduate of St. Frances Borgia Regional High School, Washington, Mo. and is a 2006 graduate of Benedictine College with degrees in chemistry and math. He is employed by DuPont Cellulosic Ethanol, Vanore, Tenn. The couple plans a Saturday, June 1, 2013 wedding at the International Forest of Friendship, Atchison. A reception will follow the ceremony at Bellevue County Club, Atchison.

Tip of the hat Special to the Globe

Urban Lawncare was recently awarded the 2012 Top Growth on the Grow Award for top sales in their division of distributors from Pavestone Company. Urban Lawncare has been a Pavestone distributor since 2007, and can design and install Pavestone projects, as well as sell the product to customers on an individual basis for DIY projects. Owned by Ron and Michelle Urban, Urban Lawncare has been es-

tablished in the Atchison community for 22 years, and offers a variety of other services, including mowing, trimming, landscaping, weed and pest control, tree removal, gutter cleaning, snow removal, power deck and commercial window washing. The company is a member of Kansas Turfgrass Association, Kansas Nursery Association, Atchison Area Chamber of Commerce, Snow and Ice Management Association, and Kansas Pest Control Association.

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. 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, April 29 — table bingo. Tuesday, April 30 —nickel bingo. Wednesday, May 1 — nickel bingo. Thursday, May 2 — art class and paper bingo. Friday, May 3 — nickel bingo. Bus service is available between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday

within the city limits at a cost of $2.00 round trip. Bus service to Walmart and Country Mart is available at a cost of $2.00. 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: Chicken fried steak, mashed potatoes with gravy, muffin, sliced carrots, applesauce, milk. Tuesday: Chili cheese fries, corn, roll, cottage cheese Jell-O salad with peaches,milk. Wednesday: Chef salad with turkey, breadstick, red pears, cake, milk. Thursday: Ham and cheese casserole, cornbread, oriental vegetables, tropical fruit, milk. Friday: Souper Joes, French fries, beets, pineapple, cookie, milk.

New Arrivals

Ottes welcome daughter Eric and Shannon Otte announce the birth of their daughter, Danielle Alyssa, at 8:14 a.m. Jan. 7, 2013, at Overland Park Region- Danielle Alyssa Otte al Medical Center. She

weighed eight pounds, eight ounces and was 18 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Dan and Doris Sweeney, Parsons. Maternal great-grandparent is Arlene Sweeney, Parsons. Paternal grandparents are Allan and Ruth Otte, Atchison.

Graduates Kyle Brown Jenny Lee Our little girl is all grown up now! Good luck at the university!

Mom & Dad Anywhere High School


Class of 2013

Downtown Atchison

Son, you’ve grown into a fine young man. We know you’ll go far in whatever you decide to do. We’re so proud of you!

Love you always, Mom & Dad Anywhere High School Class of 2013

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Page 1B


Atchison Globe

Strong pitching guides Ravens to victory By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe

The Maur Hill-Mount Academy baseball team climbed above .500 with a sweep of Doniphan West Thursday – thanks in large part to three solid pitching performances. Mark McDermed, Chase Behler and Jonny Kane combined for 14 innings of great baseball on the mound. The Ravens (4-3, 4-3 DVL) won the first game 10-3 and the second game 5-3. “What was great was that these guys struggled last week against Oskaloosa,” head coach Phil Baniewicz said. “Today, all three of them pitched exceptionally well. It was just a wonderful change. They didn’t like what happened last week – so they worked on things and did a good job.” McDermed got the start in Game 1 and threw four and a third innings. LOGAN JACKSON/Atchison Globe Kane picked up the save, Maur Hill-Mount Academy’s Mark McDermed strikes out a Doniphan West batter Thursday. McDermed picked up the win in Game 1, a 10-3 Raven victory. pitching the final two-plus

innings. He also earned the save in Game 2. “It was nice for Jonny to get a couple saves on the day,” Baniewicz said. “We talked about brining Cole (Siebenmorgen) in for the final inning – buy Jonny has a really great mentality right now. He wants the ball. He wants that job.” Behler pitched a strong six innings in the second game. All three runs scored by the Mustangs were unearned. “We haven’t had him on the mound that much,” Baniewicz said. “He’s only a sophomore. He got a little frustrated during that first inning – and he threw a couple pitches where he just gunned it. He’s got a pretty live arm, and he’s only going to get stronger.” Behler and Cody Calhoon led the charge offensively in Game 1. Both players had three hits. Behler scored two runs and had an RBI. Calhoon had a double and scored three runs. Please see RAVENS/Page 2B

Finding their groove — Lady Red sweep Washington By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe

The Atchison High School softball team has found its groove. With a sweep of Washington Thursday, the Lady Red have now won six of their past seven games. AHS beat Washington 15-0 in Game 1 and 16-0 in Game 2. “I thought everything went real well tonight,” head coach Steve Watkins said. “We were pretty focused about things.” Hannah Jaloma picked up the win for Atchison in the first game. She only had to throw three innings in the contest. Avery Enzbrenner earned the win in Game

2, as she also only threw three innings. “They both did a good job,” Watkins said. “They’re always around the plate. They pound the strike zone and make the other team put the ball in play.” The Lady Red (6-3, 5-0 KCAL) got some bigtime offense from Arika Smith, especially in the first game. Smith had two home runs in the first contest to pace AHS. “She hit three really hard shots in that first game,” Watkins said. “She’s been hitting the ball really well.” Lizzie Walz was also solid offensively during the doubleheader, ending the night with four hits – two of which were doubles

and one triple. Brooke Jackson went 1-for-2 at the plate in Game 2 and Enzbrenner also added a home run in that game. “We know that we need to have people contributing all the way through the lineup,” Watkins said. “In the past, it seems like we’ve tailed off toward the bottom of the order. This year, I feel like we’re solid one through nine. We have girls that are really good at their roles.” Payton Nigus continued her base stealing spree, robbing four bases in the first game. She had seven steals in a game earlier this season.

Redmen tennis wins Leavenworth Tournament By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe

After coming extremely close to winning the Leavenworth Tournament during the past four years – the Atchison High School boys’ tennis team finally took home the tourney title Wednesday. The Redmen dominated the event,

LOGAN JACKSON/Atchison Globe

Arika Smith lines one of her two inside-the-park home runs Thursday afternoon against Washington. The Lady Please see LADY RED/Page 2B Red swept the doubleheader, winning the first game 15-0 and the second game 16-0.

taking first in No. 1 and No. 2 singles and No. 2 doubles. “I saw some definite improvement,” head coach Walt Hare said. “We’ve lost some close matches this year – and we finally found a way to win some tiebreakers Wednesday. In that aspect, Please see TENNIS/Page 2B

AHS splits with Washington By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe

The Atchison baseball team earned a split with Washington Thursday, winning Game 1, 11-9, and

falling in Game 2, 10-4. The Redmen (4-7, 3-4 KCAL) had 13 hits in the first game. “We hit the ball really well in the first game,” head coach Casey Purdy

said. “We really had some guys step up. We were putting the ball in play.” Austin Housh and Weston Wood had three Please see AHS/Page 2B

Jones signs with Cottey College

Lady Raven offense explodes against D-West By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe

The Maur Hill-Mount Academy softball team exploded for 54 runs Thursday during its sweep of Doniphan West.

The Lady Ravens had scored only one run in seven games before Thursday’s outburst. “You could tell the girls’ attitude after the game was totally different,” head coach Rod Fry said. “We’ve

got some confidence now. Winning really raised the team’s confidence.” The Lady Ravens (27, 2-7 DVL) won the first game, 21-9. After falling Please see OFFENSE/Page 2B

MH-MA golf finishes seventh By LOGAN JACKSON Atchison Globe

The Maur Hill-Mount Academy golf team finished seventh out of 12 teams Thursday during a tough tournament at the Bellevue Country Club. Brock Hanf led the Ravens with an 81. Evan Wheeler shot an 86. “If you didn’t shoot in the 70s, you didn’t medal,” Kunecke said. “It was a really competitive meet. I was hoping Evan and Brock would break 80.

