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Last ride: Saturday brings close to Beef Empire Days Rodeo. Page A10

NSA LEAKS: Suspect Identified. PAGE A5

MONDAY, June 10, 2013

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Volume 84, No. 134

2 sections

16 pages

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Scale rules lacking Editor’s note: State inspectors have rejected dozens of large scales in the past year but handed out few penalties to the private companies that service those scales, despite promising a “new day” of scale regulation in November. This is the first in a three-part series of stories by The Topeka Capital-Journal examining the state’s scale issues.


The Topeka-Capital Journal

Department of Agriculture officials promised “a new day” of weights and measures enforcement in December, after a scale service company complained that the department was giving a free pass to competitors who do shoddy work. But documents obtained through an open records request show the department rejecting dozens of scales used to weigh millions of dolT o d a y : lars in Renewed effort on grain, regulation brings livestock few penalties. and nonTuesday: The a g riculmeasure of one t u r a l scale company — g o o d s an in-depth look w h i l e at the one scale handing service company out few the state has fined penalin the past year. ties. We d n e s d a y : T h e Scale problems state’s resurface almost t h r e e 20 years after inspecaudit. t o r s rejected nearly three-fourths of the heavy-capacity scales they examined between July and February, and more than half of the private scale technicians who took the state’s licensing exam in March failed it. Department officials could name one fine — for $1,000 — handed down in that period and said no licenses have been pulled. The department’s Division of Weights and Measures has jurisdiction over thousands of scales used to weigh commercial goods like scrap metal, recyclables and agricultural commodities. Heavy capacity agricultural scales underpin the Kansas farm economy, and the cost of inaccurate measurements factor into every transaction made by farmers, ranchers, grocers and, ultimately, consumers. “In the state of Kansas, there would be millions of dollars (in products weighed),” said former Agriculture Secretary Adrian Polansky, who now works for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. “One semi-load of wheat maybe would have 900 bushels; 900 bushels times say $7 (per bushel) and there’s thousands of semi-trucks that are weighed in Kansas.”

The tradition continues By BECKY MALEWITZ

Gabriela Hernandez remembers coming to the Beef Empire Days Parade with her mother when she was a child. Now, she watches the parade along Main Street with her children and grandchildren. “I’m enjoying it with my kids,” she said pointing out a group of youngsters standing along the parade route clutching onto the bags to collect free candy. “They really enjoy it.” Hernandez’s daughter, Ashley Trevizo, now a mother herself, says the best part of the parade is watching her kids having fun. “My son really enjoys it. He’s 3, so he likes all these cops, the rodeo, the horses, stuff like that,” she said. Saturday’s parade featured 60 entries making it smaller than past processions, but according to Beef Empire Days Executive Director Deann Gillen-Lehman, this year’s entries did an excellent job of incorporating the 2013 BED theme “Beef … The Taste of Tradition.” Judi Belknap, a Garden City native who grew up riding horses in the parade, now watches from a spot at the start of the route not far from her home. “I think it and the Christmas parade are the greatest parades we have,” she said as the first few entries came up Main Street. As the parade ends, it’s time for Patrick Lopez’s favorite BED tradition to start — Chukwagons in the Park. Lopez travels from his home in Dodge City each year to visit family in Garden City and enjoy the BED festivities. “Well, I came for the parade, too, but I really came for this,” Lopez said pointing to the tables filling up with samples of beef. “I love beef, so that’s why I’m here. I live in Dodge City, but I don’t miss Beef Empire Days, especially this. We have a cookout like this in Dodge, but I don’t think it’s nearly as good as this.” According to Chuckwagons in the Park Chairperson Brian Price, who also manages Brookover Feed Yard, the donated meat this year was the teres major muscle, which is the shoulder muscle. “It’s not a very expensive cut of meat, but our goal is to teach

Brad Nading/Telegram

Area residents sample grilled steak Saturday at Stevens Park during the annual Beef Empire Days Chuckwagons in the Park. people that you don’t have to buy steaks and ribeyes. You can buy other cuts of meat, and if you cook it properly, it can be as good as expensive pieces of meat,” Price said. “The industry is trying to make it so that people understand beef’s affordable. The more we can do to educate the public that they can still find cuts of meat and still use them for their families and make it so people can continue to enjoy our beef. And learning more about beef is exactly what has Lopez looking forward to BED every year. “As a consumer, I like my beef,” said Lopez. “When you come here, you get a chance to try (different cuts of meat) and think, ‘hey that’s pretty good flank steak, that’s pretty good round roast, or whatever it is that they are cooking.’ It allows you to break out of your old habits and try something different because if you love beef like I do you can still have your favorites, like I love ribeyes, I love grilled burgers at the same time you try something different and think, ‘hey, I’ll cook that next time.’”

See Scales, Page A3


Becky Malewitz/Telegram

Shannon McNeill has been a staple at the Big Pool for seven seasons. This is her first year as the pool’s manager.

What’s Inside


72472 00050


John Bauerle waves to the crowd from horseback as he carries the American flag Saturday on Main Street while being part of an entry by the Fellowship of Christian Cowboys in the American State Bank Beef Empire Days Parade.

Familiar face takes over managing The Big Pool

A unique system Scales at Topeka businesses Frito-Lay, JT Lardner Cut Stone,

Brad Nading/Telegram

Annie’s Advice . . Classified . . . . . . . Comics . . . . . . . . . Police Blotter . . .

A6 A8 A7 A2

Obituaries . . . . . . A2 Opinion . . . . . . . . A4 State . . . . . . . . . . . A3 TV Listings . . . . . A11 Weather . . . . . . . A12

Market Prices

Shannon McNeill may be in her first year as manager at The Big Pool, but she has been a familiar face to swimmers for seven summers. “All the summers start running together being here so long,” McNeill said looking over at the pool teeming with swimmers enjoying the cool water and sunshine under the watchful eye of lifeguards. “It’s where I am all summer, every summer. It’s more than just sitting back tanning; everybody does a good job every day.” The longtime swimmer started working at the pool as a lifeguard at the age of 16, and as the years passed, McNeill worked her way up to head lifeguard, assistant manager and now manager. What keeps her coming back

Schwieterman Inc. reported Chicago Live Cattle Futures: (as of Friday) Grain prices at the June Aug. Oct. Garden City Co-op (as of Friday) High........... 120.65......120.05.....123.25 Wheat...........7.10 Milo..............6 . 6 6 Low............ 119.95......119.28.....1 2 2 . 5 0 Corn..............7.26 Soybeans......14.66 Stand......... 120.03......119.28.....122.68

every swim season? “It’s a fun job working with other lifeguards and the patrons and to kind of see the kids grow up when you’ve worked here quite awhile. The kids that come every day, you get to know them year after year,” McNeill said. McNeill started her swim career when she was 8 years old as part of the Seahawks swim team. The 2009 Garden City High School graduate swam through high school for the Buffs and for two years in college at University of Nebraska at Kearney. “I’ve been around water all the time, so I would come home (from school) and have a two or three week break and start in on summer swim,” she said. Now living in Deerfield, McNeill, the mother of a 14-month old and expecting her second child See Familiar, Page A5

Weather Forecast Today, mostly sunny, breezy, hot; high 99; low 71; Tuesday, windy, hot. High 104; low 69. Details on page A12


MONDAY, June 10, 2013

For The Record


Police Beat

Obituaries (USPS213-600) Published daily mornings except New Year’s Day, Martin Luther King Jr. Birthday, President’s Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Columbus Day, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Telegram Publishing Co. Inc. at 310 N.7th Street, Garden City, KS 67846.

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Larry Gourley

Clyde Stallsworth

Lela May Urban

Gaye Wilson

Larry Gourley, 63, of Garden City died Thursday, June 6, 2013, at his home near Garden City. He was born July 11, 1949, in Marietta, Ohio, to H a r r y Gourley and Eva Conner. He worked as a loader operator for various businesses in southwest Kansas most of his life. Survivors include two sons, Larry Gourley Jr., of New York, and Bryan Gourley of Garden City; four daughters, Cassie Gourley of Garden City, Summer Giger of Garden City, and Linda Green and Diana Schultz, both of New York; 15 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by six brothers and three sisters. A “Celebration of Life” Service will be held at 5 p.m. Wednesday at his home, 1101 Massey Ferguson Road, Garden City. The family requests memorials be given to the Larry Gourley Memorial Fund, in care of Garnand Funeral Home, Garden City. Condolences may be emailed to

C l y d e Stallsworth, 89, died S a t u r d a y, June 8, 2013, at his home in Garden City. He was born Feb. 29, 1924, in Norton, to Jackson and Mina Stallsworth. A Garden City resident since 1956, he was owner and operator of Stallsworth-Elson Real Estate & Insurance a n d Stallsworth Appraisal Service. He was a member of the First U n i t e d Methodist Church, Methodist Men, Chamber of Commerce, Finney County Catbackers, and was a member and past president of the Board of Realtors, all of Garden City. He was a U.S. Navy veteran serving during World War II as a torpedo specialist. On Aug. 23, 1947, he married Mary Lou Brantingham in Glen Ellyn, Ill. She survives. Other survivors include two sons, Bruce and Beth Stallsworth of Greenwood Village, Colo., and Paul and Marsha Stallsworth of Whiteville, N.C.; one daughter, Anne Neufeld of Garden City; one brotherin-law, Richard and Terry Brantingham of Culver, Ind.; three grandsons, Capt. Ryan and Brandie, Stallsworth of Abilene, Texas, Matthew Stallsworth of New York City, N.Y., and Peter Stallsworth of Whiteville, N.C.; three granddaughters, Claire Stallsworth of Denver, Colo., Mary Kay Neufeld of Riverside, Conn., and Sarah Neufeld of Tulsa, Okla., and one great-grandson, Jonas Stallsworth of Abilene, Texas. He was preceded in death by his parents, one granddaughter, one brother, and five sisters. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the First United Methodist Church. Interment will be held in the Valley View Cemetery in Garden City. Friends may call from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Price & Sons Funeral Home in Garden City. Memorials may be given to the church or to the Finney County Catbackers, both in care of Price & Sons Funeral Home.

Lela May Urban, 77, died Friday, June 7, 2013, at Homestead Health and Rehabilitation Center in Garden City. She was born May 8, 1936, in Coolidge to Carmon E. and Opal J. Libertus Cook. She had worked at the Yotter Insurance Ag ency in Leoti for several years before retiring and moving to Garden City in 2001. In 1953, she married Ervin F. Urban in Hoisington. He survives. Other survivors include a son, Dale E. Urban of Garden City; two daughters, Cheryl Ann Moore of Larned and Juanita Jo Wells of Mesa, Ariz.; two brothers, Daryle E. Cook of Palm Harbor, Fla., and Delmar E. Cook of Lenexa; one sister, Patricia M. Hamilton of Goodyear, Ariz; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents and a brother, Darvan E. Cook. No visitation or services are planned at this time. Memorials may be given to the Lela May Urban Memorial Fund in care of Price & Sons Funeral Home.

DIGHTON — Gaye Wilson, 78, of Gove County, died Saturday, June 8, 2013, at Lane County Hospital in Dighton. She was born Jan. 7, 1935, in Lawton, Okla., to Sam and G o l d i e A d a m s McNeil. She married Dean E. Wilson on March 1, 1952, in Walters, Okla. She moved to Kansas in 1954 and she and her husband were farmers in southern Gove County since then. She was active in the Republican Party and worked on Bob Dole, Jerry Moran and Robert Bennett’s campaigns. She also was a longtime 4-H Leader, served on the Gove County Hospital Board, Gove County FSA Board, Healy Co-op Board and was appointed to the Kansas State Highway Commission. Survivors include her husband; two daughters, Beverly Roemer and Mary Ann Ming; one son, Carl Wilson; 13 grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, one son, Earl Dean Wilson; two brothers, Keith McNeil and Vince McNeil; and two sisters, Waunda Pennington and Mary Teague. Calling hours are 9 a.m. to 8 tonight at Boomhower Funeral Home, 145 N. Wichita, Dighton. Funeral Service will be 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at First Christian Church in Dighton. Burial will follow at Dighton Memorial Cemetery Memorials can be given to Lane County Historical Society, in care of Boomhower Funeral Home, 145 N. Wichita, P.O. Box 891, Dighton, KS 67839. Condolences may be emailed to

Gertrude ‘Trudy’ Miller

Gertrude “Trudy” Miller, 94, died Sunday, June 9, 2013, at St. Catherine Hospital in Garden City. She was born Nov. 10, 1918, in Louisburg to Melvin David and Lena Bradford Powell. She married Willard Victor Miller on Oct. 10, 1937. He died Aug. 5, 1995. Trudy was a longtime Garden City resident and formerly was the assistant district court clerk for Finney County. Survivors include three daughters, Ruth Schlender of Garden City, Donna Kerr of Garden City and Vera Thorne of Bartlesville, Okla.; a son, David Miller of Tescott; a sister, Juanita Massey of Paola; 11 grandchildren; 20 great-grandchildren; and six greatgreat-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband; one brother, Richard Powell; and a greatgranddaughter. There will no services held at this time. Garnand Funeral Home of Garden City is in charge of arrangements. Condolences may be emailed to

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HUGOTON — Walter Rex Hittle, 93, died Saturday, 1-800-475-8600 June 8, 2013, at Pioneer Manor Nursing Home in Want to subscribe? Hugoton. He was born June 9, 1919, ➤ Finney Co. Mail Delivery $13 a month, plus tax in Barber County to William and Eva Palmer Hittle. ➤ Rural Mail Delivery He married Velma $13.87 a month, plus tax McMillan on Dec. 11, 1941, ➤ Outside Area Delivery $14.30 a month, plus tax in Kansas. at Boise City, Okla. Walter came to Stevens $15.17 a month, plus tax outside County in 1940 from Barber Kansas County. He was a farmer and rancher. Survivors include his Business Office wife of Hugoton; four sons, ➤ Department e-mail, fax Bill Hittle, Bob Hittle and Jim Hittle, all of Hugoton, Fax: (866) 379-2675 and Steve Hittle of Rolla; ➤ Company finances, hiring one sister, Lorraine Jorboe Kerri Powers, business of Topeka; 10 grandchil manager dren; and 22 great-grand (620) 275-8500 ext. 210 children. He was preceded in ➤ Office hours death by his parents; three The Telegram office is open weekdays brothers, Fred, Charles and from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. After hours calls Alvin Hittle; and two siswill be handled by an automated phone ters, Dorothy Emerson and attendant, which will direct calls to specific Geraldine Florey. departments. Friends may call from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Church Production of Christ in Hugoton. ➤ Printing the paper Funeral service will be Jerry Naab, pressroom manager 10 a.m. Tuesday at Church (620) 275-8500 ext. 244 of Christ, Hugoton. Burial will follow in Hugoton ➤ Product packaging Cemetery. Aaron Sauseda, mailroom manager A memorial has been (620) 275-8500 ext. 245 established for American Cancer Society. Memorials ➤ Technology may be mailed to Paul’s Joseph Burns IT / web developer Funeral Home, P.O. Box 236, (620) 275-8500 ext. 236 Hugoton, KS 67951.

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Kansas Lottery TOPEKA (AP) — These Kansas lotteries were drawn Sunday: Daily Pick 3: 7-9-6 2 By 2: Red Balls: 7-21, White Balls: 4-16 These Kansas lotteries were drawn Saturday: Daily Pick 3: 9-9-5 Super Kansas Cash: 9-1518-19-20, Cash Ball: 9 2 By 2: Red Balls: 7-25, White Balls: 16-23 Hot Lotto: 5-12-14-37-44, Hot Ball: 12 Powerball: 2-11-22-26-32, Powerball: 19

Connie Lea Shelite HUGOTON — Connie Lea Shelite, 67, a lifetime resident of Hugoton, died Friday, June 7, 2013. She was born March 24, 1946, to Murel and Kathryn Jones Curtis. Connie worked for her mother for many years at the Flower Nook. She married Marvin Shelite on Feb. 24, 1968. He survives. She was preceded in death by her parents. Friends may call from 5 to 8 today and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday at Paul’s Funeral Home in Hugoton. Funeral services will be 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Hugoton Assembly of God Church. A graveside service will follow at Hugoton Cemetery. A memorial has been established for nursing scholarships to Stevens County Hospital Auxiliary or the donor’s choice. Memorials may be mailed to Paul’s Funeral Home, P.O. Box 236, Hugoton, KS 67951.

