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YOU DOCS: A few natural intimacy boosters for men. PAGE A8
QUALIFIER: Golfers battle wind, earn spots in state amateur. PAGE B1
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THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
Volume 84, No. 143
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Deerfield teachers vote to leave KNEA By ANGIE HAFLICH
according to the AAE. Riley County Educators decertified from KNEA in 2009 to establish a local, teacheronly organization, and 15 school districts nationwide have split from their respective state and national unions’ control of their local associations, according to AAE. After an initial vote held on May 14 that resulted in a tie of 13-13, a second mailin vote was held, and 24 ballots were sent in, according to Joel McClure, a former Deerfield teacher who helped spearhead the effort. Of the 24 that were sent in, only 21 were accepted because three of the teachers had resigned, including McClure. Two other teachers abstained from voting, and one ballot didn’t make it in time, McClure said. “We feel that more voices at the table are more beneficial to everybody,” McClure said. “It creates a win-win situation, and we
Deerfield teachers recently voted to decertify their local teachers association from the Kansas National Education Association, and the move is evoking mixed reactions. On June 7, Deerfield teachers voted 11-10 in favor of splitting from KNEA in order to secure their own bargaining rights. According to a press release from the Association of American Educators, the Deerfield teachers supporting the split sought the assistance of the Kansas Association of American Educators (KANAAE), a state chapter of the AAE, to educate them about the process to become a local teacher-only organization. Deerfield is only the second school district in Kansas to decertify from KNEA,
think it’s the best way to go. We think other school districts are going to pick up on this movement, and we’ve given them a pretty good roadmap to follow.” McClure said the main reason he and other teachers pushed for decertification from KNEA was to have a voice locally. “More and more teachers are liking this idea, separating from the unions, saving money and still being able to negotiate and have a say locally in their schools,” McClure said. “I’m thrilled that our educators were finally able to make the right choice for their school. My colleagues were simply unwilling to pay high dues and bankroll partisan politics in order to have a say locally.” Deerfield’s local KNEA chapter, the Deerfield Teachers Association, remains and currently five of the 27 teachers in the Deerfield district are members.
The relatively small number of members in the DTA is one reason that McClure and others felt that seeking an alternative was a must. “We started to think, ‘Well, what if next year, it’s four (members), what if it’s three, what if it’s two, what if it’s one?” he said. “That only leaves a very, very small amount of people to govern locally, and that’s just no good for anybody. So, about the only way we could fix it was to go through this decertification process to try to change it, and luckily, we were very successful in that.” Mike Quilling, vice president of the DTA, said KNEA provides invaluable assistance in upholding and enforcing negotiated agreements, but he has additional concerns about the split. See Deerfield, Page A5
Armed employees could cost Kansas schools insurance TOPEKA (AP) — The company that insures most of Kansas’ school districts says it won’t provide coverage for districts that allow armed employees on school premises. EMC Insurance Companies has told its agents not to offer or renew policies for Kansas school districts that allow concealed weapons under a law that takes effect July 1. The new law lets school boards designate employees who can bring guns to school provided they have a valid Kansas concealed carry permit. Currently, only law enforcement officers can carry guns on school property. Unless a school board approves a policy permitting staff to carry firearms in schools only law enforcement would be allowed to carry them in buildings. EMC insures about 90 percent of the state’s 286 school districts, The Topeka Capital-Journal reported. Bernie Zalaznik, EMC’s resident vice president in Wichita, said Monday that the company believes the decision is in its best financial interest because of the potential liabilities. “We understand that school districts have every right to decide which way they want to go,” Zalaznik said. Zalaznik said he had heard from about six districts across Kansas that are interested in allowing employees to carry firearms in schools. David Shriver, director of the Kansas Association of School Boards’ insurance program, said about a dozen small districts have inquired about allowing weapons. KASB is advising all districts not to allow weapons in schools.
Building up Brad Nading/Telegram
A crew from A-M Russell Excavating, Garden City, digs out a foundation area for a house Wednesday as other construction crews work on various portions of a housing development on the east side of the Campus Drive and Pioneer Road intersection.