They’ve been playing really well lately. “Both of them had some problems putting, though. Both of them hit the ball well but really struggled on the greens.” The top 10 finishers medaled Thursday. Christian Wessel finished third for MH-MA. He shot a 91. Sean Falk was right behind him with a 92. “Christian played in our No. 3 spot,” Kunecke said. “And the other No. 3s that he was playing with were all pretty good.” Please see GOLF/Page 2B

Submitted Photo

DeKalb’s (Mo.) Alyssa Jones signed with Cottey College Wednesday morning. Jones averaged 11 points, four rebounds, four steals and three assists for DeKalb during the 2012-13 season. Pictured, left to right, front row: mother Dawn Jones, Alyssa, father Anthony Jones. Back row: Cottey coach Dave Ketterman, DeKalb head coach Lacey Warren and DeKalb assistant coach Sydni Kovac.

Page 2B

Sports Ravens

CONTINUED FROM Page 1B Calhoon was also good at the plate in the second game, setting the tone for

CONTINUED FROM Page 1B “She’s so fast in that leadoff spot,� Watkins said. “She puts a

CONTINUED FROM Page 1B they’re starting to understand what they need to do.� Evan Wheeler was absolutely dominant on his way to a 3-0 day at No. 1 singles. In all three matches, he beat his op-

Saturday, April 27, 2013

the rest of the Raven offense. “Leading off the game with that double, it got him on the right track,� Baniewicz said. “He was lacking in confidence a little bit. This was a really good

Lady Red


Atchison Globe day for him.� The Ravens led 5-3 in the first game and scored five runs in the bottom of the sixth to secure it. They only needed five runs in the second game. Trailing 2-0, Behler and

lot of pressure on people all of the time.� The Lady Red will have a busy – and tough – week coming up. First, they will take on Wamego on Monday, April 29. They’ll then play the very next day against St.

ponent 6-0 in the first game. With the wins, Wheeler improves to 14-3 on the season. “He plays really well against tough competition,� Hare said. “He’s doing a really good job out there. His serve is working really well right now. He just needs to get

Siebenmorgen had hits in the bottom of the second to tie the game. Kane gave the Ravens a lead a little later, after stealing home against Doniphan West’s left-handed pitcher. Lane Fry and Jake Schmidt added RBIs

James Academy. AHS will wrap up the week with St. Thomas Aquinas on Thursday. All three games will be at home for Atchison. “We’re playing some good ball right now,� Watkins said.

out and hit. He hasn’t played as much as the other guys.� Derrick Contreras continued his improvements on the court, taking first at No. 2 singles. He won some close matches during the tournament and improved his 2013 record to 11-6. “I think before he was

The Atchison County Community High School baseball team earned a split with Pleasant Ridge Thursday. The Rams won Game 1, 15-8. The Tigers won Game 2, 16-15. The teams were tied 8-8 heading into the fifth inning during the first game. P-Ridge scored seven unanswered runs in the final two frames, however. The Tigers returned the favor in Game 2. With the scored tied 10-10 heading into the bottom of the sixth, ACCHS scored six runs to take the lead. The Rams scored five runs in the seventh, but the Tigers held on for the win. Ramsey Hundley earned the victory.

Atchison golf finishes 10th The Atchison golf team took 10th Thursday during its home tournament. Gabe Julo paced the Redmen with an 88. Atchison will play next on Tuesday, April 30 at

Offense CONTINUED FROM Page 1B behind early in the second game, MH-MA was able to fight back and won that one 33-20. “There was some improvement,� Fry said. “We didn’t make as many mistakes. I don’t think we actually made an error in the first game. Most of the time when they hit the ball they popped it up – and we were able to catch it. Defensively, we played pretty well.�

Bellevue. Start time is 10 a.m.

ACCHS, MH-MA track competes at Hiawatha The Atchison County Community High School and Maur Hill-Mount Academy track teams competed at Hiawatha Thursday. Both squads had a few top-three finishes.



Geoffery Vaughn earned the win for AHS. He pitched four-plus innings and struck out six batters. “Somebody had to step up and he did,� Purdy said. “He did a nice job. He’s a heck of an athlete, and he’s getting better every time out there.� Austin Miner earned the save for the Redmen.

Munsen took the loss in Game 2. The Redmen will finish their postponed game with Sumner on Tuesday, April 30. AHS will then host Spring Hill on Thursday, May 2.

way with a 46, which was good enough for a tie for first. Skylar Busenbarrick and Chase Kunecke also medaled at the tournament. “Some of them also had a few putting problems, too,� Kunecke said. “It was nice for them to get some experience and come home with a medal each.� The Ravens will head

back to Bellevue on Tuesday, April 30 for their home tournament. Tee time is 10 a.m. “We’ll finally have the full varsity team there,� Kunecke said. “We’ll be able to see how the entire team does together.�

CONTINUED FROM Page 1B hits each in Game 1. Jack McCoole and Josh Munsen had two hits apiece. “The kids are getting better,� Purdy said. “Their work out there is showing.�

Golf CONTINUED FROM Page 1B Three other MH-MA players – who have all spent time with the varsity squad – played in a tournament at Horton. The squad tied for the place. Drew Harris led the

Logan Jackson can be reached at

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up scored at least one run during the two games. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had enough base runners that they could learn how to properly run the bases,â&#x20AC;? Fry said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They learned a lot tonight. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve also got the batting order figured out. When you score that many runs, you know something is working. We had a lot of hits and a lot of stolen bases.â&#x20AC;? MH-MA will be back in action Monday, April 29 at Riverside.

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a little bit. They played really well.â&#x20AC;? At No. 1 doubles, Trevon Anderson and Devon Bartlett finished fifth. The Redmen will host their lone home tournament at 3 p.m. Monday, April 29.

Athlete Event Place Sarah Mullins 100 2nd Nathaniel Curry 400 3rd

Jordan Fry earned the win in both games. She started and pitched every inning in Game 1. She came on in relief of Amber Weber in Game 2. The offense was the biggest story of the night for the Lady Ravens, though. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We would get a couple walks and then a big hit,â&#x20AC;? coach Fry said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Then weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d get some more walks and some more hits. It was good to see.â&#x20AC;? Weber and Kendra Brull both had triples during the doubleheader. Weber also had a double. Every girl in the line-

regionals. We werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t excited about the rain and the cold â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worked out. This week is going to be a good one.â&#x20AC;?

Wade Gassmann also went 3-0 Wednesday. The duo hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t played many matches together this season â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but they looked solid in Leavenworth. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve only played four matches together this year, and they need some wins for regionals,â&#x20AC;? Hare said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hopefully that will help out

ACCHS Athlete Event Place Jacob Hansen Long Jump 2nd Madison Bissell 1,600 3rd Relay Place Runners 4x800 1st Beba Scholz, Tiffany Gilmore, Madison Bissell, Lillie Holtgrave 4.400 2nd Beba Scholz, Tiffany Gilmore, Madison Bissell, Lillie Holtgrave

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really looking forward to next week. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to treat it like a regional warm-up. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Those are some very good teams. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to kind of let us know where weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at and what we need to take care of before

Logan Jackson can be reached at

thinking about what he needs to do to win the games,â&#x20AC;? Hare said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s actually doing what heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s thinking about. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s making his shots count. He played some really good matches. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gaining more confidence the longer he plays.â&#x20AC;? The No. 2 doubles team of Spencer Walker and

sports briefs Tiger baseball splits with Pleasant Ridge

The kids did a good job of putting the ball in play.â&#x20AC;? The Ravens will be back in action Monday, April 29 at Riverside.

after that to secure the win. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The offense is coming around,â&#x20AC;? Baniewicz said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had too many strikeouts in our last game, so we worked really hard on hitting with two strikes. We really focused on adjusting. No long disclaimer here, just plus $199. administrative fee. :)