The following reports were taken from local law enforcement logs:

Garden City Police Department Arrests/Citations June 7 Lynzi Raquel Prince, 24, 1208 St. John, Apt. A, was arrested at 2:13 a.m. in the 500 block of Eighth Street on an allegation of driving while suspended (second). Mychela Ann Vo, 24, 4101 E. U.S. Highway 50, Lot 102, was arrested at 1:08 a.m. in the 2400 block of Mary Street on an allegation of DUI (second). June 6 Kalten Ramaut, 21, 1205 N. Third St., was cited and relased at 2:03 p.m. in the 600 block of East Kansas Plaza on an allegation of no valid driver’s license. Earlando Powell, 45, 2202 Crestway Dr., Apt. 10, was cited and relased at 6:30 p.m. in the 300 block of Ballinger Street on prior allegations of battery, criminal damage and criminal trespass. Heriberto Ramirez, 27, 950 Jennie Barker Road, No. 47, was arrested at 1:48 p.m. at the Law Enforcement Center, 304 N. Ninth St., on allegations of possession of methamphetamine, possession of drug paraphernalia and defacing identifying marks on a firearm. Luz Zavala-Mejia, 37, 950 Jennie Barker Road, No. 47, was arrested at 1:48 p.m. at the LEC on allegations of possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Guadalupe Flores, 38, Scott City, was arrested at 9:26 a.m. at the LEC on a municipal bench warrant. Leticia Banuelos, 37, 107 Prairie Lane, was cited and released at 5:30 p.m. in the 2300 block of Schulman Avenue on an allegation of no valid driver’s license.



Garden City Community College is accepting bid proposals for:

Scoring/press table with LED display

Bids are being sought for a bleacher model scoring/press table with LED display.

Obituary policy


Obituaries must be submitted by 9 p.m. Sunday through Friday for inclusion in the next day’s editions.

Written bids should be received by mail, fax or e-mail no later than 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 12, 2013. Proposals should be clearly marked “Scoring Table” and submitted to the office of: Dee Wigner, Executive Vice President Garden City Community College 801 Campus Drive Garden City, KS 67846 620-276-9577 (Phone) 620-276-0464 (Fax) For complete details and specifications, please contact Wigner. GCCC reserves the right to reject any or all bids. 224292


Garden City Community College is accepting bid proposals for:

Mezzanine Repairs

Bids are being sought for repairs to the east dormitory mezzanine walkway.


Written bids should be received by mail, fax or e-mail no later than 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 12, 2013. Proposals should be clearly marked “Mezzanine Repairs” and submitted to the office of: Dee Wigner, Executive Vice President Garden City Community College 801 Campus Drive Garden City, KS 67846 620-276-9577 (Phone) 620-276-0464 (Fax) For complete details and specifications, please contact Wigner. GCCC reserves the right to reject any or all bids. 224291

“As a father has compassion for his children, so the Lord has compassion on those who fear him.” Psalm 103:13

First Christian Church Sunday Worship 10 a.m. 306 N. Seventh St., Garden City, KS

Come celebrate Christ with us!




Garden City Community College is accepting bid proposals for:

Cable or Satellite television system and service Bids are being sought for a cable or satellite television system installation to include 215 wiring drops, head-end distribution system and monthly service for approximately 215 outlets.


Written bids should be received by mail, fax or e-mail no later than 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 12, 2013. Proposals should be clearly marked “Cable Television” and submitted to the office of: Dee Wigner, Executive Vice President Garden City Community College 801 Campus Drive Garden City, KS 67846 620-276-9577 (Phone) 620-276-0464 (Fax) For complete details and specifications, please contact Wigner. GCCC reserves the right to reject any or all bids. 224293

Southwest Community Rotary club


Mark Pamplin presented his vision for the State Theatre project at the recent noon meeting of the Garden City Rotary Club. His goal is to revitalize the theater and potentially draw 2,000 people a week to downtown Main Street Garden City. The renovation will bring the building into a state-of-the-art, 400-seat theater in the round. The State Theatre will be advertised as “Southwest Kansas’ Family Theatre” with live productions aimed at families: clean and wholesome entertainment for those 8 to 80.

Continued from Page A1

Roundup Briefs

3.75 3.81

Fit to be tied A cowboy gets ready for Thursday’s tie-down Roping contest as part of the Beef Empire Days events at Finney County Fairgrounds Grandstand Arena. Becky Malewitz/Telegram

Prices based on the most recent sampling of Garden City gas stations. Source: AAA Fuel Price Finder

1805 E. Mary St. 620-275-7440

Stephanie Bogner Assoc. Broker/Owner For Real Estate Help Call Me:


MONDAY, June 10 , 2013


Scales: Despite new regulations, scales don’t add up

Builders Choice and Cargill Ag Horizons rail yard all failed to make the state’s grade for accuracy. There may be more, because the state only inspects a fraction of Kansas’ scales itself. Since 1985, Kansas’ agriculture department has had a unique, semi-privatized scale regulation system, which it touts on its website. The weights and measures division licenses technicians from private companies to repair, install and certify scales as ready for commercial use. Those companies send records to the state, Senior center which employs a small number pinochle of inspectors to randomly “spotcheck” the private technicians’ work. Jeanette Taylor won high in According to the website, the four tables of senior center pinochle played Wednesday at the Kansas is the only state believed to have such a system. Senior Center of Finney County, “Compared to some other 907 N. 10th St. Second place states, the number of devicwent to Mary Joseph. Charles es tested by the Weights and Maxfield took third. Measures program is lower, but our compliance rate for accuracy Duplicate bridge of these devices tends to be higher,” the site states. “The goal of The Garden City Duplicate any weights and measures proBridge Club welcomed Marvin gram should not be the number and Carolyn Gleason for a 25of devices tested, but ensuring board Howell movement played accurate devices, so focusing on June 2, producing 24 games. the outcome rather than the outVirginia Enslow and Shirley put has served us well.” Klotz held first place by a mere Records of the state’s spothalf-point over the second-place checks showed the compliance Gleasons. rate for heavy-capacity scales The session June 3 saw seven was 26 percent in recent months. pairs in a 28-board Howell movement, producing 24 games and two slams overall. Dorothy Bartlett and Enslow posted a Scale rejections 60 percent game for first place. Gerry Shultz and Jerry Soldner State inspectors spot-checked took second with a 57 percent 72 such scales between July 2012 game. Jon Craig and Wen Wurst and February 2013 and approved were third with a 55 percent 19 of them. The others were game. rejected, most of them either for Regular games begin at 7 p.m. “specs,” meaning they didn’t conMonday, 1:15 p.m. Tuesday and 2 form to the manufacturer specifip.m. Sunday at the Senior Center cations required by the National of Finney County, 907 N. 10th St., Type Evaluation Program’s with all bridge players welcome. Handbook 44 standards, or for For partners, call Jon Kempton “tolerance,” meaning they didn’t at 276-2876. weigh accurately enough. One was deemed “not legal for trade,” and two others were rejected because they hadn’t had a private inspection in 365 days or more. Live western music Tim Tyson, the head of the division of weights and meaavailable Tuesday sures, said public concerns Live western entertainment fea- should be only for those found turing musicians Billy and Loretta out of tolerance, because the Whitfield of Syracuse will be pre“specs” could be something as sented at 7 p.m. Tuesday at Garden minor as a sticker missing. Valley Retirement Village, 1505 E. Even by that measure, 47 perSpruce St. For more information, cent of the heavy-capacity scales call 275-5036. inspected from July to February weren’t accurate enough, which Tyson said is above historic Spencer memorial rates. “Typically, we run 70 percent event set this month accuracy,” Tyson said. “So that’s The Dylan Spencer Family a little bit higher than what we Memorial Walk. Run. Roll. is sched- normally see.” uled for June 29. Proceeds from the But Tyson said the random event are going toward the Scott state inspections shouldn’t lead Community Walking Trail. consumers to conclude that The 10K will begin at 7 a.m., the nearly half the state’s scales are 5K will begin shortly after the start weighing inaccurately. of the 10K and a Kids Fun Run will “You cannot extrapolate 72 begin at 8:30 a.m. tests on 4,000 scales,” Tyson said. Strollers and wheelchairs are According to a 1996 Legislative acceptable but bikes, skateboards, Post Audit report, a consultant skates, etc., are not allowed. told auditors in 1995 that for an Adult and kids’ pre-registration inspection program to be considis $35 and can be completed online ered effective, “no more than 20 at percent of a state’s large scales Adult registration is $45 on race day. should be inaccurate at any point Kids pre-registration is $15 and can in time.” be completed online at www.walkWhen asked what kind of fines Kids’ registra- the department had handed out tion is $20 on race day. A Walk.Run. since its promise of stricter regRoll. T-shirt will be provided to each ulation, Tyson and Agriculture runner registered by June 24. spokeswoman Mary Geiger could Walk.Run.Roll. will play for a name one, for $1,000, to a comone-day park permit for participany that was sued for reselling pant’s vehicles. For more informaa condemned scale. Documents tion, contact Suzanne Griffith at obtained through open records (620) 874-1363 or Nancy Goodman at requests reveal that compa(620) 872-5693. ny struggled to abide by basic weights and measures regulations for years. Geiger and Tyson downplayed


Region & State By the numbers 72: Heavy-capacity scales examined by state inspectors from July 2012 to February 2013 19: Scales approved 34: Scales rejected for “tolerance” (didn’t weigh accurately enough for state standards) 16: Scales rejected for “specs” (didn’t meet state specifications) 3: Scales rejected for other reasons (not legal for trade or hadn’t been inspected in previous 365 days) the role of fines in the division’s regulatory duties during a 30minute interview in early May at the agriculture headquarters that also included a department attorney. Tyson repeatedly answered questions about under what circumstances the department would levy fines or suspend licenses by saying the department’s aim is to “work with” scale service companies to ensure compliance. A scale inspection flow chart provided by the state included no provision for penalizing technicians for inaccurate scales. Geiger, in a subsequent email, said it is up to scale owners to make sure technicians are doing the work properly. “It is the scale owners’ responsibility to maintain their scales in tolerance and to have them tested, calibrated and certified pursuant to national industry standards once annually by a scale service company licensed by the weight and measures program,” Geiger said. “If a scale repeatedly tests out of compliance, the weights and measures program works with the scale owner and the service company to determine the cause and bring it back into tolerance. If the scale cannot be repaired, the program works with the scale owner to get it replaced.”

Scale ‘like a slot machine’ Maintaining such scales is technical work, which is why most of the companies that use them contract with service companies to test the scales at least once a year and fix them if they aren’t up to Handbook 44 standards. Those companies — and their customers — then use those scales throughout the year under the assumption they are weighing goods properly. The state’s spot-checks cast doubt on that in some cases. Scales at Frito-Lay, the Ottawa Co-op, Archer Daniels Midland in Copeland and Recycled Materials Relocating in Kansas City, Kan., were each found out of tolerance twice within a six-month period. Chris Kuechenmeister, a corporate spokesman for Frito-Lay, said the scale at the company’s 4236 Kirklawn Ave., location is used to weigh supplies from vendors, like potatoes. “During state inspections of the scale in October 2012 and January 2013, we were notified that select sections of the scale measured outside of the required tolerance range, and we were given 10 days in each situation to address the matter,” Kuechenmeister said via email. “In both instances, we promptly addressed the issues and had the scale re-calibrated within the designated time frame, which was also reported back to the state.” Kuechenmeister didn’t respond to follow-up questions about how the scale was found

Chris Neal/The Capital-Journal

Hammel Scale in Topeka services a grain scale at the Ottawa Co-op that state inspectors found violated their standards for accuracy twice in a five-month period last year. out of tolerance a second time within months of being serviced. The Ottawa Co-op scale was a four-section vehicle scale. Test weights were placed on each section, and the reported weight was allowed to deviate no more than 60 pounds from one section to another. When state inspector Loren Minnich visited the co-op on Sept. 6, 2012, he found a deviation of 80 pounds. “Basically then, your scale becomes kind of like a slot machine,” said Joe Hamilton, the owner of UniBridge Scales in Oklahoma, who brought the complaint about lax regulation to the Agriculture Department. “Did you park in the right spot, or did you park in the wrong spot? Whenever you move, you’re going to have a different number.” Minnich rejected the scale. It was serviced by the co-op’s private contractor, Hammel Scale, and placed back into use. Another state inspector, Keith Lassiter, examined the scale Jan. 23. He found the deviation between sections had grown to 140 pounds — 80 pounds outside the level tolerated. That was due in part to a midspan test that revealed a 100-pound error in a part of the scale between two sections, meaning it was registering less weight than was actually on it — to an extent unacceptable under state and national regulations. Tyson said a number of factors, including weather and use, could have contributed to the scale losing its accuracy in the months between the two state inspections, and the department couldn’t conclude that it was improperly put back into service the first time. “Both scales were placed back within tolerance by a licensed service technician,” Geiger said of the co-op scale and another that inspectors also rejected twice in six months. According to Ottawa Coop General Manager Adrian Derousseau, the service technician was Tim Cates, who works out of Hammel’s Topeka office. Derousseau said Cates told him the scale was “barely out of compliance” and that wind may have been a factor when state inspectors tested it. Derousseau said state inspectors hold scales to a high standard. “They take it so serious,” he said of the spot-checks. He also noted that the 100pound error was found on a midspan and “when you’re weighing a truck that heavy, the weight isn’t even on the mid-span.” Hamilton disagreed, saying a loaded truck would have to be parked very precisely to avoid putting any pressure on the underweighing midspan. “Anybody that’s selling prod-

uct to that place of business in all probability is going to get shorted,” Hamilton said. Farmers near the co-op declined to comment publicly when contacted by telephone. Days later, the Kansas Grain and Feed Association emailed the following advice to members: “Kansas Grain and Feed Association members and farmer customers are being contacted by media regarding their elevator scale inspection reports. If your elevator receives this call, please be aware of your most recent scale inspections and your company’s policy regarding scale compliance. Kansas Department of Agriculture requires annual scale inspections to ensure scale tolerance. KGFA members are committed to transparent, efficient business transactions, including keeping scales in tolerance. “When providing media interviews KGFA encourages members to provide concise, factual statements.”

A new day of testing Rob Hammel, owner of Hammel Scale, said he couldn’t comment on the Ottawa scale and referred questions to Cates, who didn’t return a phone message. Derousseau said the co-op has had a contract with Hammel “forever,” and he has full faith in Cates’ ability. Cates exhibited greater competence than many of his counterparts on the state licensing test given in March. Cates was one of 39 technicians who passed the large-scale portion of the test. The rest of the 85 prospective techs who took that portion failed it. Jim Waggle, owner of WH Scales in Topeka, said in previous years an agriculture official who is no longer with the department essentially went over what was on the licensing test beforehand. That changed this year. “The test this year, it was, ‘You should know. It’s in the handbook,’” said Waggle, whose company was one of the few that had all of its technicians pass. “You have to think more, but probably that’s what we have to do (in the field).” It’s unlikely any of those who failed the test will lose their licenses involuntarily. Tyson said he can’t recall the last time he pulled someone’s license, and those who failed the March test will get unlimited retakes before Fiscal Year 2014, which starts July 1. In the meantime, 38 of the 46 who failed are still licensed for FY 2013 — free to travel throughout Kansas, servicing heavycapacity scales and declaring them fit for commercial use.