ŠE. Christopher 2013

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Coffee Break

Alley Oop

Page 3B

Atchison Globe

Dear Abby

Teen’s dating game begins with proving maturity DEAR ABBY:

miles from home. Shortly ways. after the move, my dog I work part-time, but had to be put to sleep. Behaven’t been able to find cause of all the stress, my a full-time job after our M.S. flared up and I was most recent move, so I admitted to the hospital. am financially dependent After my third day there on him. I have two adult I was lonely, so I went to children who don’t live the gift shop (the Pink near me. Most of the people I know are through Smock) and bought myself some pretty flowers and the church, and they are all great supporters of my knick-knacks as a pickREALLY READY IN me-up. While I was paying I feel NEW HAMPSHIRE husband. for them, the ladies betrapped, hind the counter asked me and I DEAR REALLY READY: if I needed a card for the Although you think you don’t flowers. I explained I was know are ready to start dating, buying them for myself how to fix your parents will have to because I was alone. my life make the ultimate deciAfter I returned to my at this sion on when you enter room, about an hour later point. the “dating game.” Their more flowers arrived. I Have you decision will most likely thought my mom had sent any sugbe based on whether you them to me from afar. The gestions? have demonstrated the card read: “Feel Better beginnings of emotional TRAPPED Soon! From the Ladies at maturity. ON THE EAST COAST the Pink Smock.” Here’s how: You need DEAR TRAPPED: Abby, that has to be the to have proven to them most thoughtful thing a You will have to do it in you can handle responstranger has ever done for stages. The first should sibility, carry out school me, and I wanted to share be to talk with a licensed assignments and chores, it. I am so touched! be honest with them and therapist who is not askeep your word. It will sociated with the church. RACHEL IN SANFORD, N.C. also depend upon whethIt will help you to clarify DEAR RACHEL: er they know the boy in your thinking and become Your letter is an examquestion, and whether more emotionally stabiple of what strong medHE is responsible enough lized. to be trusted with their icine an act of kindness Next, continue looking most precious possession, for full-time employment. can be. I don’t know which which is you. hospital the Pink Smock If necessary, start by is in, but whoever runs it volunteering. It will help DEAR ABBY: should know what an asI have been married for to widen your circle of acset those caring women in quaintances and perhaps 27 years to a man who is the gift shop are. Kudos to lead to a job. a church pastor. We have them, and I hope you are Then, once you are feelhad to move every six to doing much better now. eight years, partly because ing better about yourself, he was repeatedly unfaith- you will be better able to Dear Abby is written by Abigail ful. We have gone through decide what to do about Van Buren, also known as Jeanne his alcoholism, gambling your unhappy marriage. Phillips, and was founded by her and womanizing, and my DEAR ABBY: mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear two suicide attempts. We Abby at or After being diagnosed have been trying to work Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA P.O. with multiple sclerosis things out, but I suspect 90069. last year, I moved 900 that he’s back to his old I am a 13-year-old girl and my parents won’t let me date. I believe I am mature for my age and won’t do anything foolish. I don’t know why my parents are being like this. Please give me some advice on how to persuade them.




Big Nate


Consumer Reports

Born Loser

Arlo & Janis

Non Sequitur


Ten motorcycle safety tips for new riders


otorcycles are fun and fuel efficient. That’s not news to anyone who’s ridden one. But neither is the fact that they’re also way more dangerous than a car. The cold reality is that motorcyclists are 30 times more likely to die in a crash than people in a car, according to the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. The numbers are even scarier for older riders. Because of slower reflexes, weaker eyesight, more brittle bones and other disadvantages, riders over 60 years old are three times more likely to be hospitalized after a crash than younger ones. The key to optimizing your odds is to be prepared and avoid risks. Forty-eight percent of fatalities in 2010 involved speeding, according to the IIHS, and alcohol was a factor in 42 percent. Here are some more tips to help you – or a loved one – stay safe on two wheels: ❯ Don’t buy more bike than you can handle. If you’ve been off of motorcycles for a while, you may be surprised by the performance of today’s bikes. Even models with small-displacement engines are notably faster and more powerful than they were 10 or 20 years ago. ❯ Invest in anti-lock brakes. Now available on a wide array of models, anti-lock brakes are a proven lifesaver. IIHS data shows that motorcycles equipped

with ABS brakes were 37 percent less likely to be involved in a fatal crash than bikes without it. ❯ Hone your skills. A Motorcycle Safety Foundation riding course or similar class can teach you the basics, as well as advanced techniques, like evasive emergency maneuvers. The cost ranges from free to about $350. An approved safety course may make you eligible for an insurance discount and, in some states, to skip the road test and/or the written test part of the licensing process. ❯ Use your head. Yes, helmets are an emotional topic for some riders. But the facts show the risk. Riders without a helmet are 40 percent more likely to suffer a fatal head injury in a crash and are three times more likely to suffer brain injuries than those with helmets, according to government studies. ❯ Wear the right gear. Jeans, a T-shirt and sandals are recipes for a painful disaster on a bike. Instead, you want gear that will protect you from wind chill, flying bugs and debris, and, yes, lots of road rash if you should slide out. For maximum protection, go for a leather or other reinforced jacket, gloves, full pants and overthe-ankle footwear, even in summer. You’ll also want effective eye protection. ❯ Be defensive. A recent study by the University of South Florida’s Center for Urban Transportation Research found that in col-

lisions involving a motorcycle and a car, car drivers were at fault 60 percent of the time. So you need to be extra alert. Keep an eye out for cars changing lanes suddenly or pulling out from side streets. And don’t tailgate. ❯ Avoid bad weather. Slippery conditions reduce your margin for error. Rain not only cuts your visibility but reduces the motorcycle tires’ grip on the road, which can make cornering tricky. If you need to ride in the rain, remember that the most dangerous time is right after precipitation begins, as the water can cause oil residue to rise to the top. ❯ Watch for road hazards. A motorcycle has less contact with the pavement than a car. Sand, wet leaves or pebbles can cause a bike to slide unexpectedly, easily resulting in a spill. Bumps and potholes that you might barely notice in a car can pose serious danger when on a bike. ❯ Be ready to roll. Before each ride, Consumer Reports recommends doing a quick walk-around to make sure your lights, horn and directional signals are working properly. Check the chain, belt or shaft and the brakes. And inspect the tires for wear and make sure they’re set at the proper pressure.

Visit the Consumer Reports Web site at

Page 4B

Coffee Break

Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Sally Forth


The right words give clues for treating neck pain DEAR DOCTOR K: My neck hurts, but my doctor hasn’t been able to figure out why. I think if I had the words to better describe my pain, it might give him the clues he needs. Can you help?

Ask Dr. K Anthony L. Komaroff, M.D.

DEAR READER: Many of my patients have trouble describing their discomfort beyond telling me “it hurts.” Even a slightly more specific description can help me identify – or exclude – a particular diagnosis. To better describe your neck pain, start with the following questions. Be prepared to answer them next time you see your doctor: ❯ How severe is the pain? On a scale of 1 (least pain) to 10 (most pain), how bad is it? ❯ If the pain changes with different movements, how bad is it at its least painful, and how bad is it at its most painful? ❯ What movements of the head, neck, shoulders or back make the pain better, and what movements make it worse? ❯ Are your neck and shoulders stiff ? Does it seem like more work than usual to move them? ❯ How would you describe the pain? Is it an ache, is it sharp, is it



just in one spot or does it travel (for example, into your arm)? ❯ Do you feel pain only when you turn your head, or does the pain get worse when you turn your head? ❯ Along with the pain, do you have any other symptoms? For example, is your arm or hand weak? Neck pain can vary a great deal based on what’s causing it. Use the following descriptions to help explain your symptoms: ❯ Muscle pain causes aching or sore neck and shoulder muscles. Muscles may develop hard knots that are sore to the touch. ❯ A muscle spasm is a sudden, powerful contraction of neck muscles. The muscle usually feels painful, tight or knotted, and may be temporarily difficult to move. ❯ Neck-related headache is usually felt in the back of the head and upper neck. It is typically dull or aching, rather than sharp. It is often accompanied by

stiffness and tenderness of neck muscles. ❯ The facet joints are where two spine bones (vertebrae) contact each other. Often described as deep, sharp or aching, facet joint pain typically worsens if you lean your head toward the affected side. It may radiate to your shoulder or upper back. ❯ Nerve pain may be sharp, fleeting, severe, or accompanied by pins and needles. The pain may shoot down your arm or into your hand. Also tell your doctor about your non-pain symptoms: ❯ Stiffness, tightness and rigidity in the muscles. Bending or moving your neck may be difficult or cause sharp pain. ❯ Limited range of motion. This is evident in a reduced ability to flex and extend your neck and bend or rotate your head from side to side. The more specific you can be about your neck pain, the more your doctor can help you.

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

Smart money

Inheritance is earmarked for next generations


DEAR BRUCE: I have recently inherited $50,000. I would like to leave it to my children and grandchildren. I will not need this money, and it came from my side of the family. My husband won’t need it if I should die before him. How can I do this?

Frank & Ernest

J.S., via email DEAR J.S.:


Vigor’s partner Frat letter Soup du _ Charlemagne domain (abbr.) 12 Foot part 13 All, in combos 14 Brides-to-be 16 Roman moralist 17 Make a pile 18 Lira successor 19 Nov. and Feb. 20 Cowpoke’s sweetie 21 Snags a dogie 24 Young no-show 27 Mantra chants 28 Bangkok resident 30 Bleacher shouts 32 Snoop (around) 34 Ms. Peel of “The Avengers” 36 Herriot, for one 37 Furry swimmers 39 Foe 41 IV units 42 Wheel buy (2 wds.) 43 Salmon variety 45 Energetic 48 “_ Ha’i” 49 Creative 52 Hymn finale

53 Grasped 54 Loan letters 55 Synthesizer inventor 56 Jo’s sister 57 Attention getter

DOWN 1 Channels 2-13 2 Orchidlike blossom 3 Ribs and chops 4 Goes on safari 5 High card 6 Cousins of “um” 7 Facetious 8 Actor Sharif 9 Golden Rule word 10 _ de Janeiro 12 Confront 15 Identify 18 _ de cologne 20 Bleak 21 L. _ Hubbard 22 Melville title 23 Furtive whisper 24 Soft caps 25 Cathedral part 26 Those folks 29 Towel word 31 Pig’s dig 33 Drawing on glass 35 Epic by Virgil

You can leave the money in your will. However, you may not cut your husband out of the will. Where the money came from is not important. Each state’s laws vary regarding what must be left to a spouse, but no matter what, you will not be able to cut your husband out of the will concerning the $50,000. Since you and your husband don’t need the money, you ought to consult an attorney and have an agreement drawn up so the money would bypass him if you pass away before he does.


38 Environmental prefix 40 Takes a snooze 42 Suitably 43 GI garb 44 Refrigerator stick 46 Nile god 47 Holy cow! 48 Comic book thud 49 I knew it! 50 “Losing My Religion” band 51 Whimper

Answer to previous week’s puzzle

I always pay my bills online through my bank. Two weeks before my credit card payment was due, I made the payment. When my statement came the next month, I was surprised there was a late fee for the previous month. When I called my bank, they told me that it had been done as I requested, two weeks in advance. My credit card company, however, claims they received the payment three days late, or 17 days after I had submitted it online. Since I am a good customer and have always paid my bill on time, I did get them to reimburse the late fee. I have had this

card for several years and am planning on canceling the card. My question is, will this affect my credit?

Reader, via email DEAR READER: I am wondering why you are canceling the card. Hopefully, not because of this minor error, which has been corrected. Assuming you cancel the card, it very well may reduce your credit score a few points, but that’s a relatively modest amount and a temporary proposition. Do you have others to cover you if you need such an accommodation? On balance, if you have had the account for a decent period of time, I would seriously consider not using it, if that’s your intention, but I would not cancel it.

Bruce Williams

DEAR BRUCE: My wife’s 90-year-old father is currently living with us. When he and his wife were married, they had two wills made out that were identical. Both stated that the surviving spouse is left everything. Since she has passed away, does he need to make out a new will? And will the old one have to be probated?

Reader in Arizona DEAR READER: The first question is, since his wife is no longer in the picture, who would be left as heir to your father-in-law’s estate? In

the event that there are no alternate heirs named, he will have to have a new will made. For example, my will states that in the event of my wife’s passing before me, my daughter, Maryann, receives my entire estate. That should be sufficient. The newest will would have to be probated in order for the money to be distributed. If I were you, I would be more comfortable spending a couple of hundred dollars to have a new will drawn.

DEAR BRUCE: About 10 years ago, my daughter took a loan out on a house for $32,000. Since this time she has fallen ill and I have been helping her with her finances. I was shocked to see that her balance is still $32,000. I’m assuming that this is some kind of revolving account, but I am unclear as to how it will ever be paid off. What do you suggest?

Reader, via email DEAR READER: If you are interested in getting the whole thing resolved, the first thing you should do is get her authorization in writing so you can make inquiries regarding the account. Find out exactly what type of account it is. Perhaps it’s an interest-only account, but until this information is available, I can’t make an intelligent comment. That’s the first move.

Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL 34680. E-mail to: bruce@brucewilliams. com. Questions of general interest will be answered in future columns. Owing to the volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided.

Saturday, April 27, 2013

God and the Boston bombing


RAYER: “Heavenly Father. Jesus said, ‘I will do whatever you ask in my name.’ (John 14: 13a.). Therefore, I ask you in the name of your Son Jesus Christ, to fill my mind with the Holy Spirit and give me the thoughts that I can turn into words that will bring your message to those who read this article. I pray in Jesus’ name. Amen.” I invite you to read this Bible verse in the light of the horror in Boston. “The mind of sinful man is death, but the mind controlled by the Holy Spirit is life and peace.” (Romans 8:6). Two young radicalized Islamic men with satanically controlled minds casually walked among thousands of innocent men, women and children who were celebrating the Boston Marathon. They carried handmade bombs and placed them where they would maim, kill and inflict maximum human suffering. They casually waited until the bombs exploded. Then they blended into the crowds to continue their demonic terrorism that was inspired by “The mind of sinful men.” The minds of those who were influenced by the Holy Spirit of God immediately rushed toward the explosions. This exposed them to more potential explosions to help the wounded and the dying. They tore obstacles out of their way so they could minister first aid to the wounded. I invite us to lift our eyes to behold the God who changes not. Jehovah God does not change His character of holy purity and love when mortals demonstrate their sinful nature. God’s throne is not shaken by human wickedness. Against inhuman and heinous backdrops of satanic evil, God’s unchanging sacrificial love and peace glows even brighter: “God so greatly loved and dearly prized the world that He (even) gave up His only begotten (unique) Son, so that whoever believes in (trusts in, clings to, relies on) Him shall not perish (come to destruction, be lost) but

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have eternal (everlasting) life. For God did not send the Son into the world in order to judge, (to reject, to condemn, to pass sentence on) the world, but that the world might find salvation and be made safe and sound through him.” (John 3:16,17 AMP). God loves in spite of human atrocities. His love reaches beyond our sin and sees our greater need. Humans want to condemn and punish, while God’s eternal love longs to forgive, save and change the hearts and minds of sinners. “Though the mountains be shaken and the hills be removed, yet my unfailing love for you will not be shaken nor my covenant of peace be removed.” (Isaiah 54:10 NIV). How can an imperfect human properly describe a pure and holy God? Frederick M. Lehman (1917) says it well in his song: “The Love of God.” Rev. Jack 1. The love of God is Albright greater far
Than tongue or pen can ever tell;
It goes beyond the highest star,
And reaches to the lowest hell;
The guilty pair, bowed down with care,
God gave His Son to win;
His erring child He reconciled,
And pardoned from his sin. Refrain:
Oh, love of God, how rich and pure!
How measureless and strong!
It shall forevermore endure The saints’ and angels’ song. 2. When hoary time shall pass away,
And earthly thrones and kingdoms fall,
When men who here refuse to pray,
On rocks and hills and mountains call,
God’s love so sure, shall still endure,
All measureless and strong;
Redeeming grace to Adam’s race —
The saints’ and angels’ song. 3. Could we with ink the ocean fill,
And were the skies of parchment made,
Were every stalk on earth a quill,
And every man a scribe by trade;
To write the love of God above
Would drain the ocean dry;
Nor could the scroll contain the whole,
Though stretched from sky to sky

New Beginnings

Jack Albright is a retired clinical chaplain and freelance writer living in Atchison.


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 FAITH BIBLE FELLOWSHIP Sunday: Worship Service 11 a.m. 18688 262nd Rd. 9 a.m. Traditional Richard Brooke, Pastor. Service 10:10 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Contemporary Service 5:30 p.m. ST. JOSEPH (Wathena) Fr. Roderic Giller, Pastor. Saturday Pioneer Clubs 6 p.m. Evening Service 7 p.m. Wed. Service Mass, 5 p.m.