MONDAY, June 10, 2013


Insight Kansas Dena Sattler, Editor/publisher

Ed Flentje

Stage set for 2014

Our View

Book it Reading efforts spotlight value of summer reading.



earning doesn’t have to end when students are out of school for the summer. It’s an ideal time for many youngsters to read — and not just books in traditional hard- and softWould you rather read a cover form, book in print or digital but also those form? Add your comments available on at the end of the online digital devicversion of this editorial at es. Garden City USD 457 has acknowledged as much in a summer digital book program that’s free of charge for local families. The program matches students’ interests and reading levels to recommended digital books, which may be downloaded onto a computer or mobile device with an Internet connection. Youngsters and their families also can take advantage of good reading programs at their local library. The Finney County Public Library, for example, makes the experience educational and entertaining for all ages by incorporating movies, games and story times into the reading experience. Families also may add to the summer reading effort by taking books along on vacations. Children who see their parents read are more likely to do the same. All such efforts help to combat what’s known as brain drain, the learning losses that occur when students don’t engage in educational activities during the summer. Studies show low-income youth often experience even more of a loss. Good summer programs promise to close the achievement gap between lower- and upper-income students. The challenge is in keeping kids interested in learning in a world in which music on iPods, video games and social networking sites steal their attention. Educators have to be creative in encouraging students to stay on track — to include incorporating those technologies into the learning process. Digital reading programs should help grab and keep students’ attention. Such innovative strategies in place in Garden City public schools and beyond help at a time educators work to stay on the cutting edge of technology available to their pupils. As society changes, the importance of reading a book should continue to receive the high priority worthy of a fundamental tool all students need to succeed. The good news is that whether they’re reading for entertainment or as part of the learning process, youngsters have more choices than ever before in print and digital form.

Today’s Quotes “ ... it would be nice if the author would have done a point/counterpoint piece instead of focusing on the racial aspect. How was he ‘schooled?’” — Online remark selected by the editorial staff from comments at in response to an editorial questioning Secretary of State Kris Kobach’s stance on immigration-related issues addressed during a recent panel discussion in Garden City. “I love beef, so that’s why I’m here. I live in Dodge City, but I don’t miss Beef Empire Days, especially this. We have a cookout like this in Dodge, but I don’t think it’s nearly as good as this.” — Patrick Lopez, regarding the Beef Empire Days Parade on Saturday.

Letters policy The Telegram welcomes letters to the editor. Letters must be signed and include the writer’s address and phone number. All letters will be confirmed before publication.


Letters are subject to editing for libel and length, and must be 500 words or less.


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Write to:

Attn. Editor 310 N. Seventh St. Garden City, KS 67846

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Bill to allow canines on trains Y

ou might say I have a dog in this fight. He’s tiny. He’s blind. His bark is decidedly unmanly, and his bites, usually in defense against things that can’t be seen, are forgivably innocuous. I am his seeing-eye human. I adopted Ollie from a kill shelter four years ago via friends who visit the shelter weekly and grab whatever is adoptable. Steve and Squeaky Wangensteen are shrewd and devilish people. Their strategy: They invite you to dinner, wine and dine you, and then, while your defenses are down, say, “Oh, look, he loves you so much. Don’t you want to take him home?” Which is to say, I was over-served — and went home with a blind poodle. The Very Fortunate Ollie — named for Olive Street — thus came to join a neighborly menagerie that then included a three-legged cat, Zoe, a gentle mutt named Jake, the pedigreed Miss Maggie next door and yet another Ollie farther down, who is often mistaken for Bo Obama. My Ollie had not been mistreated, but his care had been minimal. He was already 7 and was, as his vet puts it, “genetically challenged.” (We don’t tell Ollie.) His previous family, who dropped him off at the shelter saying they were tired of him, had bought him from a pet shop knowing he was blind. They did teach him the word “no,” which stops him in his tracks and for which I am grateful. Ollie is higher-than-usual maintenance, true enough,

but his blindness is part of his charm. He is fearless precisely because he knows I won’t let him hurt himself. Like a child confident of his mother’s proximity, he knows I’m right there. Except, alas, those times when work takes me away, usually from D.C. to New York via the train, which doesn’t allow canine travelers. Not even a 6.5-pound blind toy poodle. Instead, I hire a sitter, which is expensive and an absurdly unnecessary burden. For reasons that remain mysterious, Amtrak allows only service dogs. This, despite the fact that domestic pets are more than welcome on airplanes for a fee. If small enough, they can be tucked under a seat. Yet Amtrak, with trains naturally noisy and not exactly luxurious, is utterly snooty when it comes to pets. I once spotted a woman with a cuddly canine next to her in the Amtrak “Quiet Car” and asked her secret. Proudly, she whipped out a letter from her psychiatrist. Well, that’s one way. The rest of us are out of luck, but perhaps not for long. With gentleness of heart — and more sanity than we’ve come to expect from Washington — a bipartisan measure could open the way for pet lovers to travel by rail with their canine and feline companions. Four House members have proposed the Pets on Trains Act of 2013 to allow people to travel with their domestic pets. The act would require that Amtrak devote at least one car for passengers with kenneled pets traveling fewer than 750 miles.

The bill’s sponsors have focused primarily on the family and humane concerns, earning the support of the Humane Society of the United States. “My dog, Lily, is part of our family and travels with us to and from California all the time,” Rep. Jeff Denham (R-Calif.), a co-sponsor, said in a press release about the bill. “If I can take her on a plane, why can’t I travel with her on Amtrak, too?” But there’s also an economic benefit. Dogs and cats wouldn’t get a free ride. They’d need tickets, too. Who knows? Perhaps Amtrak could use the extra cash to hire restroom custodians. No self-respecting dog or cat would enter these foul places as they are customarily maintained. But more to the point, prohibiting well-behaved pets in carriers from travel by train makes little sense. We’re not talking about boarding goats and chickens, though I’d take a goat over some of the cellphone yakkers who seem to find themselves so fascinating. Compared to many travelers whose company is far less appealing than a dog’s, Ollie is hardly visible and rarely makes a peep. Any dog or cat causing a ruckus can be forbidden from future travel. This important measure is long overdue. It’s sensible, pro-family, humane, smart business and no one’s bother. It is a bipartisan measure that finally offers an opportunity for humans to be the kind of people our dogs think we are.

Email Kathleen Parker at

Impotent pouting rather than governing R

ep. Michele Bachmann, a Republican from Minnesota, is almost gone for good, but what she represented was part of the inevitable whiplash of American politics, the accident behind the wheel. This does not always happen, but will if any drunken drivers are allowed on the streets. Some applaud Bachmann for backing out before the national media could get in a few more licks and draw a little more blood. She was a very good vehicle for the standby tea-party message. Proof was never important. Self-righteous bluster would do. Then, like beer suds, she could rise to the top because her audience liked the taste of foam as much as others liked good beer. As a woman, she could perhaps justify a stereotype that being an airhead is as open as any other American occupation. She saw enemies everywhere — and routinely sank much lower than colleagues of the same ideological stripe, many of whom can be taken seriously. Let us take a quick tour through some of her most absurd statements. Back in 2008, Bachmann called for the equivalent of a McCarthy-style inquisition: “I wish the American media would take a great look at the views of the people in Congress and find out: Are they pro-America or antiAmerica?” In 2009, she repeated headin-sand denials of climate change: “Carbon dioxide is portrayed as harmful. But there isn’t even one study that can be produced that shows that carbon dioxide is a harmful gas.”

COMMENTARY Stanley Crouch King Features Syndicate

In 2011, she was bold enough to claim that the Founding Fathers, many of whom were slave owners, fought to eradicate slavery: “The very founders that wrote those documents worked tirelessly until slavery was no more in the United States.” In 2001, she said something that would make even the most amateur economist laugh: “If we took away the minimum wage — if conceivably it was gone — we could potentially virtually wipe out unemployment completely.” And that is just a tiny fraction of her mindless thinking, which obsessed about the threat from male and female homosexuals, Muslims, Islam, you name it. She stood, and stands, on a shrinking piece of earth — pretending that the ongoing rejection of the tea-party-dominated GOP is an example of those in Washington showing their integrity. The Bachmanns of the world have great freedom to say what they wish, for they have no responsibility other than to bring heat to their followers. They burn trees without ever planting any. For those who like this style of entertainment, have no fear: Bachmann leaves plenty of heirs in Congress. One is on the Senate side, Ted Cruz of Texas. He blusters and brags like the best — or worst — of them. Though Cruz has been

talked up as a possible GOP standard-bearer in 2016, he’ll have serious trouble. Because rather than offer any serious alternative policies, Cruz would rather play for the applause. President Ronald Reagan, not mindlessly conservative but instead believing in governing, would not have taken this. His corpse might spin inside its coffin were the Gone Gipper to hear Cruz claim that he and his far-right brethren are “the children of Ronald Reagan.” I thought many years ago that then-Gen. Colin Powell and New Jersey Gov. Christine Todd Whitman, sensible moderates both, might revolutionize the game for the Republicans. That almost seemed possible during the Clinton years. Instead, a fairly sensible Republican senator named Bob Dole ran. Even he now believes the current party needs repair. Asked whether he’d be welcomed at today’s elephant feast, Dole said: “I doubt it. Reagan wouldn’t have made it, certainly Nixon wouldn’t have made it, because he had ideas. We might have made it, but I doubt it.” Bachmann symbolizes the trouble that continues to plague our national politics. It’s impotent pouting rather than governing, bomb-throwing rather than sensibly compromising. It reminds me of an old song performed by Frank Sinatra and others, titled “All or Nothing at All.” But it is being rendered as a blues from the backwater.

Email Stanley Crouch at crouch.

n June 2, in the early morning hours, state lawmakers temporarily closed the books on the financial debacle created one year ago when Gov. Sam Brownback signed a seriously flawed bill that dramatically cut state income taxes. The machinations of Republican leaders to clean up the mess during the 99-day legislative session will play heavily in the re-election campaigns of Brownback and for 125 Kansas House seats in August and November of 2014. The clean-up required lawmakers to increase taxes by $2.1 billion over the next five years to pay for the elimination of income taxes on most businesses in addition to rate reductions for other income taxpayers. To pay for these tax cuts that primarily benefit higher-income Kansans, sales taxpayers will bear a $1.1 billion increase, and income taxpayers will see a $975 million increase through reduced deductions. Beyond shifting the state and local tax burden onto lower-income Kansans, Republican leaders ignored the pleas of those who resisted placing services for family members with intellectual and developmental disabilities in the hands of out-of-state insurance corporations. Nor did they seriously consider expanding Medicaid to cover 200,000 lowincome adults and children at minimal cost to the state. On the budget side, core services are being pared, highway funds are being raided, onetime fee funds are being diverted and debt is being increased to pay for Brownback’s perilous tax experiment. Even with these cutbacks and tax increases of $2.1 billion over the next five years, state government will be on an unsustainable course, steadily depleting its balances to the point of being in the red at the end of the period. Brownback and legislative leaders got most of what they wanted and do deserve credit for bringing their self-imposed gridlock to a close. Surprisingly, they turned to moderate House Republicans for support on the tax bill and gave assurances that moderates would not be targeted in 2014, as they were in 2010 and 2012. Even so, most lawmakers were holding their noses while voting for tax increases coupled with budget cuts. Cracks also appeared in the rock solid, “small government” coalition of Brownback, the Kansas Chamber and Americans for Prosperity. While Brownback was pulling out all the stops by cajoling lawmakers to extend the temporary sales tax, AFP was mobilizing its network with a media blitz that opposed the extension and called for deeper cuts in state spending. At the same time Chamber officials departed from their libertarian script, quietly telling moderates not to worry about being targeted in 2014 for voting for tax increases. If moderate Republican legislators plan to rely on the assurances of Brownback and the Chamber in their 2014 campaigns, they may want to recall what happened to their state senate counterparts in 2012 and run for other cover. House moderates helped to deny two crown jewels highly treasured by the libertarian coalition, that is, constitutional amendments on school finance and court appointments. Coalition members can be expected to patch over their differences, conduct a full-court press on these measures during the 2014 legislative session and target anyone who stands in their way. Brownback continues to travel across the country touting his radical red-state model of governance. Based on the governor’s low approval ratings, however, Kansans remain highly skeptical of his claims. By moving Kansas even further toward a highly regressive tax structure and diminished state services, the governor and his allies now face a more daunting task of convincing Kansans the state is on the right track.

H. Edward Flentje is a professor at Wichita State University.

THE Garden City Telegram

MONDAY, June 10, 2013


Report: NSA contract worker is surveillance source

He told the Post that he would “ask for asylum from any countries that believe in free speech and oppose the victimization of global privacy� in an interview from Hong Kong, where he is staying. “I’m not going to hide,� Snowden told the Post. “Allowing the U.S. government to intimidate its people with threats of retaliation for revealing wrongdoing is contrary to the public interest.� The Post declined to elaborate on its reporting about Snowden. The spokesman for the Director of National Intelligence, Shawn Turner, said intelligence officials are “currently reviewing the damage that has been done by these recent disclosures,� adding that “Any person who has a security clearance knows that he or she has an obligation to protect classified information and abide by the law.� He referred further comment to the Justice Department. “The Department of Justice is in the initial stages of an investigation into the unauthorized disclosure of classified information by an individual with authorized access,� said Nanda Chitre, Justice Department spokeswoman. “Consistent with longstanding department policy and procedure and in order to protect the integrity of the investigation, we must decline further comment.� In a statement, Booz Allen confirmed that Snowden “has been an employee of our firm for less than 3 months, assigned to a team in

Hawaii.� The statement said if the news reports of what he has leaked prove accurate, “this action represents a grave violation of the code of conduct,� and the company promised to work closely with authorities on the investigation. Director of National Intelligence James Clapper has decried the revelation of the intelligence-gathering programs as reckless and said it has done “huge, grave damage.� In recent days, he took the rare step of declassifying some details about them to respond to media reports about counterterrorism techniques employed by the government. Snowden told The Guardian that he lacked a high school diploma and enlisted in the U.S. Army until he was discharged because of an injury, and later worked as a security guard with the NSA. He later went to work for the CIA as an information technology employee and by 2007 was stationed in Geneva, Switzerland, where he had access to classified documents. During that time, he considered going public about the nation’s secretive programs but told the newspaper he decided against it, because he did not want to put anyone in danger and he hoped Obama’s election would curtail some of the clandestine programs. He said he was disappointed that Obama did not rein in the surveillance programs. “Much of what I saw in Geneva really disillusioned me about how my government functions and what its impact is in the world,�

Familiar: Manager


Under New Ownership Locally Owned

Continued from Page A1

putting her swimming expertise to work later this summer by teaching her son how to swim. “I’m hoping to bring him down (to the pool). I’ve been waiting for the water to warm up a little,� she said. “I’m excited to get him in the water.� This won’t be McNeill’s first chance to pass on her enthusiasm for the water to a younger generation. Throughout her years at The Big Pool, she has helped many kids learn how to swim without their water wings. “I’ve taught swim lessons every year I’ve been here and been in charge of them the last couple of years, so you see the little ones starting out as 2 year olds and then growing up 3, 4, 5, so it’s fun to see them and they’ll come in their little hooded towels

Hearing Aid Batteries

and their cute little swimsuits.� She goes on to describe how rewarding it has been to share her love of the water with others. “It’s kind of cool. Our swim lessons are two weeks long, so you can see the progression where they started; whether they don’t want to get their head in the water at first or blow bubbles, to at the end where they are like little fish,� McNeill said. She added that her favorite part is, “seeing them get better where they are just more comfortable with the water and actually when they are older and learning the different strokes and swimming farther distances.�

July 3rd through July 6th


At Hays Municipal Park Hays, KS Wednesday, July 3rd * 9:30pm * Love & Theft Wednesday, July 3rd * 7:30pm * Dustin Lynch Friday, July 5th * 9:30pm * Neal McCoy Saturday, July 6th * 9:30pm * Little River Band



One $12 Ticket is your pass to all events. Tickets available at

Thursday, July 4th * 10 p.m. * Fireworks Display

he told The Guardian. “I realized that I was part of something that was doing far more harm than good.� Snowden left the CIA in 2009 to join a private contractor, and spent last four years at the NSA, as a contractor with consulting giant Booz Allen Hamilton and, before that, Dell. The Guardian reported that Snowden was working in an NSA office in Hawaii when he copied the last of the documents he planned to disclose and told supervisors that he needed to be away for a few weeks to receive treatment for epilepsy. A sign advertising Century 21 realtor Kerri Jo Heim sits on the grass outside the blue-and-white house where Snowden and his girlfriend lived in a quiet neighborhood in Waipahu, West Oahu. Heim says the couple moved out on May 1, leaving nothing behind. She said last Wednesday police came by asking where they went, but she didn’t know. Snowden left for Hong Kong on May 20 and has remained there since, according to the newspaper. Snowden is quoted as saying he chose that city because “they have a spirited commitment to free speech and the right of political dissent�, and because he believed it was among the spots on the globe that could and would resist the dictates of the U.S. government. “I feel satisfied that this was all worth it. I have no regrets,� Snowden told The Guardian, which said he asked to be identified after several days of interviews. Iceland’s International Modern Media Institute, a




#1 Hearing “AidAmerica’s Choice For Over 60 Years

free press group, said it had yet to hear from Snowden directly. But in a statement the institute said it would do what it could to help the former intelligence worker find asylum and was already working to set up a meeting with Iceland’s newly appointed interior minister. Snowden could face decades in a U.S. jail for revealing classified information if he is successfully extradited from Hong Kong, said Mark Zaid, a national security lawyer who represents whistleblowers. Hong Kong, now a semi-autonomous region of China, had an extradition treaty with the United States that took force in 1998, according to the U.S. State Department website. A message to the State Department to confirm that treaty is still in force was not immediately answered. “If it’s a straight leak of classified information, the government could subject him to a 10 or 20 year penalty for each count,� with each document leaked considered a separate charge, Zaid said. Snowden told the newspaper he believes the government could try to charge him with treason under the Espionage Act, but Zaid said that would require the government to prove he had intent to betray the United States, whereas he publicly made

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This photo, provided by The Guardian Newspaper in London, shows Edward Snowden, who worked as a contract employee at the National Security Agency on Sunday in Hong Kong. The Guardian identified Snowden as a source for its reports on intelligence programs after he asked the newspaper to do so on Sunday.

it clear he did this to spur debate. The government could also make an argument that the NSA leaks have aided the enemy — as military prosecutors have claimed against Army Pvt. Bradley Manning, who faces life in prison under military law if convicted for releasing a trove of classified documents through Wikileaks. “They could say the revelation of the (NSA) programs could instruct people to change tactics,� Zaid said. But even under the lesser charges of simply revealing classified information, “you are talking potentially decades in jail, loss of his employment and his security clearance.� Officials said the revelations were dangerous and irresponsible. House intelligence committee member Peter King, R-NY, called for Snowden to be “extradited from Hong Kong immediately...and prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law,� in an interview with The Associated Press Sunday. “I believe the leaker has done extreme damage to the U.S. and to our intelligence operations,� King said, by alerting al-Qaida to U.S. surveillance, and by spooking U.S. service providers who now might fight sharing data in future with the U.S. government, now that the system has been made public. King added that intelligence and law enforcement professionals he’d spoken to since the news broke were also concerned that Snowden might be taken into custody by Chinese intelligence agents and questioned about CIA and NSA spies and policies. “To be a whistleblower, there would have to be a pattern of him filing complaints through appropriate channels to his supervisors,� said Ambassador John Negroponte, the first director of national intelligence, in an interview with the AP Sunday. “For me, it’s just an outright case of betrayal of confidences and a violation of his nondisclosure agreement.� President Barack Obama, Clapper and others have said the programs are authorized by Congress and subject to strict supervision of a secret court. “It’s important to recognize that you can’t have 100 percent security and also then have 100 percent privacy and zero inconvenience,� Obama said. “We’re going to have to make some choices as a society.�


Associated Press


WASHINGTON (AP) — A 29-year-old contractor who claims to have worked at the National Security Agency and the CIA allowed himself to be revealed Sunday as the source of disclosures about the U.S. government’s secret surveillance programs, risking prosecution by the U.S. government. The leaks have reopened the post-Sept. 11 debate about privacy concerns versus heightened measure to protect against terrorist attacks, and led the NSA to ask the Justice Department to conduct a criminal investigation into the leaks. The Guardian, the first paper to disclose the documents, said it was publishing the identity of Edward Snowden, a former technical assistant for the CIA and current employee of defense contractor Booz Allen Hamilton, at his own request. “My sole motive is to inform the public as to that which is done in their name and that which is done against them,� Snowden told the newspaper. Stories in The Guardian and The Washington Post published over the last week revealed two surveillance programs, and both published interviews with Snowden on Sunday. One of them is a phone records monitoring program in which the NSA gathers hundreds of millions of U.S. phone records each day, creating a database through which it can learn whether terror suspects have been in contact with people in the U.S. The Obama administration says the NSA program does not listen to actual conversations. Separately, an Internet scouring program, codenamed PRISM, allows the NSA and FBI to tap directly into nine U.S. Internet companies to gather all Internet usage — audio, video, photographs, emails and searches. The effort is designed to detect suspicious behavior that begins overseas. Snowden said claims the programs are secure are not true. “Any analyst at any time can target anyone. Any selector. Anywhere. Where those communications will be picked up depends on the range of those sensor networks and the authority that that analyst is empowered with,� Snowden said, in accompanying video on the Guardian’s website. “Not all analysts have the power to target anything. But I, sitting at my desk, had the authority to wiretap anyone, from you or your accountant to a federal judge to even the president if I had a personal email.� 10909 East Kellogg (US HWY 54) Wichita, KS 67207 Ph:316/260-1922.


Garden City Community College is accepting bid proposals for:

12-15 Passenger Vans

Bids are being sought for one or two new 12-15 passenger vans.


Written bids should be received by mail, fax or e-mail no later than 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 12, 2013. Proposals should be clearly marked “Passenger Vans� and submitted to the office of: Dee Wigner, Executive Vice President Garden City Community College 801 Campus Drive Garden City, KS 67846 620-276-9577 (Phone) 620-276-0464 (Fax) For complete details and specifications, please contact Wigner. GCCC reserves the right to reject any or all bids.



MONDAY, June 10, 2013

the Garden City Telegram

Cause of painful sex Boyfriend must put foot down with mom should be examined DEAR DR. ROACH: This is a subject I am reluctant to discuss, but I am at my wits’ end and don’t know what to do. I am 61 years old. I had a vaginal hysterectomy two years ago because of prolapse. I also have had a bladder lift (about 15 years ago). Everything seemed to have gone well. Once I recovered and was allowed to resume sexual relations, I discovered that I could no longer tolerate penetration. It was extremely painful, and I felt like my vagina suddenly was too small or the muscles were clamped down. It feels like a burning, tearing pain, from beginning of penetration to end. The two doctors I have mentioned this problem to didn’t have helpful suggestions. I was fine before the hysterectomy. I am able to orgasm with oral sex. We have tried using lubricants, but they don’t help much. A kit with stretchers of increasing size also did little to help. I really would like to fix this problem and be able to enjoy sex again. I have been enduring painful sex since and have begun to avoid it. I am hoping that you might be able to offer a better solution. Thanks. — D.V. Painful sexual intercourse is a very common problem for women, one that many are reluctant to bring up. The

fact that your problems began after surgery naturally arouses suspicion that the surg ery TO YOUR caused GOOD HEALTH s o m e p r o b lem that is now causing p a i n . There Keith Roach, M.D. are sevNorth America Syndicate eral possibilities of damage that can happen during surgery — even a properly performed surgery can have complications. A trapped nerve, for example, can cause pain during sex that causes the vaginal muscles to “clamp down,” a condition called vaginismus. I wonder whether you might have vaginismus as a complication of the postoperative pain. In any case, you aren’t getting the help you need from your doctors, and you need to see an expert. Fortunately, there are experts in pelvic pain. A sex therapist also may be helpful, and I would recommend seeing one before considering another surgery. Unfortunately, it is possible that another surgery will be required to fix the problem. Only a very careful examination will be able to tell what the problem is. Recurring vaginal infections are often painful and troubling to women.

Dear Annie: In January, my boyfriend and I moved in together after four months of dating. We both have young daughters, and we love all of them. His ex took off two years ago and has no interaction with the children. Their grandmother and great-grandmother, however, have played an active role in the girls’ lives. Because of my boyfriend’s work schedule, the girls stay overnight with his mother several nights a week. Here’s the problem: His family does not approve of me. They haven’t said so to my face, but I know they have hated me since Day One, mainly because of my tattoos and lip ring. I have a great job, pay all of my bills and am very responsible. I removed the lip ring in order to gain their acceptance, but it made no difference. They badmouth my daughter and me to his girls. It’s become so difficult that his girls don’t want



to be near me. His 3-yearold told my daughter she is “dumber than a box of rocks.” We found out that Grandma taught her that. My boyfriend and I only want what’s best for our children and have been discussing breaking up, which neither of us wants. I have tried to talk to his family, but they refuse to answer my calls. I don’t know what to do. I want to keep our family together and our children happy. — N.Y. Dear N.Y.: This is primarily up to your boyfriend. He needs to make it clear that such behavior will not be tolerated. Would he be willing to put the children in daycare so that his mother and grandmother have less influence? Would the threat

of doing so stop them from denigrating you in front of the children? Frankly, we think moving in after four months was a bit premature, and it wouldn’t hurt to take things more slowly. But whether or not you are living together, unless your boyfriend puts his foot down with his mother and grandmother, the situation will not improve. Dear Annie: My husband dropped me off in front of a store so I could buy one item. He was in a golf cart and said, “I will be on this end when you come out.” My shopping took less than two minutes because they didn’t have the item I needed. When I came outside, my husband was not where he said he would be. I waited in clear view in front of the store, but when he didn’t come after five minutes, I began to walk toward where he said he would be waiting. He wasn’t there, so I turned around and walked the

other way, thinking I must have misunderstood him. I did this back-and-forth three times and then just waited in front of the store for another 20 minutes. My husband insists he stayed in the same spot the entire time and didn’t see me. He said I should have come looking for him in the crowded parking lot. I feel he should have been looking for me since he was the one driving. Where he was parked was obscured from my vantage point. He also knows I have poor vision. Who is right? — Wife Left at the Door Dear Wife: The spot your husband picked made him invisible to you and vice versa. He should have been waiting where he said he would be, and you should have looked for him there and then waited where he dropped you off. You absolutely should not have been searching a crowded parking lot. (This is one advantage of having a cellphone.)

Note to product manufacturers: Expiration dates hard to find Dear Readers: Here is this week’s SOUND OFF, about expiration and use-by dates on products: “I’m cleaning out my fridge and noticing how challenging it can be to find product expiration dates. I found two products with the ‘use-by’ dates embossed on the lids and visible only with a magnifying glass. Others are stamped somewhere on the container in small print. I do wish that these important dates were

easier to find and read. It’s a safety f a c t o r. In the meantime, I use a permanent marker to write the date somewhere on the container where I can see it — if I can find it! — Carole H., via email”

I agree with you! If only there were a universal system. Here is a hint: A use-by date means you should consume the product by that date for best quality, not safety, so you don’t necessarily have to throw it out! — Heloise

Fast facts Dear Readers: Other uses for aquarium gravel: • Use as decoration in a

floral vase. • Put in the bottom of plants to keep soil from rinsing out. • Place in a large jar as a doorstop. • Place in a small jar as a paperweight. • Make a “habitat” for plastic animals and small toys. Send a great hint to: Heloise; P.O. Box 795000; San Antonio, TX 78279-5000; Email:

THE Garden City Telegram

MONDAY, June 10, 2013











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Monday June 10, 2013 HAPPY BIRTHDAY The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You could feel pressured by a domestic matter. You just might have had enough, and you won’t be afraid to show it. You’ll want to get more feedback from an older relative or friend who sees life far differently. Re-evaluate your feelings. Tonight: Home is where your heart is. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Your ability to communicate goes beyond the abilities of many people. A close loved one could be jealous of what you have to offer. You won’t be able to change this person’s feelings, but you can try to see what it’s like to walk in his or her shoes. Tonight: Talk up a storm. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Be aware of what you have to offer. A financial arrangement could have you feeling as if you’ve given too much. Do not allow yourself to fall into a pit of despair. Make a point to support yourself in getting a more equal agreement. Tonight: A friend surprises you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Your confidence will allow you to stand up to someone who could be trying to get something for nothing. In the end, this person might give everything away just to get you to agree. Opt for the fair bargain. A parent or boss acts in odd ways. Tonight: Hang out with a pal. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You are wise to sit back and do little. Be aware of crosscurrents. Someone might be attempting a major power play. How and when you intervene will be a question of choice. You might opt not to get involved at all. Tonight: Get a good night’s sleep. (You will need it.) VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Keep your focus. Staying present in a meeting could be more important than you realize. Understand what is happening beyond the obvious. Listen to news more openly. A new friend might try to manipulate you in order to get what he or she wants.



Jacquelline Bigar King Features

Tonight: Where the fun is. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Pressure builds around a public appearance or career matter. You might not know which way to go. Understanding will evolve between you and a family member, as long as you can get past a control game. The only way to win is not to play. Tonight: Out -- perhaps very late. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH If you can resist reacting, you will gain a deeper understanding of a situation; not everything is as it seems. Detach. Less judgment and more openness will help you resolve a problem. Prioritize in order to achieve what you want. Tonight: Let your imagination lead. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Consider an extended conversation even if you are not “in the mood.” You’ll discover the role of clarity about money and other key issues. In fact, much more so than you thought. A child or new friends perks up your day. Tonight: Paint the town red. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Defer to others, and you likely will gain a very different perspective as a result. Listen to news more openly. Unexpected developments could shake you up more than you might expect. Just know that everything will work out if you let go of rigidity. Tonight: Go along with a suggestion. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Pace yourself, and be willing to make an adjustment. You might need to stop and have a private conversation with a friend. Open up to new possibilities. Know that your interpretation of recent events could be off. Unexpected news could head your way. Tonight: Hang with friends. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Where others hit a wall, you seem to be on cruise control. Your imagination and resourcefulness help you find solutions. A loved one might need some attention. Say “no” to any financial risks, as you might not be getting the full story. Be careful. Tonight: Let go of stress.





Special Notices 179422


HELP WANTED: Work involves feed production. Starting pay is $8/hr with 50% bonus for working 40 hr week with satisfactory performance. Contact Best Supply or Richard at (620) 290-6292. LOOKING FOR a Para Therapist (Transitional Living Specialist), helping those with head injuries reach a path to independence and daily life adjustment. Please contact TRUST HomeCare @ 316-683-7700 or via email @ m

RENEWAL BY Andersen, the fastest growing replacement window division of Andersen Windows, is seeking Top Salespeople with a proven track record of closing at 30%+.! We provide an Exclusive Industry Leading Product and Sales Methodology Training along with PRE-SET APPOINTMENTS in Western Kansas. Our top performers earn over $100,000 by selling America's Greatest and Most Trusted Brand. !This is a full time opportunity requiring your ability to work days, nights, and some weekends. We provide the opportunity and you provide the ABILITY! Why waste your time at a sales job when you could have a real career at Renewal by Andersen. Call Byron at 620-275-2226. !

Farm Buildings ASSORTED STEEL Bldgs Up to 50% off cost to put up. Erection info available. Source# 18X 800-964-8335

Special Notices (Published in The Garden City Telegram June 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, & 11, 2013.) NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: A & A Drywall #125 Items: Sheetrock Mud Mix. Items will be sold or otherwise disposed of at this site on Saturday, June 15, 2013 at 11:00 am at the address listed below, in order to satisfy lien for rent due, in accordance with State statutes. Terms of sale are cash only, no checks. All goods are sold in as is condition. Seller reserves the right to outbid. All items may be available on date of sale. AAA Secured Storage 3105 E Mary Garden City, KS 67846 224232

Did you know that posting signs on utility poles and street signs, in street right-of-ways, or other public property is prohibited in Garden City. All such signs will be removed without notice! Your cooperation is greatly appreciated. The City of Garden City Ordinance No. 1858 BIG HEADLINES GET THE JOB DONE! Advertise the right way in the classifieds.

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Special Notices (Published in The Garden City Telegram June 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, & 11, 2013.) NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: Harold Kenningston #27 Items: Dryer & 25cu ft freezer. Items will be sold or otherwise disposed of at this site on Saturday, June 15, 2013 at 11:00 am at the address listed below, in order to satisfy lien for rent due, in accordance with State statutes. Terms of sale are cash only, no checks. All goods are sold in as is condition. Seller reserves the right to outbid. All items may be available on date of sale. AAA Secured Storage 3105 E Mary Garden City, KS 67846 224231 (Published in The Garden City Telegram June 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, & 11, 2013.)