CAMPBELL CHAPEL AME 715 Atchison, Kevin Shields, 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. CAMP CREEK UNITED METHODIST 262nd & Meade Rd. Pastor: Lou Davies. Worship 9:00 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. CORPUS CHRISTI CATHOLIC CHURCH Mooney Creek, 18760 Rogers Road. Pastor: Father Jojaiah Mandigiri. Mass: Saturday, 5:00 p.m.

ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH 101 S. Broadway, Lancaster, 913-8742165, Pastor Jacquie Berlien, Sunday School 9:15 a.m., Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. CUMMINGS CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor Gary Patterson. Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m. 913-886-6613. ST. MATTHEWS LUTHERAN CHURCH (Missouri Synod) Pastor Michael Van Velzer, Elm & Lafayette, Nortonville, 913-886-6331. Sunday School & Adult Bible Class 9 a.m., Worship Services 10:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.


have been reading a book on the teachings of Ignatius Loyola. Ignatius helped people see and understand how God works in every part of their lives. His teachings have lasted more than five hundred years for a reason. They are down to earth and very practical and I would like to share a simple exercise that I read about that will help you build a closer, more intimate relationship with God. The exercise Ignatius taught was known as Examen. Examen is the Spanish word for examine and is a technique used in his spiritual “exercises” to help people see God working in their lives. Examen has five basic steps. These five steps should be followed at the end of every day so you can reflect on God. They are very simple and anyone can do them. The first step is to show Gratitude to God for the blessings He bestows on you during the day. Once we are aware of God’s blessings we should give thanks for those blessings. Training our brains to show gratitude and to give thanks to God every day helps us to focus on the positive aspects of our lives. It is hard to be negative and focus on God at the same time. The way to conquer this is to focus on and be grateful and thankful for the blessing God has provided. The second step is Review. We should review the entire day and recall the events of the day from beginning to end. While doing so notice where you felt God’s presence. Also notice the times during the day that you accepted or turned away from the invitation from God to grow in His love. Reviewing our days is very important so we can pay attention to God inviting us into a relationship with him. The third step is recalling and acknowledging times during the day that you sinned and felt sorrow for that sin. God gave us all a conscience for a reason and if we make mistakes, we feel sorrow for those mistakes. It is when we feel sorrow

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. MARK’S LUTHERAN ELCA CUMMINGS UNITED METHODIST 400 S. 6th, 367-0417, Pastor Dinah Dutta. Sunday: Sunday School 9 a.m., Nick Marsh, Pastor., Worship 11:15 a.m. 913-886-2257 Worship Service 10:30 a.m. ROUND PRAIRIE COMMUNITY SACRED HEART CATHOLIC 15th & Kansas Ave., Rev. Gerard CHURCH 11 miles south of Atchison on Prairie Senecal, Pastor. Sunday: Mass 9:30 Dr. old 73 Hwy. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. and Saturday evening Mass at a.m. Worship Service 11 a.m. Rev. 4:30 p.m. Confessions: Saturday 3:304:20 p.m. Alvin Berg, Pastor. 913-682-0654.

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Atchison Globe

ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH 34771 243rd St., Easton, Rev. Rick Twenhafel, pastor. Sunday Worship 8:00 a.m., Sunday School 9:00 a.m. 913-773-8591

and recall those areas of sin in our lives that we can move on to step four. Step four is asking God for forgiveness for the sins we have committed. God forgives us for EVERY sin, but we must seek out His forgiveness. Once we are forgiven then we need to make a decision on whether or not our sin has affected another person. If it has then we should seek reconciliation with that person, the person whom we have hurt. Step four is very important because it frees us from guilt and sorrow. We are made free in Christ but we must be willing to take the action to seek God for forgiveness and reconcile with our “neighbors.” The fifth step in the daily Examen is to ask God for the Grace we need for the following day and ask God to help the eyes of our hearts to be opened up to perceive his presence more clearly in our daily lives. Remember, “Ask and Steve it will be given to you.” and you will find.” Kagin “Seek “Knock and the door will be opened for you.” When we Seek, Ask and Knock God will make his presence known in our lives. These five steps are very real and practical to help us find and experience God in our lives and help us to build a better relationship with him. I am going to make an effort to follow these five steps daily in my prayer life. I am eager to see what will happen. Whenever we dedicate time to God, the rewards are great. Examining anything in life puts focus on it and allows even the smallest details to be noticed. If you examined the new buds on the trees and the small blossoms, you would notice many details. When we take time to follow these five steps and EXAMEN our daily relationship with God, even the smallest blessings, the slightest growth and the subtlest nudging to stop sin will become apparent. We will be changed.

Kagin’s Crossing

Steve Kagin, a freelance Christian writer from Cummings, can be contacted at

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 LANCASTER UNITED METHODIST Pastor: Lou Davies. Sunday: Worship: Schedule: Sat. 5:00 p.m. Weekend 10:25 a.m., Sunday School 9:30 a.m. services Sat. 5:00 p.m., Sun. 8 a.m., Weekdays 8 a.m. - Mon., Tues., Thurs. SECOND CHRISTIAN CHURCH & Fri. Father Benjamin Tremmel, OSB, 700 M Street. Rev. Paul W. Kelley, Sr., Pastor. 833-5660. Pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. 10:45 a.m. Praise & Worship - 10:45 COMMUNITY OF CHRIST 9th & Santa Fe, 367-2686, Pastor a.m. Service - 11:00 a.m. Don Payne, 816-233-3062. UNITED METHODIST Intergenerational Sunday School 501 Kansas, Pastor Cynthia Meyer. 9:45 a.m. Worship Service 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Sunday Communion and prayer service 10:30 Worship 10:10 a.m. a.m. the first Sun. of the month. FIRST CHRISTIAN NORTONVILLE UNITED METHODIST 7th & Santa Fe, P.O. Box 626, 367- Nick Marsh, Pastor. Sunday: Worship 3036. Rev. Lee Hendon, Pastor. 10:00 a.m. Sunday, People of Praise, 9:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Traditional FAITH VALLEY CHURCH OF GOD Pastor Scott Pritchard, 1014 Ann Worship, 10:45 a.m. Wednesday 6 Street, 816-617-7258. Sunday 10:00 p.m. Bible Study. a.m. Wednesday 7:00 p.m. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE MUSCOTAH UNITED CHURCH 8th & Parallel, Ted J. Lovelace, 302 Kansas Ave., Muscotah, KS. 785Pastor. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m., 872-3120. Pastor Bruce Haltom, 785Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. Foreign 872-3143. Men’s Prayer Fri. 6:30 a.m., Missions, 6 p.m. 2nd week of month. Sunday, 9:15 a.m. Women’s Bible Study, Sun. 6:30 p.m. Sunday School, EBENEZER BAPTIST 826 Riley. Pastor Michael Kelley Sr. Sun. 9:30 a.m. Worship Services, Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sun., 10:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday: HOPE OF GLORY CHURCH OF GOD Midweek Service 6 p.m. IN CHRIST

ST. LOUIS CATHOLIC CHURCH (Good Intent) 11321 Morton Road. Father Benjamin Tremmel, OSB, Pastor. Sat. Mass 6:30 p.m., Sun. Sept. - April 10:30 a.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH May - Aug. 9:30 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m. 302 North Fifth. Pastor: Rachel PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD Dannar. Sunday School, 9:20 a.m. Church Of Living Love 1324 N. 17th, Worship begins 10:30 a.m. Fellowship Gilbert C. Burton, pastor. Sunday Breakfast 8:30 a.m. on first Sunday of School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship each month. 10:45 a.m., Evening Service 6:30 p.m. CAROL BAPTIST Wed prayer 7 p.m.. 800 South 6th., 367-2334. Rev. ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH Joseph Hansen. Sunday: Sunday 102 Commercial, Bendena, 785-988- School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship 4225. Pastor Jacquie Berlien. Sunday 10:30 a.m., Prayer and Praise Service Worship 8:15 a.m., Sunday School 1:00 p.m., Wednesday Service, 6:30 9:30 a.m. p.m. NORTONVILLE SEVENTH DAY FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH BAPTIST 1640 Riley, 367-2842, Pastor Michael Rev. Steve Saunders, 913-886-2338. Strickland. Sunday: Morning Worship Sabbath (Sat.) Worship 10 a.m., at 8:10 & 10:40 a.m., Sunday School Sabbath School 11:15 a.m. at 9:30 a.m., Bible Study Wednesday Night, 7 p.m. Senior adult Bible Study, EFFINGHAM UNION CHURCH Methodist and Presbyterian Jeff Tuesday, 10:30 a.m. Cochran, Pastor. Sunday School 9 TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH a.m., Worship 10 a.m. 300 S. 5th, The Rev. Andrew Grosso,

ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH Nortonville, KS. Fr. Jojaiah Mandigiri, ST. BENEDICT’S CATHOLIC CHURCH rector. Sunday: Holy Eucharist 8 a.m.; Pastor. Sunday 8:00 a.m. Weekdays - Bendena, Fr. Sylvester D’Souza, Pastor. Sunday School 9 a.m.; Holy Eucharist 785-359-6725. Sunday: Mass 7:30 a.m. and Sermon 10:30 a.m. Wednesday & Friday 8:00 a.m.