TELEGRAM All Private Party ClassiďŹ ed Pre-Paid ClassiďŹ ed Line/ Word ads are 50% OFF Come to the Telegram on

TUESDAY! 7:30 am- 5:30 pm Private Party Prepaid Ads Only!

Narcotics Anonymous (NA) Meetings. Monday & Saturday 7pm; SaturGarden City Telegram day Book Study 6pm. St. Catherine Hospital Classroom 1. [North en310 N. 7th trance west of EmerGarden City, Kansas gency room — follow Terrific Tuesday Discounts are offered hall to 1st elevator go to ONLY on Tuesday! LL exit elevator turn left Discounts cannot be combined. then right 1st room on Lost right.] or call LARGE G O L D 620-899-5420. Children women!s ring. Lost out- welcome, parents are side JCPenney!s on responsible for their May 27th. Sentimental children. value. (620) 275-4874 WE ARE all created to

LOST!! 2 year old red & white female Austrailian Shepherd named Tess. Lost from 6310 Old Post Rd, Garden City on March 14th. Wearing a brown collar, recently shaved. $500 reward offered if found. Call Lonnie or Justin at (620) 260-7042.

Public Services 12 STEP Group of Alcaholics Anonymous meets daily at 116 1/2 E. Chestnut. Call 272-5623. EMMANUEL UNION Free clothing & Household Items Available on Wed 10am - 6pm. 509 Chesterfield DR. All donations / non-perishable items gratefully accepted (620) 290-2616

GARDEN CITY 12 x 12 Al-Anon Family Groups (For families and friends of alcoholics/addicts) Thursday @ 7:00 pm. 116 Chestnut (A.A. Hall) Is it Junk? Or is it Retro Cool? Don’t think about it - Place an ad with us today!

serve.! Come and join the Volunteer Team at St Catherine Hospital and enjoy giving back. For more information call 272-2522.

Help Wanted WESTLAKE ACE HARDWARE GENERAL MANAGER Reports to: District Manager The General Manager is responsible for ensuring superior customer service in their store. They must develop associates at all levels, drive sales and profitability, and maintain effective expense and payroll budget management. They ensure compliance with effective inventory management and merchandising practices and all Westlake policies and procedures. Summary of Job Duties and Responsibilities:Customer Service, Store Operations, Leadership, Hire/Train Associates. Education/ Training: High school or GED equivalent. Experience: Previous retail management experience preferred. Hardware experience preferred. If interested, please submit resume and salary requirements to or fax to 866490-0460.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: Kathi Osborn #5. Items: Numerous boxes & bags. Items will be sold or otherwise disposed of at this site on Saturday, June 15, 2013 at 10:30 am at the address listed below, in order to satisfy lien for rent due, in accordance with State statutes. Terms of sale are cash only, no checks. All goods are sold in as is condition. Seller reserves the right to outbid. All items may be available on date of sale. AAA Secured Storage 3810 Schulman Garden City, KS 67846 224230

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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

ARE YOU ready to get serious about your career and your earnings? Maybe you want a great job but don't have the degree. Here's your chance. You don't even need experience. !We'll provide paid professional training and support if you have a proven work ethic, desire to excel and good speaking skills. !We're a 62-year young award-winning specialty remodeler. We need assertive, energetic, persuasive Lead Generators for our neighborhood marketing team in Garden City, Ks. This is an unlimited growth opportunity. Business casual attire. No overnight travel. Attractive bonus structure. Call Byron at 620-275-2226.


Attention Parents: Does your day care provider have a license to watch children?. It!s the law that they do! Licensed daycare providers give positive discipline, enjoy working with children, and have been screened for any history of physical or sexual assault against children or substance abuse. Illegal care is against the law. Want to become licensed? Call Maggie Baker RN, child care Surveyor, Finney CO Health Department (620) 272-3600.


(Published in The Garden City Telegram June 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22, 2013.)

ADMISSIONS REPRESENTATIVE Work full-time year-round building and maintaining relationships with prospective students; providing college information on academic and technical programs; traveling on recruitment visits to high schools and college planning conferences, as well as additional recruitment activities and events, on and off campus, in Nebraska, New Mexico and Oklahoma to Kansas and Colorado; entering recruitment data and producing recruitment letters; related responsibilities. REQUIREMENTS Requires bachelor’s degree; excellent written and spoken communication skills; computer skills and knowledge; ability to travel extensively as integral part of job; related responsibilities. Preference for experience in college admissions and/or financial aid.

Pursuant to public notification requirements included in Kansas Administrative Regulations (K.A.R.) 28-18-4 and 28-18-15, this notification is to inform all potentially concerned parties that Deerfield Feeders; (620) 426-8611, plans to expand a livestock waste management facility to serve a beef operation and has submitted a permit application to the Kansas Department of Health and Environment (KDHE). The facility is located in Section 1 and 12, Township 24S, Range 35 W, in Kearney County, Kansas, and Sections 6 and 7, Township 24S, Range 34 W, in Finney County, Kansas. KDHE is hereby requesting comments regarding the permit application and draft permit. KDHE will accept comments for a period of not less than 30 days from the date of this publication. The permit application and draft permit (project reference Deerfield Feeders, A-UAKE-C001) may be reviewed at the KDHE Central Office, Livestock Waste Management Section, 1000 SW Jackson Street, Suite 420, Topeka, KS 66612-1367, (785) 296-6432; or the KDHE Southwest District Office, 302 West McArtor, Dodge City, Kansas, (620) 225-0596. Jeannine Riddle may be contacted at the KDHE Central Office to request copies of the documents, submit comments, or to speak with KDHE technical support staff. Please reference the project name and registration number in any request or comment letter. Copy charges apply. 53255

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

ANTHONY, KANSAS is seeking Water/Wastewater Operator. High School Diploma/GED and valid driver?s license required. Applications and complete job description: www.anthonykansas.or g. 620-842-5434. EOE. Open until filled.

ARE YOU ready to get serious about your career and your earnings? Maybe you want a great job but don't have the degree. Here's your chance. You don't even need experience. !We'll provide paid professional training and support if you have a proven work ethic, desire to excel and good speaking skills. !We're a 6 2-year young • Self Motivated award-winning specialty • Friendly Attitude remodeler. We need • Valid Driver’s License assertive, energetic, • 18 Yrs. or Older persuasive Lead GenAPPLY IN PERSON erators for our neighBETWEEN 9AM-11AM borhood marketing NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE team in Garden City, Ks. This is an unlimited growth opportunity. Business casual attire. No overnight travel. At705 W. Kansas • Garden City, KS tractive bonus strucDRIVERS: TRAINING, ture. Call Byron at Class A-CDL. Train and 620-275-2226. work for us! Profes- BARTENDER, EXPEsional and focused RIENCED COOK, & training for your Class WAIT STAFF needed. A-CDL. You choose be- Must be 18 years old or tween Company Driver, older. Apply in person Owner Operator, Lease at TIME OUT SPORTS Operator or Lease CLUB Trainer. (877) 369-7885 www.centraltruckingClassifieds do the work!




HD Supply Power Solutions is hiring for the position of warehouse associate/CDL-A driver at our Ulysses, KS warehouse. Must be 21 years of age or older. Must pass drug test and background check. High School diploma or GED required. Forklift experience preferred. Class A CDL license is required.

HD Supply is an equal opportunity employer.

ALLIED HEALTH INSTRUCTOR Faculty contracted position in GCCC Nursing and Allied Health Program, which provides courses for certified nurse aides and related professions in health care, primarily teaching CNA and CMA courses, using lecture, lab, hands-on demonstration, cooperative learning and other methods; providing individual and small group learning; assessing and guiding students; working cooperatively with others in department; related responsibilities. Optional adjunct contract for teaching summer classes. REQUIREMENTS Requires Kansas RN license and 1,750 hours of experience and/or additional training in long-term care; Kansas Department of Health and Environment approval prior to starting work; related requirements. Preference for experience teaching adults, supervising nurse aides or completion of course on instructing adult learners; experience in team teaching environment. COMPENSATION Salary based on qualifications and experience. Extensive benefits. See for full requirements and application procedures. Apply by June 21. Start ASAP after selection. Position open until filled. EOE. Garden City Community College Human Resources $BNQVT%SJWFt(BSEFO$JUZ ,4 tIS!HDDDLTFEV 224217 (PUBLISHED IN THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM ON THIS 10TH DAY OF JUNE, 2013)

See for full requirements and application procedures. Apply by June 24. Start ASAP after selection. Position open until filled. EOE.

A RESOLUTION RELATING TO THE ZONING OF A PARCEL OF LAND IN FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS FROM “A� AGRICULTURAL DISTRICT TO “R-R� RURAL RESIDENTIAL DISTRICT; ZONING PARTS OF SAID COUNTY AND AMENDING THE DISTRICT ZONING MAP ADOPTED BY RESOLUTIONS NO. 40-95 OF THE FINNEY COUNTY ZONING REGULATION. BE IT ORDAINED by the Board of County commissioners, Finney County, Kansas: SECTION I: Statement of Purpose. It is the purpose of this Resolution to amend the approved Zoning Map of Finney County, Kansas, adopted by Resolution No. 40-95: SECTION II: Identified Area of Amendment. The boundaries of the “R-R� Rural Residential District are hereby amended to include the following described real property: A parcel of land located in the Southeast quarter of Section 3, Township 26 South, Range 33 West of the 6th P.M., in Finney County, Kansas, being further described as follows; Commencing at the Southeast corner of Section 3, T26S, R33W, thence S89°45!13�W on the South line of the Southeast quarter for a distance of 1,103.92 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence continuing S89°45!13�W on said South line for a distance of 467.00 feet; Thence N01°23!31�W for a distance of 151.87 feet; Thence N89°30!25�E for a distance of 101.11 feet; Thence N00°30!31�W for a distance of 74.8 feet; Thence N89°40!00�E for a distance of 159.31 feet; Thence N00°20!12�W for distance of 39.63 feet; Thence N89°38!05�E for a distance of 194.19 feet; Thence N00°48!38�E for a distance of 195.09 feet Thence S88°33!18�E for a distance of 25.02 feet; Thence S01°20!17�W for a distance of 461.84 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, containing 2.595 acres of land. SECTION III: Further Amendment. That the District Zoning Map referred to in Article 3, Zoning Regulations of Finney County, Kansas, adopted by Resolution No. 40-95, on file with the County Clerk of Finney County, Kansas, as previously existing and amended, be and the same, is hereby repealed if inconsistent with the amendments set forth herein. SECTION IV: Effective Date: This Resolution shall take effect and be in force from and after its publication in the official County newspaper.

Garden City Community College Human Resources $BNQVT%SJWFt(BSEFO$JUZ ,4 tIS!HDDDLTFEV


(PUBLISHED in The Garden City Telegram Monday, June 3, 10 and 17, 2013.) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, Plaintiff. vs. Tami J Deel AKA Tami Jane Deel AKA Tami Deel Unknown Occupant Unknown Spouse of Tami J Deel AKA Tami Jane Deel AKA Tami Deel , et al, Defendants. Case No. 13CV3 K.S.A. 60 Mortgage Foreclosure Division 2

Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of the District Court in and for the said County of Finney, State of Kansas, in a certain cause in said Court Numbered 13CV3, wherein the parties above named were respectively plaintiff and defendant, and to me, the undersigned Sheriff of said County, directed, I will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand at 10:00 AM, on 06/25/2013, front door of Finney County Courthouse, the following described real estate located in the County of Finney, State of Kansas, to wit: LOT TWELVE (12) IN BLOCK THREE (3) OF HENNING AND CRAINS SUBDIVISION OF LOT THREE (3) OF EMERSON AND EALES ADDITION TO GARDEN CITY, FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS. SHERIFF OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS Respectfully Submitted, Shawn Scharenborg, KS # 24542 Sara Knittel, KS # 23624 Kelli N. Breer, KS # 17851 Kozeny & McCubbin, L.C. (St. Louis Office) 12400 Olive Blvd., Suite 555 St. Louis, MO 63141 (314) 991-0255 (314) 567-8006 Email: Send Court Returns to: Attorney for Plaintiff 224003

Help Wanted

LOOKING FOR a Para Therapist (Transitional Living Specialist), helping those with head injuries reach a path to independence and daily life adjustment. Please G & S Transport, INC. contact TRUST Homeis looking for Drivers w/ Care @ 316-683-7700 CDL. Home nightly or via email @ (620) 290-5532. m HELP US HELP YOU! Advertise in the classifieds.

EXP. FLATBED Drivers:! Regional opportunities now open with plenty of freight & great pay! 800-277-0212 or


Irsik & Doll Come and grow with us and be part of an innovative team. We are looking for a


Our next team member must be energetic, goal-oriented, and have a desire to grow and take on more responsibility. Competitive wages are offered with a full benefits package including, 401(k) with company match, profit sharing plan, 100% paid medical and dental insurance for employee, 100% paid short/long term disability insurance, life insurance, paid vacation, sick leave, and career advancement opportunities. To apply for this outstanding opportunity apply in person or send your letter of interest to Royal Beef, ATTN: Alberto Morales, 11060 N Falcon Rd, Scott City, KS 67871. Irsik & Doll is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Qualified applicants please apply online at - Job Req#75524. For additional information please call 620-356-3373.

COMPENSATION Salary based on qualifications and experience. Extensive benefits.

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE Notice of Renewal to Kansas Water Pollution Control Permit for Agricultural and Related Wastes

MONDAY, June 10, 2013




PASSED AND APPROVED by the Board of County Commissioners, Finney County, Kansas on this 3rd day of June, 2013.

4,*--&%."*/5&/"/$& 803,&3 Work full-time, year-round as part of GCCC Physical Plant staff, maintaining campus buildings and equipment through the use of one or more advanced skills, including electrical, HVAC or plumbing skills; performing a variety of tasks in the repair of college facilities and equipment, involving interior and exterior lighting; diagnosis and repair of various electrical/ mechanical equipment; plumbing work, including faucet and toilet repair, plus cleaning of sewer and drain lines; installation of computer network, TV and camera cabling, as well as telephone lines; maintenance of electrical and mechanical apparatus, including the routine service and cleaning of equipment, emergency and exit lighting, lamps and electrical fixtures; related responsibilities. REQUIREMENTS Requires high school diploma or GED, or completion of relevant trade school course of study; two to five years of successful work experience in relevant trades or skills; related experience. COMPENSATION Salary based on qualifications and experience. Extensive benefits. See for full requirements and application procedures. Apply by June 24. Start ASAP after selection. Position open until filled. EOE. Garden City Community College Human Resources $BNQVT%SJWFt(BSEFO$JUZ ,4 tIS!HDDDLTFEV 224218 (Published in The Garden City Telegram Monday, June 10, 17 and 24, 2013.) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff. vs. Carolyn I. Werner; John Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Mary Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Bank of the West; Unknown spouse, if any, of Carolyn I. Werner, Defendants. Case No. 13CV69 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 Notice Of Suit The State Of Kansas, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased, and all other persons who are or may be concerned. You are notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Finney County, Kansas, praying to foreclose a real estate mortgage on the following described real estate: Lot Two (2) in Block Four (4) of Morris Subdivision part of the Northeast Quarter (NE/4) of the Northeast Quarter (NE/4) of Section Seventeen (17), Township Twenty-four (24) South, Range Thirty-two (32) West of the 6th PM., Finney County, Kansas, commonly known as 1724 Pat's Drive, Garden City, KS 67846 (the “Property�) and all those defendants who have not otherwise been served are required to plead to the Petition on or before the 22nd day of July, 2013, in the District Court of Finney County, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. NOTICE Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §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. Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Kristen G. Stroehmann (KS # 10551) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (156880)



THE Garden City Telegram

Service Directory Call the Classified Department to Advertise. 620-276-6862 ext. 501


NEED ELDERCARE? I am a mature woman with a flexible schedule that is available to work in your home 7 days a week. Garden City area. 720-666-1378.

We make dogs look dazzlin’ !

Julia A. Goetz Certified Groomer (620) 277-2130 (620) 640-1370

GARDEN CITY HANDYMAN SERVICES (620) 640-2010 Licensed & Insured Dining Room Chairs Tractor Seats, Motorcycle Seats & More! 3410 N. 8th, GC (620) 521-7073


Full Service Mowing & Trimming Yard Clean-Up Vi / MC Accepted (620) 276-6699



LAWN RANGER Landscaping, Stone Edging, Planting, Mulch & Rock Laying, Shrub Trimming, Mowing & Fertilizing. Insured. Free Estimates. Call Alonzo 290-9406.


Roofing, Siding, Remodeling, Windows, doors & concrete. Free estimates.

Call Tim at (620) 521-2181

In Interior Carpentry




Help Wanted HELP WANTED at Fitz LLC, Mike!s Locker. 3547 Hwy 40, Oakely, KS 67748. Butcher, wrapper, & processing. (785) 672-9003





Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication %VDUXPSL'MBTIJOHr/P+PC5PP4NBMM0S-BSHF

+VMJVT"QQFMIBOTt 155 Harvest St. (Behind Mia Rumba)


Lowest Prices Free Estimates Licensed & Insured Workers Compensation

Troy Hawker, Owner Operator


• Tree Service • Snow Removal • Firewood

271-0478 • (cell) 640-1605 Classifieds Work!

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Miscellaneous for Sale

General Pest Control RENEWAL BY Anderhas an opening for a sen, the fastest growing full time Service Tech- replacement window dinician no experience vision of Andersen Winnecessary, will train the dows, is seeking Top right person. Sales/ Salespeople with a Service experience proven track record of beneficial EOE pre-em- closing at 30%+.! We ployment & random provide an Exclusive Indrug screening re- dustry Leading Product quired. Excellent bene- and Sales Methodology fits included. 15609 S Training along with Hwy. 23, Cimarron, Ks PRE-SET APPOINT(620)855-7768 o r MENTS in Western 1-800-362-0124 Kansas. Our top performers earn over HEAVY EQUIPMENT $100,000 by selling Operator Career! 3 America's Greatest and Week Hands On Train- Most Trusted Brand. ing School. Bulldozers, !This is a full time opBackhoes, Excavators. portunity requiring your National Certifications. ability to work days, Lifetime Job Placement nights, and some weekAssistance. VA Benefits ends. We provide the Eligible! opportunity and you 1-866-362-6497 provide the ABILITY! Why waste your time at HELP WANTED Waitresses nights and a sales job when you could have a real caweekends. Apply atreer at Renewal by AnHannah!s Corner Taylor Ave & Mary St. dersen. Call Byron at 620-275-2226. Garden City ! HELP WANTED: Work TRUCK DRIVING involves feed producpositions available. tion. Starting pay is $8/hr with 50% bonus Class A CDL required. 2 years experience. for working 40 hr week Call (620) 275-5499. with satisfactory performance. Contact Best Agriculture Supply or Richard at MIKE SCHNEYDER (620) 290-6292. Farms Ltd. is hiring 6 MEAT CUTTER posi- Farm Machine Operation. Looking for an tors and 4 Farm Workindividual with meat ers Grain 04/26/13 to cutting experience to 10/31/13 for US Harcommencing work full-time in the v e s t , meat department of a Kremlin, OK and consmall grocery store. tinuing thru CO, and Please contact Greg MT employee must or Justin a t work & travel in all (620)872-3355 or pick these states. Operates up an application at self-propelled harvestHeartland Foods, 212 ing machines to harvest E 5th, Scott City, KS grain & oilseed crops, must Adjust, Maintain 67871 and Service machine PARTNERS IN Excel- using hand tools, make lence!OTR Drivers APU infield repairs. Position Equipped Pre-Pass temp; reqs 3 mo exp, & EZ-pass passenger pol- current Driver!s abstract icy. 2012 & Newer w/ acceptable driving equipment. 100% NO record. Wage $9.88 in touch. Butler Transport OK $10.43 in CO and 1-800-528-7825 $10.19 in MT, plusPOSITION AVAILABLE room. Housing, tools, in swine finishing facility supplies, & equipmentin Scott County. Good provided at no cost. schedule and benefits. Employer to reimburse reasonable transportaCall (620) 874-1017 tion & subsistence exPSI TRANSPORT is al- penses.Employment ways looking for Good guaranteed for 3/4 Company Livestock specified time. Apply to Haulers.! Competitive local SWA - ref OK Job Pay, Life/Health/Dental Order #691761 and Benefits paid in Full for 691811 Employees, Discounted Drivers for Family, 401K and TRUCK DRIVER. End Bonus Program Available.!Contact (785) Dump experience a 675-3477 for more in- plus, loader experience a must. CDL required. formation. Local hauls, home evePT BOOKKEEPER rynight. Call 620needed for local truck- 272-4725. ing company. Call DebChild Care bie at (620) 271-3593 EXPERIENCED, LIbetween 2-5pm only. CENSED daycare has THE SUPERSTORE is 2 infant spaces plus now hiring for a FT pre-school openings. sales position. Hourly Call (620) 640-5873 wage, plus commission. Benefit p a c k a g e . Miscellaneous for Sale Please apply in person STORAGE CONTAINat The Superstore, ERS: 8x20 or 8x40. 1213 Fleming, between BIG L SALES , 9 am and 11 am. 620-276-3189 Let this space work for you! Place and employment ad to find the right person.


Selling your vehicle? Did you know parking your vehicle on city streets, right-of-ways and other public property is prohibited in BARGAINS PLUS Garden City? The City CONSIGNMENT of Garden City ordi308 N. 7th nance No 86-2 (88) Garden City. states in part “No perTuesday- Saturday son shall park a vehicle 10am-4pm upon any roadway for the principal purpose of: (a) Displaying such Want to Buy vehicle for sale (b) LOOKING TO BUY Washing, greasing or nice mobile home. repairing such vehicle (620) 424-2174. except repairs necessiWearing Apparel tated by an emergencyâ€?. Violations of Wedding Gowns, this ordinance May reProm Dresses & sult in a $40 fine and QuinceaĂąera Dresses! court costs. We currently have a wedding dress, 2 purple prom dresses, vintage gold prom dress andcute flower girl dress in the shop! We are now accepting formal gowns & dresses for consignment. Items must be freshly clean and in “ready-to-wearâ€? condition. SUVs & Vans STURDIBILT STORAGE SHEDS, all sizes. BIG L SALES, 1102 East Fulton, Garden City.

STAPP’S AUTO SALES Check us out at


Real Estate

24 FT Aluminum car hauling trailer. Lightly hauled. $8k with generator. $7k without generator. 620-272-3120

LAKIN — NICE 2800 sq.ft. home in the country on 66 acres near river. 4 bedroom, 3 bath, with D/ A garage. 40x60 shop, underground spring fed pond. Call (620) 355-7653 or (620) 271-3685.

Residential Rentals Luxury newly remodeled 2 bedroom apartment. No pets. $900 / $900. (620) 510-2477.

Commercial Rentals FOR RENT: 40! x 123! x 14! Warehouse/Shop Building with offices, bathrooms, and 20! x 13! D.S. door. 150 N Industrial Drive. (620) 275-6142 or (620) 640-4149

Real Estate 2303 Lee 3 bedroom, S/A garage, fenced yard, almost finshed basement. $115,000. (620) 276-6299


Bargains Plus Consignment 308 N. 7th, Garden City Tue-Sat 10am-4pm.

Bargain Blowout BEAUTIFUL CHERRY ENTERTAINMENT C EN T ER , L AM P S, BAR STOOL, ANTIQUE ROCKING CHAIR AND MORE! Bargains Plus Consignment, 308 N. 7th, Garden City. Tuesday- Saturday 10am-4pm.

FREE! YOU HAUL! WOOD PALLETS Pick up in the alley behind The Telegram 310 N. 7th Street Garden City Give AWAY - Ink Barrels. Pick up on the east side of The Telegram, 310 N. 7th, Garden City.

2010 CHEVY Tahoe LT. 4X4. Leather, 69k miles $27,800 OBO. 2611 N. Coachman 620-353-4223 Well maintained home in nice NE neighborMotorcycles & ATVs hood. 5 bdrm, 3 bath. 02 HARLEY Wide 3,057 sq. ft. Large Glide, purple. 22k kitchen, bedrooms, and miles. Priced under family room. $203,000. book $7,500. 01 Harley Call 620-640-0455. See Sportster, Candy Red. www.forsalebyowner. 12k miles. Lowered for com for more info. lady rider. $4,500 OBO. 620-384-5377 2922 CLIFF PL. 5 bdrm./3 baths, great NE cul-de-sac. Updated 2001 APRILIA FALCO throughout. $196,900. 1000, $4000. (620) 913-302-6041 295-0723 2001 HARLEY Davidson Fatboy. 88 cubic in. 10,800 actual miles. Includes helmet, cover, luggage, and battery charger. Dealer serviced. (620) 275-5903. 2005 DYNA Wide Glide Harley Davidson. Black Cherry. 88 cubic in. For more info call (620) 640-2805.

3332 JANTZ Circle 4 bdrm., 3 baths. Recently finished basement. Beautiful family home. Great quiet kid-friendly neighborhood! $189,000 (620) 805-1650

2008 HONDA Goldwing GL. Over $2k in FREE KITTENS to a add-ons. 27,500 miles. 660 S. RANDY LANE good home. Calico, Excellent condition. 1729 sq ft, 4 bed, 2 black & white, or cham- $16,900. Call (620) bath geodestic home in pagne colored. Call 640-8319 for more in- horse friendly neighbor(620) 276-3386 for formation. hood. Lots of upgrades more information. throughout the house. FOR SALE: 2009 Farm Buildings All kitchen appliances Honda Shadow Spirit. included! $128,000 ASSORTED STEEL Black, windshield, only Call Clint at miles. Call Bldgs Up to 50% off 2200 o r (620) 290-5008 for info. cost to put up. Erection 6 2 0 - 2 9 0 - 7 0 8 0 info available. Source# 620-335-5515 18X 800-964-8335 Auto Parts & Services



Cargo cover and sliding cargo divider. Fits Nissan Xterra. Great for traveling. Excellent condition. See 2006 HONDA Accord at Bargains Plus ConLX - V6, 4 Door, 76K signment, 308 N. 7th, Great Car in!Great Garden City. TuesdayCondition.!White w/Tan Saturday 10am-4pm. Cloth Interior.!Asking $9,900. Please call Trailers (620) 277-8070. Don"t 1999 TIMPTE Super miss this deal! Hopper trailer. Call after FOR SALE: 2004 4pm for information. Freightliner Columbia. (620) 260-7286 645K miles. $18k. 2010 Tempte grain hopper. $25k. 620-338-7547 2000 FORD Windstar.. Call after 6pm. (620) 275-4245.

CALL TODAY Sold tomorrow! (620) 275-8500

203 E. Laurel, Garden City, 275-0284 Yo Si Hablo EspaĂąol


HOUSE FOR SALE! 3 bd, 2.25 bath.Nice, quiet neighborhood. 2 car garage. 271-2225. An addition to the family on the way? Check out our van and SUV classifieds.

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J&H Upholstery


MONDAY, June 10, 2013


Garden City Public Schools

The optometry office of Drs. Hopkins & Hopkins & Ackerman has an opening for an

Optometric Technician/ Receptionist. The position will require close work with patients gathering health and personal information, performing multiple testing, scheduling appointments and answering phones. Good people skills and work ethics are necessary. Bilingual is helpful, but not required. Pay commensurate to experience. Benefits include health insurance, life insurance, vacation and sick leave pay, 401K, and eye care benefits.


Irsik & Doll

Work full-time year round developing, coordinating and implementing comprehensive activities program based at Beth Tedrow Student Center for all GCCC students; assisting with student orientation, recruitment and retention; providing experiences that add enjoyment, personal growth and social development for students; assisting with sponsorship and advisement of student government; related responsibilities.

Beefland Feed Yard is now taking applications for Pen Riders. Applicants should be reliable, hard working, and self motivated. Individual must have previous experience and knowledge.

REQUIREMENTS Requires associate degree; ability to work evenings, weekends and flexible hours as necessary; related requirements. Bachelor’s degree and/or previous experience in student activity coordination, student supervision and training preferred; other preferences. COMPENSATION Salary based on qualifications and experience. Extensive benefits. See for full requirements and application procedures. Apply by June 24. Start ASAP after selection. Position open until filled. EOE. Garden City Community College Human Resources $BNQVT%SJWFt(BSEFO$JUZ ,4 tIS!HDDDLTFEV


Please apply in person at 802 Campus Drive, Garden City, KS 67846.

Hamilton County Hospital

Maintenance Manager Hamilton County Hospital is seeking a motivated and innovative individual to manage the Maintenance Department. If you have knowledge and skills in electrical, plumbing, and carpentry, then this is an exciting opportunity for you to be a part of a progressive management team. Please contact the: Human Resources Manager for more information on this position. Hamilton County Hospital, Box 948, Ave. G & Huser, Syracuse, KS 67878, 620-384-7461. Drug screening required. EOE

Spirit of the Plains, CASA is seeking a

Volunteer Coordinator for a Child-Advocacy Program Qualified applicants will have excellent people skills, enjoy public speaking, computer skills, the ability to supervise volunteer advocates, and enjoy working with children. Knowledge of the child-welfare system and court system is helpful. A degree or 3 years experience in the social service field is preferred. This is a full-time position. Benefits include sick and vacation days, retirement plan, and $200 a month towards health insurance. Spirit of the Plains, CASA P.O. Box 656 Garden City, KS 67846 Deadline is June 13, 2013.



Competitive wages are offered with a full benefits package including: 401(k) with company match, profit sharing plan, 100% paid medical and dental insurance for employee, paid short/long term disability insurance, life insurance, paid vacation, sick leave, and career advancement opportunities. To apply for this outstanding opportunity, apply in person at Beefland, 12500 S Beefland Road, Garden City, KS, or call 620-275-2030 to schedule an appointment. Irsik & Doll is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


School Nurse Mathematics (7-12) Chemistry School Psychologist Special Education (K-8) Physical Therapist Occupational Therapist Art (K-4/7-8) School Counselor Elementary (PreK-6) To apply online check our website at or call 620-805-7024 or 1-800-276-5121. Garden City Public Schools is an Equal Employment/ Educational Opportunity Agency.






is seeking a

is accepting applications for the following certified positions for the 2013-14 school year.

This full time position requires flexible hours and offers competitive wages, excellent benefits including group health insurance; vacation, sick and holiday pay; pension plan and an organization that takes pride in providing excellent patient care. Home Health experience is preferred. Applications may be picked up at the KCH business office or downloaded at Kansas license required. Contact: Donna Winright, 620-355-1520 or Debbie Tuttle, 620-355-1365 Kearny County Hospital 500 Thorpe St., Lakin, KS 67860

Shift Differential Competitive Wages Excellent Benefits Group Health Insurance

EOE. Physical exam and drug testing required.