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. SUGAR CREEK CHRISTIAN CHURCH P.O. Box 181, Rushville, MO, Pastor Keith Hoover. Sunday 10:00 a.m. Bible School, 11:00 a.m. Worship Service. CELEBRATION CHURCH 1145 Commercial, Atchison, KS. 913426-6603. Church Planters Scott & Melissa Murphy. Worship Service 6:00 p.m. Sunday.

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

BYRD MEMORIAL CO., INC. Memories Carved In Granite, Live Forever 3rd & Commercial 367-0103 The Burchett Families Celebrate At The Church Of Your Choice

Atchis on Globe


Page 6B

Saturday, April 27, 2013

Legals To place legal advertisements call (913)367-0583 or you can email Official Publication IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL COURT DEPARTMENT BOKF, N.A., A NATIONAL BANKING ASSOCIATION D/B/A BANK OF OKLAHOMA, AS SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO BANK OF KANSAS CITY, N.A., Plaintiff, v. DUSTIN KUHNERT AND AMANDA J. KUHNERT AKA AMANDA JEAN MORRISON, et al., Defendants. Case No. 12CV66 Court No. K.S.A. Chapter 60 TITLE TO REAL ESTATE INVOLVED NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE By virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me out of the said District Court in the above-entitled action, I will on Friday, the 24th day of May, 2013 at 10:00AM of said date at the front door of the Courthouse in Atchison County, Kansas, in the City of Atchison, Kansas, offer at public sale and sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in hand, the following described real property, to-wit: The East 45.37 feet of the North 119.5 feet of Lot 2, Block "Q" in that part of the City of Atchison commonly known and designated as Old Atchison. Atchison County, Kansas. which is more accurately described as: The East 45.37 feet of the North 119.5 feet of Lot 2, Block "Q" in that part of the City of Atchison commonly known as Old Atchison. Atchison County, Kansas. Commonly known as and numbered 1012 Mound Street, Atchison, KS 66002.

The above-described real estate is taken as the property of the defendants Dustin Kuhnert and Amanda J. Kuhnert aka Amanda Jean Morrison, et al. and is directed by said Order of Sale to be sold, and will be sold without appraisement to satisfy said Order of Sale. Jack Laurie Sheriff of Atchison County, Kansas SUBMITTED BY: McNEARNEY, PITTENGER & ASSOCIATES, LLC #20296 Brandon T. Pittenger #23578 Teri L. Westbrook 6800 College Blvd., Suite 400 P.O. Box 7410 Overland Park, KS 66207 (913) 323-4595, Ext. 185 FAX (913) 661-1747 Email: ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF NOTICE Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. Section 1692c(b), no information concerning the collection of this debt may be given without the prior consent of the consumer given directly to the debt collector or the express permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. April 27, May 4 & 11, 2013 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ATCHISON COUNTY, KANSAS PURSUANT TO K.S.A. CHAPTER 60 UNION STATE BANK OF EVEREST, d/b/a/ BANK OF ATCHISON, PLAINTIFF V S . PROPIEDAD ENTERPRISES LLC, JOHN WILLIAM “JACK” DAVIS,

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deceased, MICHELLE M. AFFIELD, Trustee of the JOHN WILLIAM DAVIS REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST, DATED SEPTEMBER 21, 2005, COUNTY, et. al, DEFENDANTS No. 2013 CV33 NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS TO: PROPIEDAD ENTERPRISES LLC, JOHN WILLIAM “JACK” DAVIS, deceased, MICHELLE M. AFFIELD, Trustee of the JOHN WILLIAM DAVIS REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST, DATED SEPTEMBER 21, 2005, COUNTY and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, creditors, trustees and assigns of such of the defendants as may be deceased; the unknown spouses of the defendants, the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of such defendants as are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians and trustees of such of the defendants as are minors or in any wise under legal disability; and all other persons who are or may be concerned. You are hereby notified that on the 9th day of April, 2013 a Petition was filed in the District Court of Atchison County, Kansas, by UNION STATE BANK OF EVEREST, d/b/a/ BANK OF ATCHISON, praying for judgment against the Defendants, PROPIEDAD ENTERPRISES LLC, JOHN WILLIAM “JACK” DAVIS, deceased, MICHELLE M. AFFIELD, Trustee of the JOHN WILLIAM DAVIS REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST, DATED SEPTEMBER 21, 2005, on Count I, in the amount of ELEVEN THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED THIRTEEN DOLLARS AND 06/100 ($11,313.06 ) plus interest thereon

in accordance with the terms of said note and agreements at 7.5%, until paid, on Count III, in the amount of TWENTY-ONE THOUSAND SEVEN HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN DOLLARS AND 71/100 ($21,737.71) plus interest thereon in accordance with the terms of said note and agreements at 7% and for further judgment establishing that the Mortgages executed by PROPIEDAD ENTERPRISES LLC, to the Plaintiff, UNION STATE BANK OF EVEREST, d/b/a/ BANK OF ATCHISON, is a first and prior lien on the following described real estate,

to-wit: Lot Ten (10), Block Thirty-four (34), in L.C. Challiss Addition, an Addition to the City of Atchison. Atchison County, Kansas. and for further judgment foreclosing said Mortgages, ordering the above-described real estate sold to satisfy any judgment in favor of the Plaintiff, and for recovery of Court costs, and you are hereby required to plead to said Petition on or before the 28th day of May, 2013, at 8:30 o’clock a.m., at the Court House in said County and State. Should you fail therein, judgment


and decree will be entered in due course upon said Petition. UNION STATE BANK OF EVEREST, d/b/a/ BANK OF ATCHISON, PLAINTIFF LARRY R. MEARS, CHARTERED 104 N. 6TH, SUITE 1 P. O. Box 157 Atchison, KS 66002 - 0157 TELEPHONE: 913 - 367 - 0850 ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF April 13, 20, & 27, 2013

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Call 367-0583, stop by the Globe office at 308 Commercial, or fill out and mail form to P.O. Box 247, Atchison, KS 66002 *Rates vary outside Atchison/Atchison County.

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Atchison Globe

Saturday, April 27, 2013

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.




Found Items/ Pets

Poodle mix, has collar.Cocoa colored. 913-360-0768.


Apartments Unfurnished

1 Bedroom, washer, dryer, stove & fridge. $425. mo. + dep. & ref. 913-367-4826 or 913-426-0440. 1 BR, stove, refrigerator furnished. 913-367-3313 or 913-426-5535.

221 North 3rd 1 Bedroom $475.00 a month Water and Gas Paid Dep & Refs Req. 913-367-3750 508 North 9th 1 Bedroom $375.00 a month Water Paid Dep & Refs Req 913-367-3925 STUDIO APARTMENT GAS AND WATER PAID $375 PER MONTH DEP. & REFS. REQ. 913-367-3750 Apartments for Rent


Mobile Homes

2 BR trailer. Lot 8 Logeman Rd. $350. month. Call 913-367-3519 or 913-426-5396.


Help Wanted

Personal Assistant needed For chauffeuring, setting appointments, cleaning, running errands, personal shopping, laundry, banking. Must possess a valid driver’s license. Send cover letter with salary expectations to:

Accounting Specialist Sabetha, Kansas

Qualified candidates will have general accounting experience in A/P, general ledger, and be proficient in Microsoft Office products. Experience required. For consideration, apply on line at: Or mail to: Mac Process LLC Attn: HR 7901 NW 107th Terr K.C. MO. 64153 Or Fax resume to: 816-801-3472

Applications can be obtained at the office of Mall Towers, 103 S. 7th.

An Equal Opportunity Employer

The AHA is an equal opportunity provider of housing assistance. File complaints by calling HUD @ 800-424-8590 (TDD 800-543-8294).

The Doniphan County Sheriff's Dept. is now accepting applications for the position of 911 dispatcher. 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 Dept. Position will remain open until filled. Veterans preference given. EOE.


Farms/Land For Rent

Land in Country for trailer. $150. mo. + utilities. Also approx. 4-5 ac. for gardening for rent 913-367-3326.


Houses For Rent

1030 Atchison 2 BR. attached garage. $550. month, $550 deposit. 913-370-3825 1035 Laramie,1+ BR. Stove & fridge. $475. mo., $475. dep., years lease, no pets. Newly remodeled 370-3825.

1107 Kearney 3 Bedroom $650.00 a month

Trucking/ Drivers

Drivers: CDL-B: Great Pay, Hometime! No Forced Dispatch! New singles from St. Joseph, MO to surrounding states Apply: or 888-567-4861 Drivers OTR. Immediate openings! 2500+ miles/week! Home weekends! Medical/Dental available! 3 yrs verif. exp. CDL-A and Clean MVR! Call 877-659-2491



Mac Process has an immediate opening for a full-time, regular position in the accounting department.

Looking for Affordable Housing? Efficiency & Duplex apartments Apply Today!

SANTA FE APTS Atchison, Kansas “Rare Vacancy” Section 8 Subsidized Rent (Elderly & Disabled Residents) 1 Bedroom Units Call Jo Ann at 913-367-2360


Or apply in person: Highway 75 South, Sabetha, KS

JACKSON COUNTY Take Pride in yourself and your work! We are looking for the following individuals to join our team RN, LPN, CNA Full time - All shifts Please apply in person

Medicalodges Jackson County 1121 W. 7th Holton, KS 66436 EOE


1435 So. 8th. 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath. $550. month, $200. deposit. Phone 816-399-5011. 2 BR, stove, refrigerator furnished. 913-367-3313 or 913-426-5535. 218 N. 15th. 2 BR, stove, refrigerator. $450. month + $450. deposit Phone 913-370-3825.


58 Hosp. workers 59 Come to a conclusion DOWN 1 S&L assets 2 Identify 3 “Da” opposite 4 Knight’s journey 5 Ms. Merkel 6 Visa and passport 7 Tricycle rider 8 Young horse 9 Messes up 10 Extinct bird 12 Puts out the candle 17 Yellow jacket 19 Deep hole 22 Japanese soup 23 “Naughty, naughty!” 24 Bask at the beach 25 Bubble -26 He wrote “Picnic” 27 Shortening 28 NFL broadcaster 29 Wharf 31 Keep an appointment 33 Manner 35 Pub order 36 England invaders 38 Alda or Ladd

Garage Sales

Final Moving Sale 1103 Santa Fe Sat. 7:30-3:00 Everything must Go! Antiques, including Plantation Desk (a one of a kind piece of Americana), antique oak desk/chair, Thomasville custom living rm. furn., Pennsylvania House din. rm, furn., Baldwin Piano, Patio furn, much barely used. Other finds include fabulous stained glass, artwork, end table, coffee tables, storage shelving, etc. Top this off with a huge garage sale with dishes, glassware, vases, dec. items, holiday dec., books, clothing, TV, surround sound, carpet steamer, lamps, & linens. Too many items to mention! Cash & Carry only! Items must be removed the day of the sale Household Goods Sale 1017 So. 5th St Sat. 8am-4pm Kitchen table/chairs, loveseat w/bed buffet, china cabinet, countertop appl, bed/dresser, bedding, console TV & more

Garage Sales

4 Family Sale 8050 Pratt Road Fri. 4-7 Sat. 8-? Tools, antiques, dishes, old pop bottles, clothes- infant to adult, oak ent. ctr., holiday dec., lg. mirrors. Rain or Shine. No early sales please



39 Caesar’s law 41 Running mates 42 Drum’s companion 43 Step -- -(hurry) 44 Viking letter 46 Chapeau’s place 47 “-- -- Old Cowhand” 48 Light rope 50 Two-bagger (abbr.) 51 Mont Blanc or Jungfrau 52 Light metal Items Under $500

Ink jet fabric transfer. 16 sheets, $40. Phone 913-937-7908

GARAGE SALES Sat., May 4 (some on Fri)

70+ Sales

The Leavenworth County Dept of Juvenile Services invites you to attend a job fair on Wednesday, May 1, 2013 from 4 to 7pm at the Leavenworth County Courthouse, 4th and Walnut, in Leavenworth. Interviews will be conducted on site at the job fair. Call 913-684-0314 or email for more information. Applications and job descriptions are available at click on the job fair link.

IS Tech needed in Atchison, Ks. Must possess the following: Associate's degree or higher in Computer Science or related field; A+ certification or equivalent; 1 - 2 years of experience in a help desk environment; solid hardware and software knowledge/experience; self-motivation; and ability to work in a foundry environment. Salary range: $42k - $48k annually, plus bonus potential; excellent benefit package. Send resumes to

King Kutter, 6’ 3 pt. blade. $200.; 913-367-0259. Ladder racks for long bed truck. $75. Phone 785-817-8536. Mower, BMB rotary XL5, 3 pt. $200. 913-367-0259. Overalls, New Key 52x30; Walls ins. 50-52 reg. $8. ea. 913-367-6508. Pants, new navy uniform 6 48x40, 2 Dockers 48x30. $3.ea. 913-367-6508 Pellet stove, Breck Well. $275.00. Phone 913-426-4111. Pots, 2 large w/Aloe plants. $5. ea. 913-360-0738. Push lawn mowers (5). Run good. $45. ea. 913-367-4475. Rifle, Brass 270 Winchester. Fired once. $140. for $40. 913-367-0259

Sleigh bed, solid oak California queen size. Ex. $150. 913-874-2184. Weed eaters. 5 good cond. $25$35. 913-367-4475.


Registered Pets

The Doniphan County Conservation District is seeking a full-time District Manager in the Troy USDA Service Center. This position performs various administrative and clerical duties in carrying out conservation related programs and may require some travel/fieldwork. Strong verbal/written communication, computer and organizational skills are a must. Knowledge of agriculture & Quickbooks is preferred. This position requires self motivation to provide the daily coordination of district activities set by the Board of Supervisors. Application packets may be picked up at the Doniphan County Conservation District office, 510 E Locust, Troy, KS. 66087, 785-985-2221 x 3. Applications and resumes must be received by May 3.

Westar Energy & Ks. Gas Ser. Employees Garage Sale ‘School Supply Benefit’ Fri. 5/3 5pm-7:30pm Sat. 5/4 7-11:30 am Parking Lot 812 Main St Proceeds to purchase school supplies for local schools

AKC SHIH TZU, boys, $425. red & white, black & white, born 1/24. (785) 284-2753

Yard Sale 1206 Walnut Fri. & Sat. May 3rd & 4th 7-3 You Fairly Price It!

Young farm couple needing pasture and cropland to rent in Atchison County, KS. 785-220-8996.


Bedroom set, 3 piece. $400. Phone 913-367-1887, 913-370-2257. Bedroom set, 4 piece. $225.00. Phone 913-370-2257, 367-1887. Camper shell for S10. Blue. $150. Phone 913-370-3907. Corning ware. 7 pc set Blue Cornflower. New. $120.obo. 367-1894 Deck wood, good used. 20’x16’. $200. 913-370-2213. Dishes, 45 pcs. Marlita ware, turkey design. $150. obo. 913-367-1894. Dishes, 90 pc. Currier&Ives. ‘The Old Grisi Mill’. $150. obo. 367-1894 Dog Kennel, fair condition. $100.l 913-874-2184 Hitch, Reese fifth wheel. $100. Phone 913-367-6413.