Continuing Education Department Work full-time, year-round providing administrative and clerical support to the GCCC director of continuing education. Must have excellent written and verbal communication skills, experienced in operating a variety of office equipment, strong organizational skills and the ability to perform and manage multiple tasks. Must be committed to providing outstanding customer service and quality educational programs. REQUIREMENTS Requires associate degree or completion of appropriate course of study at business or trade school; six months to two years of experience working with Microsoft Word and Excel; ability to effectively perform multiple tasks and manage multiple projects; commitment to outstanding customer service and quality educational programming; ability to work occasional evenings and Saturdays; related responsibilities. COMPENSATION Salary based on qualifications and experience. Extensive benefits. See for full requirements and application procedures. Apply by June 24. Start ASAP after selection. Position open until filled. EOE. Garden City Community College Human Resources $BNQVT%SJWFt(BSEFO$JUZ ,4 tIS!HDDDLTFEV 224219

OPENER: K-State takes Game 1 of Super Regional. PAGE A12


TENNIS: Garden City Open ends 3-day run. PAGE A12


MONDAY, June 10, 2013


Gordon, Hosmer keep Royals hot with 5th consecutive victory KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Luis Mendoza finally figured out what he needs to do to succeed at home. Mendoza pitched four-hit ball in matching zeros with Lucas Harrell for seven innings Sunday before Alex Gordon and Eric Hosmer each had run-scoring singles off reliever Hector Ambriz in the eighth to lead the Kansas City Royals to a 2-0 win over the Houston Astros for their fifth straight win. Mendoza was winless with an 8.05 ERA in his first four home starts this season but was at ease on the mound Sunday. “Mendy threw a tremendous

game,” Hosmer said. “He really had his sinker working and was pounding strikes and playing great defense behind him. Moose (Mike Moustakas) made a lot of great plays behind him.” The Royals’ bullpen has not allowed a run in 17 2-3 innings in the past six games. Royals manager Ned Yost had no doubt Kansas City had the upper hand if the outcome would be determined by the relievers. “Mendy was throwing great and still was at 90 pitches, but was fixing to come around for the fourth time to the top of that order,” Yost said. “And I’m sitting there thinking I’ve got (Aaron) Crow, (Greg)

Holland, (Kelvin) Herrera, (Tim) Collins, Hoch (Luke Hochevar) and (J.C.) Gutierrez, who threw two easy innings last night, plus Bruce Chen. I’m fully stocked. It doesn’t matter how long this game goes, I’ve got enough pitching to wait it out.” Crow (2-1) worked a scoreless eighth to earn a victory that gave the Royals their longest winning streak since taking seven in a row form Sept. 10-17, 2011. With one out in the eighth, Chris Getz singled and stole second off reliever Amrbiz (1-3). Gordon, who was 1 for 18 on this homestand, singled to center for the first run. Gordon moved to

third on center fielder Trevor Crowe’s errant throw home and scored on Hosmer’s single. Greg Holland pitched a spotless ninth for his 12th save in 14 opportunities. Harrell, who has won only once since April 29, held the Royals to two singles in seven scoreless innings. “He was outstanding,” Astros manager Bo Porter said. “Even early on when he walked a couple of guys he made good pitches to get out of innings. He did a tremendous job going seven innings against a pretty good-hitting lineup.” The Astros got only one run-

ner past first base in the first six innings. Ronny Cedeno doubled to start the third and advanced to third base on a groundout, but was stranded there. Mendoza, who entered 0-2 with an 8.05 ERA in four home starts, retired 12 in a row after Cedeno’s double. Harrell, who had won only one of his previous seven starts, retired 13 in a row from the second inning until Perez’s single in the sixth. But he was quickly erased when Billy Butler grounded into a double play. Perez also singled in the first, when the Royals loaded the bases with two outs on walks.

Last rides earn top prizes Three winners produce on Saturday’s final night at Beef Empire Days PRCA Rodeo. By BRETT MARSHALL

Winners in three divisions weren’t determined until the final night of the 2013 Beef Empire Days PRCA Rodeo at the Finney County Fairgrounds Arena. It wasn’t until Saturday’s final night performance that Jake Cooper of Monument, N.M., in Tie Down Roping, Brock Hanson of Casa Grande, Ariz., and Kory Koontz of Sudan, Texas, in Team Roping, and Sarah Kieckhefer of Prescott, Ariz., in Women’s Barrel Racing came up with first-place efforts in their respective events. For Cooper, his 8.5 second run in the Tie Down was good enough for a full second victory over Trent Walls of Stephenville, Texas. For the lifetime performer, whose father also was a world champion, the victory was the latest in a series of strong showings. “I knew I had a good calf drawn,” said Cooper, who had one of his friends tell him he was familiar with the calf. “He said he was a little slow coming out which gave me time to settle in and take my time, and then get to him faster.” Cooper, who said his season had been fairly average until just a few weeks ago, said he likes the Garden City event. “Up until the last three weeks, the tie down had been pretty slow,” Cooper said. “Sometimes I don’t have a lot of time between events (he also competed in team roping), so it was nice to have a friend here

Brad Nading/Telegram

Wacey l. Real Bird, Garryowen, Mont., grabs onto a steer and tries to turn it to the ground Saturday in the Steer Wrestling competition during the final night of the Beef Empire Days PRCA Rodeo at the Finney County Fairgrounds Arena. tonight to help get my second horse ready.” Cooper had been the PRCA’s rookie of the year in 2004 and made the National Finals Rodeo in team roping in 2007. “Confidence is a big part of the sport, so winning tonight against a really great group of ropers is really good,” Cooper said. For Pueblo, Colo., native and former Garden City Community College standout Casey Colletti, a chance to return to Garden City was an opportunity too good to pass up. Especially when he had planned on flying to Canada on Saturday for another event, except when he went to purchase the ticket, it was nearly $1,000. He opted to drive the few hours over from his parent’s home in Pueblo and he fashioned a ride of 82 points on a re-ride of TJ’s Problem. That was good enough for a tie for third place, earning him a check for $872.48. “It feels like home when I come here,” said Colletti, now a two-time NFR contestant. “When you have the Korkow horses, you know you’re gonna get a good

horse to ride. Everybody’s got a chance to win when you’ve got quality horses.” A primary reason for returning is the chance to renew his friendship with GCCC rodeo coach Jim Boy Hash. “He’s been like a second father to me,” Colletti said of Hash. “He was awesome when I came here, and not too many schools were recruiting me, but he gave me a chance. We had a great time while I was here, so it’s always nice to come back and see him and others.” Colletti, like so many cowboys on the professional circuit, Garden City was one of several potential stops this week. But the former Broncbuster also was going to take advantage of being in his home area and was planning to spend Sunday off with his own father in Colorado. He had competed in nearly 100 rodeos in 2012 and still has goals of returning to the NFR and competing well in the Circuit finals. At age 27, he shows no signs of slowing down. “I’m doing what I love See PRCA, Page A12

Brad Nading/Telegram

Kyle James Jackson, Garden City, keeps his grip as Mean Jean tries to buck him off Saturday on a run in the Bareback Riding competition during the final night performance of the Beef Empire Days PRCA Rodeo at the Finney County Fairgrounds Arena.

Nadal beats Ferrer for 8th French crown PARIS (AP) — If Rafael Nadal truly was going to be challenged, if his bid for an unprecedented eighth French Open championship would be slowed even a bit, this might have been the moment. Leading by a set and a break 70 minutes into Sunday’s final against David Ferrer, another generally indefatigable Spaniard, Nadal faced four break points in one game. The last was a 31-stroke exchange, the match’s longest, capped when Nadal absorbed Ferrer’s strong backhand approach and transformed it into a cross-court backhand passing shot. Ferrer glared at the ball as it flew past and landed in a corner, then smiled ruefully. What else was there to do? Dealing with Nadal’s defenseto-offense on red clay is a thankless task. His rain-soaked 6-3, 6-2, 6-3 victory over Ferrer was Nadal’s record 59th win in 60 matches at the French Open and made him the only man with eight titles at any Grand Slam tournament. “I never like to compare years, but it’s true that this year means some-

thing very special for me,” Nadal said, alluding to the way he managed to come back from a left knee injury that sidelined him for about seven months. “When you have a period of time like I had,” he added, “you realize that you don’t know if you will have the chance to be back here with this trophy another time.” But he does it, year after year. He won four French Opens in a row from 2005-08, and another four in a row from 2010-13. “Rafael was better than me,” said Ferrer, who had won all 18 sets he’d played the past two weeks to reach his first Grand Slam final at age 31. “He didn’t make mistakes.” A week past his 27th birthday, Nadal now owns 12 major trophies in all — including two from Wimbledon, one each from the U.S. Open and Australian Open — to eclipse Bjorn Borg and Rod Laver and equal Roy Emerson for the third-most in history. Nadal trails only Roger Federer’s 17 and Pete Sampras’ 14. “Winning 17 Grand Slam titles,

that’s miles away,” Nadal said. “I’m not even thinking about it.” This was Nadal’s first major tournament after a surprising secondround loss at Wimbledon last June. Since rejoining the tour in February, he is 43-2 with seven titles and two runner-up finishes. He’s won his past 22 matches. “For me, it’s incredible,” said Toni Nadal, Rafael’s uncle and coach. “When I think of all that Rafael has done, I don’t understand it.” No one, perhaps not even Ferrer himself, expected Nadal to lose Sunday. That’s because of Nadal’s skill on clay, in general, and at Roland Garros, in particular, but also because of how Ferrer had fared against his friend and countryman — and video-game competitor — in the past. Ferrer entered Sunday 4-19 against Nadal. On clay, Nadal had 16 consecutive victories over Ferrer, whose only head-to-head win on the surface came the first time they played, in July 2004.

Heat beat Spurs in Game 2 MIAMI (AP) — LeBron James overcame a terrible start to finish with 17 points, eight rebounds and seven assists and the Miami Heat rolled to a 103-84 victory over the San Antonio Spurs on Sunday night to even the series at a game apiece. Mario Chalmers scored 19 points for the defending champion Heat, who trailed late in the third quarter before going on a 30-5 run to take control. Chris Bosh added 12 points, 10 rebounds and four assists. Danny Green scored 17 points on 6-for-6 shooting and Tony Parker had 13 points on 5-for-14 shooting with five assists for the Spurs, who turned the ball over 17 times after tying a finals record with only four in their Game 1 victory. Game 3 is Tuesday

night in San Antonio. Dwyane Wade added 10 points and six assists for the defending champion Heat, who were down 6261 with under four minutes to play in the third quarter and in danger of falling into a serious hole in their bid to repeat. Tim Duncan and nine points and 11 rebounds, and Kawhi Leonard had 14 rebounds, including eight on offense, for the Spurs, who shot 41 percent. James had a tripledouble in Game 1 with 18 points, 18 rebounds and 10 assists. But his scoring total was the lowest in these playoffs, and again there was chatter that the four-time MVP somehow needed to do more. James brushed those suggestions off, saying it was important to get guys like Bosh and Wade going early to get them into the game.

THE Garden City Telegram

MONDAY, June 10, 2013

On Tap Tuesday

College Baseball — Noon, ESPN2, NCAA Super Regional, teams TBA (if necessary); 3 p.m., ESPN2, NCAA Super Regional, teams TBA (if necessary); 6 p.m., ESPN2, NCAA Super Regional, teams TBA (if necessary). Pro Baseball — 6 p.m., ESPN, Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Rays; 7 p.m., FSN, Detroit Tigers at Kansas City Royals.

Pro Baseball — 7 p.m., WGN, Cincinnati Reds at Chicago Cubs; FSN, Detroit Tigers at Kansas City Royals. Pro Basketball — 8 p.m., ABC, NBA Finals, Game 3, Miami Heat at San Antonio Spurs. Pro Soccer — 6:30 p.m., ESPN, 2014 FIFA World Cup Qualifier, Mexico vs. Costa Rica; 9 p.m., ESPN, 2014 FIFA World Cup Qualifier, United States vs. Panama, from Seattle.


Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

37 25 .597 — 38 27 .585 .5 27 36 .429 10.5 27 37 .422 11 22 42 .344 16 ——— Sunday’s Games Texas 6, Toronto 4 Detroit 4, Cleveland 1 Boston 10, L.A. Angels 5 Washington 7, Minnesota 0, 1st game Baltimore 10, Tampa Bay 7 Kansas City 2, Houston 0 Chicago White Sox 4, Oakland 2 N.Y. Yankees 2, Seattle 1 Washington 5, Minnesota 4, 2nd game Today’s Games L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-1) at Baltimore (F.Garcia 2-3), 6:05 p.m. Boston (Lackey 3-5) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 6-2), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 3-3) at Texas (Lindblom 0-1), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 5-3) at Kansas City (Guthrie 6-3), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 5-7) at Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 3-4), 7:10 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 3-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma 6-1), 9:10 p.m. ——— National League By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 39 24 .619 — Washington 31 31 .500 7.5 Philadelphia 31 33 .484 8.5 New York 23 35 .397 13.5 Miami 18 44 .290 20.5 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 40 22 .645 — Cincinnati 37 25 .597 3 Pittsburgh 37 26 .587 3.5 Chicago 25 35 .417 14 Milwaukee 25 37 .403 15 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 35 28 .556 — San Francisco 33 29 .532 1.5 Colorado 34 30 .531 1.5 San Diego 29 34 .460 6 Los Angeles 27 35 .435 7.5 ——— Sunday’s Games Miami 8, N.Y. Mets 4, 10 innings Washington 7, Minnesota 0, 1st game Milwaukee 9, Philadelphia 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 1 Atlanta 8, L.A. Dodgers 1 Colorado 8, San Diego 7, 10 innings San Francisco 6, Arizona 2 Washington 5, Minnesota 4, 2nd game St. Louis at Cincinnati, night Today’s Games Milwaukee (Gallardo 4-6) at Miami (Nolasco 3-6), 6:10 p.m. Cincinnati (H.Bailey 3-4) at Chicago Cubs (Feldman 5-4), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Miley 4-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4), 9:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 4-2) at San Diego (Marquis 7-2), 9:10 p.m.

NASCAR Sprint CupParty in the Poconos 400 presented by Walmart Results By The Associated Press Sunday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 160 laps, 148.1 rating, 48 points. 2. (13) Greg Biffle, Ford, 160, 98.7, 42. 3. (6) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 160, 119.4, 41. 4. (19) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 160, 101.1, 40. 5. (23) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 160, 96.8, 40. 6. (8) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 160, 106.3, 38. 7. (20) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 160, 105.4, 37. 8. (17) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 160, 95.8, 36. 9. (5) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 160, 98.8, 35. 10. (21) Joey Logano, Ford, 160, 84.3, 34. ——— NASCAR NationwideDuPont Pioneer 250 Results By The Associated Press Sunday At Iowa Speedway Newton, Iowa Lap length: .875 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (14) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 250 laps, 128.7 rating, 47 points, $86,690. 2. (1) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 144.9, 44, $68,500. 3. (7) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 250, 115.6, 41, $49,400. 4. (2) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 250, 115.2, 41, $35,350. 5. (10) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 250, 104.8, 39, $33,175. 6. (3) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 250, 108.3, 38, $28,975. 7. (5) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 250, 107.7, 37, $27,835. 8. (11) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 250, 90.1, 36, $26,795. 9. (6) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 250, 89.6, 0, $25,675. 10. (17) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 250, 84, 34, $25,975.



6 2 6 1

NBA Playoff Glance By The Associated Press CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) NBA FINALS San Antonio 1, Miami 1 Thursday, June 6: San Antonio 92, Miami 88. Sunday, June 9: Miami 103, San Antonio 84 Tuesday, June 11: Miami at San Antonio 8 p.m. Thursday, June 13: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. x-Sunday, June 16: Miami at San Antonio, 7 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 18: San Antonio at Miami, 8 p.m. x-Thursday, June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 8 p.m.

5 4 7 4

GB — 1.5 3.5 4 11 GB — 5.5 6.5 7.5 8



Tuesday Baseball — 6 p.m., Finney Co. Blues at Hooker, Okla.; Lamar, Colo. at Finney Co. Bandits.