BANK OWED on-site

Effingham single fam. home 416 Howard PO Box 95 4 BR 3BA 2,414 sq ft, .32 ac. Sale date - Saturday, May 11 12 noon Free Color Brochure 800-260-5846 5% buyers premium Robert Kemper, auctioneer

Sale lists at Casey’s and

Items Under


Jeans, new Levi 505. 6 46x30, 3 48x30. $5. each. 913-367-6508.

Highway 92 to Perry Lake




Rocker, oak. Excellent condition. $75.00. 913-874-2184.


Answer to Previous Puzzle

Ink jet paper, heavy coated. 8 1/2x11. 4 pks, 100 sheet ea. $8. 913-937-7908

town entrances

Dep & Refs Req 913-367-3925

ACROSS 1 Quaint hotel 4 Cease 8 Nourished 11 Mantas 13 Disentangle 14 Incan treasure +\PQÀQDOH 16 Toward sunrise 18 Sting operations 20 What is more 21 In shape 22 Geol. formations 24 Quick 27 Sibilated 30 Large vases 31 Raccoon face 32 Plant crops 34 Old horse 35 Space lead-in 36 Pet adoption org. 37 Chimed 39 Tall and thin 40 Be a landlord 41 Rile 42 Ancient marketplaces 45 Glamorous 49 Deluge 53 Verne skipper 54 Fish’s rudder 55 Object on radar 56 Marshal’s badge 57 Riviera summer



Farm Misc.




Angus bulls, 18 mos & yearlings, fertility tested, and backed by 43 years of performance records. Laughlin Angus Guilford, MO 660-652-3670 or email BLACK Simmental & Sim/Angus Bulls, fertility tested, good calving ease, growth & disposition, Geiger Cattle, Troy, KS (785) 8500134 or (785) 850-0859 ANGUS & SIMMENTALANGUS BULLS * Priced for the Commecial Cattleman * Yearlings & 2 yr. olds with calving ease & growth * Excellent selection with Volume Discounts * Performance Data Available * Good Maternal Traits Huninghake Angus FRANKFORT, KS Leo Huninghake 785-292-4537 Call: 785-556-2648




Ambrose Ernzen Estate Auction Construction & Farm Toys Fairview Comm. Building Fairview, Kansas Saturday, May 4, 2013 Starting at 9:30 am PREVIEW AT 8:00 AM Web site:, No Pictures Lunch available 1/8th SCALE * 9-PEDAL TRACTORS NIB JOHN DEERE * ALLIS CHALMERS * OLIVER * FARMALL CASE/IH * CASE * FORD * NEW HOLLAND * MF * MH CONSTRUCTION * HIGHWAY 61 TRUCKS ERTL 1/64th SEMI TRUCKS * MISCELLANEOUS

Auction Conducted By Hartter Auction Service Sabetha, Kansas 785-284-2590 or 284-2643

Atchison Globe


Page 8B 1320


Auto Parts

Guaranteed New/Used Tires ALL major brand & imports for all Pass., Lt Truck, Med. Truck, Semi & Farm We now have guaranteed high tread used 13/14/15 and many others on hand Plus WE DEAL 913-682-3201 913-441-4500


1986 Ford Escort. 81,000 miles. Runs good. $550.00. Phone 913367-0195

Let us work Our Loved Ones Remembered for you. A Memorial Day Tribute â&#x20AC;˘ May 25, 2013

1993 Honda Accord, 144k miles. Auto, AC, 4 door, needs work. $1500. obo. 970-683-8383 between 6-8 pm. ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ALL HERE.

Real Estate

Jane Doe

James Doe

Jonathan Doe



1940-2002 Beloved father & brother. John never met a soul he did not like. Missing You, Julie & Josh

To our loving mother & father, we miss you both so much. Thank you for all your love & all your wisdom. Love, Joe & Judy

To place your ad, call (913)367-0583 or toll free 1-800-748-7615.


Stranger Creek Realty - The Newsleaf Hegarty-Caplinger Insurance 913-833-4835

Homes For Sale

1145 Parallel. 3-4 bedroom, fully insulated large screened in porch & large yard. $22,000. 913-3701023 or 913-367-2742.

LANCASTER-3 Bdrm, 1 bath, split level, 1 car garage. New windows, carpet & more Ready to move in.

Full Color Photos Double Box with Photo... Photo ... $18 Double Box No Photo ..... $14

All orders must be placed by Tuesday, May 21st

at 5 p.m. 909 Seabury St.-Three BR,

2 bath, 1.5 story, Beautiful stairway. Large Lot with garage and storage.


302 Osage, Nortonville, KS. 4BR, 3BA. Mn-Lvl laundry, finished bsmt, 3 car gar., lg. deck. 2.6 ac., yard w/tree lined creek. Close elementary school, 30 mi. to Topeka, 15 mi. to Atchison, 30 mi. to St. Joe, 45 min. to KCI. $178,000. 913886-2780.


Out of Town Property

For sale or rent: 208 E. Mound. Spacious home. 4-5 students, $1,380 mo. or sell at $140,000. Phone 816-942-5655.


Saturday, April 27, 2013

10 room house, insolated & double boxed, includes new 8x12 bathroom & one older bathroom. Older basement outside entrance. In small clean town. Sets on two corner lots in Hamlin, KS across from park. New includes 2 baths, 1 wheelchair accessible. In small, clean town of Hamlin, Ks. Near park. Near Hiawatha and Sabetha KS and Falls City, NE. Call 785-284-2624.

Home Seller Package


4 lines â&#x20AC;˘ 4 weeks Bold Type New Listing Logo! $5 to add a photo $2 for each extra line



Published Saturday, May 25, 2013

Single Box with Photo.... Photo .... $12 Single Box No Photo ........ $8

Our Loved Ones

A Memorial Day Tribute ORDER FORM


All orders must be placed by Tuesday, May 21, 2013 at 5 P.M. Photocopies of this form are acceptable. Name Address City

Enclose photo with form & mail to: Atchison Globe Attn: Our Loved Ones Remembered PO Box 247, Atchison, KS 66002 or bring it to the Atchison Globe 308 Commercial St., Atchison, KS 66002



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Mangimelli Construction Building Since 1979 367-1914 Tom Mangimelli,


Complete Coverage of your High School Sports.

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Bob Bonnel Does your honey-do list get honey-done? I can help! I Offer: Professional Interior/Exterior Painting, Light Carpentry, maintenance, lawn mowing, cleaning, hauling & organization services. I take pride in my work and it shows. AAA references/reasonable rates.

Backhoe Master Plumbers Septic tanks, lateral fields & water lines installed or repaired , trenching, field tiling, plumbing & electrical.

Call Handyman Bob Bonnel Home: 913-367-4957 Cell: 913-426-4840

Charles Falk, Rick Falk

Advertise here, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be reaching 6,000 more potential customers!

367-5149 â&#x20AC;˘ 913-370-0538 913-370-2767

See Your Business Here! Atchison Globe 367-0583

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Buying all kinds of Gold and Silverâ&#x20AC;? Free Appraisals

2620 N. Belt, St. Joseph, MO




Lemkeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Machine Quilting Specializing in Custom Made

Published February, May August, November


104 N. 5th St., Atchison, KS t$FMM ETSD!BPMDPN




Jobs for people... People for jobs


Just Call Us:

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Handyman Service

Ask About Our Low Monthly Rates!


T-Shirt Quilt

Embroidery Blocks

Memory Quilts

Machine Quilting

Call for an appointment.

913-886-6301 Joan Lemke

Payment options available. Paperwork can be done by mail. Free information.

Troy, KS 66087 Call 785-985-3561 We are a debt relief agency. We help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code.

Annuities can help provide for retirement funding. Call me today to learn more about annuities.

Larry J. Buessing, CLU, ChFC Senior Financial Services Executive 107 N. 6th, Suite 2 Atchison, KS 66002 Call Larry today at 913-367-2354. Metropolitan Life Insurance Company (MLIC), New York, NY 10166. Securities products offered by MetLife Securities, Inc. [MSI][member FINRA/SIPC], New York, NY 10166. MLIC and MSI are MetLife companies. L08088730 [exp.12/31/11][All States][DC] 0709-5871 ŠUFS



Health Related Pest and Damage Control

John Ellis [H] 913.367.5575 [C] 816.387.3004

Photos 1kpa  
Photos 1kpa