Saturday All-Around Cowboy Jake Cooper, Monument, N.M., Tie Down Roping/Team Roping, $2337.95. Bareback Riding T1. Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D., 83, $1.651.48; T1. Casey Breuer, Mandan, N.D., 83, $1,651.48; T3. Joe Gunderson, Agar, S.D., 82, $872.48; T3. Casey Colletti, Pueblo, Colo., 82, $872.48; 5. Caine Riddle, Vernon, Texas, 80, $436.24; 6. Will Lowe, Canyon, Texas, 79, $311.60; 7. Tanner Aus, Granite Falls, Minn., 78, $249.28; 8. Chris Harris, Itasca, Texas, 75, $186.96. Saddle Bronc Riding 1. Louie Bronson, Interior, S.D., 85, $2,168.85; T2. Cole Elshere, Faith, S.D., 83, $1,445.89; T2. Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa, 83, $1,445.89; T4. Ryan Bestol, Hyannis, Neb., 82, $650.65; T4. Jordan Furnish, Guymon, Okla., 82, $650.65; T6. Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas, 81, $325.32; T6. Chad Ferley, Oelrichs, S.D., 81, $325.32; T8. Chuck Schmidt, Keldron, S.D., 80, $108.44; T8. Cody Taton, Corona, N.M., 80, $108.44. Bull Riding 1. Matt Pojanowski, Woodbury, Minn., 86, $2,647.65; 2. Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas, 84, $2,029.87; T3. Rorey Maier, Timber Lake, S.D., 83, $1,235.56; T3. Sage Steele Kimzey, Strong City, Okla., 83, $1,235.56; 5. Cody Sierks, Brewster, Neb., 81, $617.79; 6. Patrick Geipel, Elbert, Colo., 79, $441.28; T7. Lane Wilhelm, Elk City, Okla., 77, $205.93; T7. Cole Echols, Elm Grove, La., 77, $205.93; T7. Austin Meier, Kinta, Okla., 77, $205.93. Steer Wrestling T1. Justin Smith, Castle, Okla., 4.2, $2,308.02; T1. Seth Brockman, Wheatland, Wyo., 4.2, $2,308.02; 3. Chance Campbell, Alpine, Texas, 4.9, $1,824.95; 4. Kyle Broce, La Junta, Colo., 5.0, $1,502.90; 5. Kyle Irwin, Robertsdale, Ala., 5.2, $1,180.85; 6. Ryan Swayze, Freedom, Okla., 5.4, $858.80; 7. Trevor Haake, Grand Island, Neb., 5.7, $536.75; T8. Del Ray Kraupie, Bridgeport, Neb., 5.8, $107.35; T8. Brady Hageman, McCook, Neb., 5.8, $107.35. Tie Down Roping 1. Jake Cooper, Monument, N.M., 8.5, $2,337.95; 2. Trent Wells, Stephenville, Texas, 9.5, $2,033.00; 3. Cody McCartney, Ottawa Lake, Mich., 9.8, $1,728.05; 4. Charley Russell, Shamrock, Texas, 9.9, $1,423.10; T5. Reese Riemer, Stinnett, Texas, 10.1, $1,118.15; T5. Clark Adcock, Smithville, Tenn., 10.1, $813.20; 7. Chase Williams, Stephenville, Texas, 10.2, $508.25; 8. Trenton Johnson, Mound City, 10.3, $203.30. Team Roping 1. Brock Hanson, Casa Grande, Ariz./Kory Koontz, Sudan, Texas, 4.3, $3,140.70 each; 2. Chase Wiley, Charlotte, Texas/ Ace Pearce, Washington, Texas, 4.9, $2,810.10 each; 3. Bubba Buckaloo, Kingston, Okla./Cole Davison, Madisonville, Texas, 5.0, $2,479.50 each; 4. Travis Tryan, Billings, Mont./ Jake Long, Coffeyville, 5.1, $2,148.90 each; T5. Jake Orman, Huntsville, Texas/ Corey Hendrick, Huntsville, Texas, 5.2, $1,653.00 each; T5. Colby Siddoway, Hooper, Utah/Shay Carroll, La Junta, Colo., 5.2, $1,653.00 each; 7. Blaine Vick, Dublin, Texas/Chad Williams, Stephenville, Texas, 5.3, $1,157.10 each; T8. Trey Harmon, Pocasset, Okla./Jace Crabb, Mangum, Okla., 5.5, $661.20 each; T8. David Key, Stephenville, Texas/ Ryan Motes, Weatherford, Texas, 5.5, $661.20 each; 10. Parker Warner, Vinita, Okla./Dustin Searcy, Mooreland, Okla., 5.7, $165.30 each. Barrel Racing 1. Sarah Kieckhefer, Prescott, Ariz., 17.19, $2,481.40; T2. Taylor Jacob, Carmine, Texas, 17.26, $2,109.19; T2. Carol Chesher, Stratford, Texas, 17.26, $1,736.98; 4. Lainie Whitmire, Sallisaw, Okla., 17.51, $1,488.84; 5. Lizzy Ehr, Abilene, Texas, 17.52, $1,240.70; 6. Brittany Pozzi, Victoria, Texas, 17.58, $868.49; 7. Delores Toole, Manter, 17.60, $620.35; 8. Annesa Self, Sanger, Texas, 17.62, $496.28; 9. Tana Renick, Kingston, Okla., 17.63, $434.25; 10. Sherri Odell, Liberal, 17.66, $372.21; 11. Toni Hardin, Wetmore, Colo., 17.68, $310.18; 12. Angie Meadors, Blanchard, Okla., 17.72, $248.14.

Friday Baseball — TBD, Finney Co. Blues at Blue Springs, Mo. Tournament; Finney Co. Bandits at Great Bend Tournament.

Ladies Breakaway Roping 1. Jessica Miller, Madison, 2.7, $522.00; 2. Kashlee Schweer, Garden City, 2.9, $432.00; 3. Heidi Hazen, Ashland, 3.0, $342.00; 4. Shelly Meier, Garden City, 3.2, $252.00; 5. Teddi Winslow, Plains, 4.1, $162.00; T6. Mandi Michaelis, Lakin, 4.2, $45.00; T6. Ashley Mosis, Haysville, 4.2, $45.00. Total Payout—$93,314.00.

TENNIS Garden City Open Saturday Men’s Open Doubles 1. Rod Robinson, Garden City/Tyler Richard, Overland Park; 2. Brett Riggs/ Evan Riggs, Garden City; 3. Denton Keller/Brennan Keller, Garden City. Men’s A Doubles 1. Patrick Weaver/Matthew Weaver, Hugoton; 2. Kolton Talbott/Dylan Hutchins; 3. Austin Greathouse/Dylan Victor, Garden City. Men’s B Doubles 1. Jonathan Robinson/Josiah Thomas, Garden City, won by default. Women’s A Doubles 1. Heather Kneeland/Linda Motzner; 2. Marcy Lynn/Erin Boggs; 3. Shai Cartmill/ Kaylee Keller, Garden City. Women’s B Doubles Championship Paola Lopez/Baylee BuEhne def. Mariela Aldaba/Skyler Childress, 6-4, 6-2. Sunday Mixed Open Doubles 1. Jeret Johnson/Jenni Johnson, Larned; 2. Patrick Cowan, Hoisington/Deiah Curtis, Great Bend; 3. Linda Motzner, Lexington, Neb./Rod Robinson, Garden City; 4. Kelly Brauer/Trevor Brock, Dodge City. Mixed A Doubles First Round Heather Kneeland/Sean Kneeland, Garden City, bye; Julie Brauer/Robert Askew, Dodge City def. Vinh Nguyen/ Vicki Chamberlain, Garden City, 10-1; Austin Greathouse/Rileigh Greathouse, Garden City def. Dylan Victor/Haley Victor, Garden City, 10-7; Shai Cartmill/ Troy Cartmill, Garden City, bye. Semifinals Brauer/Askew def. H. Kneeland/S. Kneeland, 10-5; S. Cartmill/T. Cartmill def. A. Greathouse/R. Greathouse, 10-8. Consolation Final D. Victor/H. Victor def. A. Greathouse/R. Greathouse, 10-9 (7-3). Championship Final S. Cartmill/T. Cartmill def. Brauer/Askew, 6-4, 6-0. Mixed B Doubles First Round Jordan Hagan/Jonathan Robinson, Garden City, bye; Seth Dinkel/Sally Dinkel, Garden City, bye; Mike Smith/ Courtney Smith, Garden City def. Rhyan Elliot/Sandy Elliot, Meade, 10-4; Hailey Robinson, Garden City/Devin Hawley, Holcomb, bye. Semifinals Se. Dinkel/Sa. Dinkel def. Hagan/ Robinson, 10-6; M. Smith/C. Smith def. Robinson/Hawley, 10-1. Consolation Final R. Elliot/S. Elliot def. Robinson/Hawley. Championship Final Se. Dinkel/Sa. Dinkel def. M. Smith/C. Smith, 10-3.

By Dave Green

7 3 2 9 4 1 9 8 3 9 4 1 2 7 2 8 5 6 1 5 3 9 6 8 5 2 1 2 7 3 6/10

Difficulty Level Solution in next edition

Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given number. The objext is to place the numbers 1to 9 in the empty squates so that each rowm each columb and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increase from Monday to Saturday.



Finney County Blues Gene Harbour Legion Tournament at Ulysses Friday Blues 11, Goodland 0 Blues 4403 — 11 13 0 Goodland 0000 — 0 0 0 Saturday Game 1 Blues 9, Ulysses 1 Blues 70011 — 9 11 0 Ulysses 00001 — 1 2 0 Game 2 Blues 4, Goodland 3 Goodland 110 010 0 — 3 Blues 004 000 x — 4 Sunday Championship Game Blues 7, Hooker, Okla., 6 Hooker, Okla. 100 030 200 — 6 Blues 002 101 201 — 7 ——— American League By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct Boston 39 25 .609 New York 37 26 .587 Baltimore 35 28 .556 Tampa Bay 34 28 .548 Toronto 27 35 .435 Central Division W L Pct Detroit 35 26 .574 Cleveland 30 32 .484 Kansas City 28 32 .467 Minnesota 27 33 .450 Chicago 27 34 .443 West Division W L Pct

Becker’s Bridge

2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.



The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will be O throughout the puzzle.

Ways to reduce accidents in the bathroom

1011 N. 7th • $85,000

Single letters, short words and words using any apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels.

• Telephone: The bathroom may seem an odd place to install a telephone, but having one nearby in the event of injury can ensure help gets to the injured party much more quickly.


Solution is by trial and error. C 2011 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.


JUNE 10, 2013 6:30












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MONDAY, June 10, 2013

the Garden City Telegram

PRCA: Cowboys, cowgirls make final runs Continued from Page A10

to do and there’s no better feeling,� Colletti said. “I’m just glad I had a chance to ride, and that I was fortunate to get a good ride.� Ty Breuer and Casey Breuer of Mandan, N.D., maintained their lead in the Bareback Riding with 83 points, earning $1,651.48 each. Louie Brunson of Interior, S.D., captured the Saddle Bronc Riding with a score of 85 and was paid $2,168.85 for his victory. In the Bull Riding event, Matt Pojanowski’s score of 86 held up through the final night of two sections in which only three of the 18 Korkow bulls were ridden. Cody Sierks’ 81 moved him into the fifth place spot. Pojanowski rode Magnum Force to a payout of $2,647.65. The Korkow’s premier bull, Bad Habit, maintained his unridden status through 60 outs, with neither rider able to stay atop a bull that is being considered for PRCA Bull of the Year honors. Justin Smith of Castle, Okla., and Seth Brockman

Brad Nading/Telegram

J.D. Smith, Towanda, lassos the back legs of a steer while working as the heeler Saturday in the team roping competition during the final night of the Beef Empire Days PRCA Rodeo at the Finney County Fairgrounds Arena. of Wheatland, Wyo., shared top honors in Steer Wrestling at 4.2 seconds, each earning $2,308.02. Hanson and Koontz established the top mark in the Team Roping with a speedy 4.3 second mark, pushing Chase Wiley of Charlotte, Texas, and Ace Pearce of Washington, Texas, into second place. The payout was $3,140.70 to each rider.

Kieckhefer came up with a stellar run in the Barrel Racing with a time of 17.19 seconds, eclipsing the previous lead time of 17.26 compiled by Taylor Jacob on Thursday night’s opening session. Jacob shared second place with Carol Chesher of Stratford, Texas, who also clocked 17.26 on Saturday. Kieckhefer earned $2,481.40 for her win.

Jessica Miller of Madison and Kashlee Schweer of Garden City held onto the top two positions in the Ladies Breakway Roping with times of 2.7 and 2.9 seconds. Miller earned $522 for her win. Cooper also earned the All-Around Cowboy title for the BED event with a total of $2,337.95. A total of $93,314.00 was paid out.

G.C. Open tennis concludes with mixed doubles By The Telegram Garden City High School tennis coach Rod Robinson teamed with former Buffaloes’ standout Tyler Richard to capture first place on Saturday in the Garden City Open men’s doubles competition at the GCHS tennis complex. Robinson and Richard, who went unbeaten in four matches of the round-robin format, finished ahead of former GCHS player Brett Riggs and his son, Evan, who just recently completed his career for Robinson and the Buffs. In their head-tohead match, Robinson and Richard earned an 8-2 win

over the Riggs duo. Brothers Denton and Brennan Keller, former GCHS doubles teammates, took third. In the Men’s A doubles division, Patrick and Matthew Weaver of Hugoton finished first with a 4-0 record. Second place went to Kolton Talbott and Dylan Hutchins while third went to Austin Greathouse and Dylan Victor. In Men’s B doubles, Jonathan Robinson and Josiah Thomas won by forfeit to take first place. In Women’s A doubles, Heather Kneeland and Linda Motzner teamed up to capture first with Marcy

Lynn and Erin Boggs taking second. Shai Cartmill and Kaylee Keller placed third. In Women’s B doubles, Paola Lopez and Baylee Buehne won first with a 6-4, 6-2 win over Mariela Aldaba and Skyler Childress. On Sunday, in Mixed Doubles play, the team of Jeret and Jenni Johnson of Larned placed first with Patrick Cowan and Deiah Curtis of Great Bend placing second in the round-robin format. Linda Motzner and Rod Robinson finished third. In Mixed Doubles A division, Shai Cartmill and Troy Cartmill earned the top spot

with a 6-4, 6-0 win over Julie Brauer and Robert Askew of Dodge City. Dylan Victor and Haley Victor took third with a 10-9 (7-3) win over Austin Greathouse and Rileigh Greathouse. In Mixed B doubles, Seth and Sally Dinkel of Garden City won a 10-3 title match against Mike and Courtney Smith of Garden City. Rhyan and Sandy Elliott were third with a win over Hailey Robinson of Garden City and Devin Hawley of Holcomb. The three-day tournament started on Friday with singles competition. More than 80 entrants competed in the tournament.

Kansas St. rallies to beat Oregon St. 6-2 in 10 -10s -0s










90s 100s 110s


in Kansas Brought to you in part by Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks & Tourism

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when Witt followed with an RBI single that stunned the record crowd of 3,574 at Goss Stadium. “We found a way, the way this team’s kind of been all year long, down to our last strike,� Wildcats coach Brad Hill said. The rally spoiled a strong effort by Oregon State starter Matt Boyd, who struck out three and held the Big 12’s top-hitting team to five hits over seven innings. “I don’t think anybody in our locker room feels good

about being one strike away from winning the ballgame and losing the game,� Oregon State coach Pat Casey said. Pac-12 Player of the Year Michael Conforto put Oregon State (48-11) ahead in the fourth with a two-run homer over the right field bleachers. The Wildcats got one back in the sixth when, Kivett led off with a double and Witt followed with an infield single. Boyd then hit two straight batters to force in a run. Jake Mattys (9-1) earned the win .


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3i SHOW July 11-13, Dodge City W ty tetnypy tBpeatExp t ey t TCt&tFtt8tAMt-tataM;tnpyt8tAMt-t4taM h Over 500 agribusiness exhibits, health screens, horsemanship clinics, multiple events and giveaways. (877) 405-2883, Get your State Parks Passport & Save! Save $10 on an annual State Park Permit and gain access to recreational opportunities at all opportunities at all Get your State Parks Passport when registering your vehicle in Kansas. Visit for more info.

RBI single. Two batters later, pinch hitter Mitch Meyer knocked a bases-loaded RBI single, and Witt broke the game open with a two-run single into right field. Witt finished 3-for-6 with three RBIs. “In the dugout, it just (felt like we were) going to score,� Witt said. “It took a little while today.� With two outs and two strikes in the ninth, Ross Kivett doubled into the right field gap and reached third on an error, scoring


Washunga Days June 20-22, Council Grove Inter-tribal powwow at the Kaw Mission Historic Site. Reenactments, Parade, 5K Run, Arts & Crafts Show, Flea Market, Sh and live entertainment. Classic-Car Show Susan Convention Jne t 9tt ec tdip At to ntptnntpe?tnnzpee ?tnnti ? Then the Susan Convention is for you! Celebrating the name of Susan (or any d ti derivative thereof) with a day full of frivolity and fun activities. Contact: Susie Haver, (785) 243-4303

CORVALLIS, Ore. (AP) — Tanner Witt’s two-run single in the 10th inning capped a four-run rally and Kansas State beat Oregon State 6-2 on Saturday in the opening game of the Corvallis super regional. The Wildcats (45-17) had seven hits over the final two innings and sent nine batters to the plate in the 10th. They pulled ahead when Jared King led off the inning with a bloop double into shallow left-center and Jon Davis brought him home with an

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Garden City Telegram June 10, 2013  

Garden City Telegram June 10, 2013

Garden City Telegram June 10, 2013  

Garden City Telegram June 10, 2013