Cities, counties get new chance at state housing grant By RUTH CAMPBELL
Cities and counties have a chance to apply again this year for a grant that can help bring housing to areas sorely in need of residences. Administered by the Kansas Housing Resources Corp., the Kansas Moderate Income Housing Program is an initiative to help cities and counties
develop moderate income housing and infrastructure in rural areas. Now in its second year, it is funded by a $2 million state allocation. Awards are capped at $400,000, and only cities and counties can apply. J.R. Behan, KHRC director of operations and former city commissioner and mayor of Garden City, said during a webinar on Tuesday that KHRC wants communities with less
than 60,000 population to put in their applications, which are due Sept. 6, with awards set to be made on or about Oct. 11. Last year, Garden City received a $300,000 grant that helped bring about Pioneer Road Estates, an 11-acre complex featuring 13 duplexes and 17 single-family homes. The duplexes will sit on 4.4 acres on the south side of the site and the homes on 6.6 acres on
the south side. The developer is G.C. Residential Builders. Kaleb Kentner, planning and community development director for Garden City, who also handles planning, zoning and code enforcement for Finney County and the city of Holcomb, said there have been discussions with both entities about going for the grant this See Housing, Page A5
Pamplin, Garden City Arts team up, aim to renovate State Theatre By SCOTT AUST
Mark Pamplin, leader of the effort to renovate the State Theatre in downtown Garden City, is teaming up with Garden City Arts in the effort to raise money for the estimated $3 million project. Built in 1929, the State Theatre, 418 N. Main St., was used as a theater until December 1999, when it was donated to the city. Last fall, in response to the city commission’s request for proposals concerning the State, Pamplin proposed a 400-seat, theater in the round renovation that would involve entirely gutting the interior to create a central stage surrounded by seating on the first floor, and turn the second floor into rehearsal and office space.
Originally, Pamplin believed he would be able to find a few private investors to fund the project. However, those he approached were unsure about the project’s return on investment, prompting Pamplin to pursue a non-profit status to raise money. He found a willing partner in Garden City Arts, and Executive Director Laurie Chapman. “The experience that Laurie brings to fundraising for the arts definitely helps in an effort of this size. The non-profit status creates opportunities for tax deductions for both individuals and corporations that donate. The Garden City Arts helps in raising awareness of the project and in the seeking of grants,” Pamplin said. Chapman said Garden City Arts’ mission is to enrich lives and encourage creativity
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through the arts. “While we primarily deal with the visual arts, we’re not limited to that. We also encourage the performing arts, the literary arts, all aspects. This is just another way for us to help create a more vibrant, active arts community in Garden City. It just seemed logical,” she said. To kick off the fundraising partnership, a wine and cheese reception is slated from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. tonight at Garden City Arts Gallery, 318 N. Main St. During the next several months, Pamplin said plans are being developed for other fundraising events, such as an 80s dance, a banquet, a standup comedy show and possibly a play during the Christmas season. Another fundraising effort See State Theatre, Page A5
Market Prices Grain prices at the Garden City Co-op Wheat...........7.15 Corn..............7.42
Holcomb resident Mark Pamplin, shown in January, plans to turn the State Theatre in downtown Garden City into a state-of-the-art, 400seat theater in the round. Pamplin is teamming up with Garden City Arts for fundraising events for the facility. Schwieterman Inc. reported Chicago Live Cattle Futures: June Aug. Oct. High........... 120.60......120.60.....124.05 Low............ 119.42......119.00.....122.55 Stand......... 120.12......120.32.....123.80
Weather Forecast Today, sunny, high 100, low 70. Friday, mostly sunny, high 98, low 67. Details on page A8.
For The Record
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
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Robert Seger JOHNSON
CITY — Robert Allan Seger, 87, died Monday, June 17, 2013, from injuries suffered in an automobile accident near Julesburg, Colo. He was born July 10, 1925, in Sand Creek Township in Meade C o u n t y. He graduated from Plains High School in 1943. On Aug. 6, 1950, he married Ethel Ruth Michael in Meade. She died Jan. 12, 2013. He also was preceded in death by a son, Mark Allan Seger; three grandchildren; two greatgrandchildren; his parents, Allan Edward Seger and Rhoda Basinger Seger; and a brother, Ralph Gordon Seger. A farmer, Mr. Seger had moved to the farm in Stanton County in 1953. He served in the military during World War II. Survivors include eight children, Karen Clyde of Hurricane, Utah, Bobbie Lewis, Cheryl Hale and Robert Seger, all of Johnson City, Kathy Mortensen of Rexburg, Idaho, Earl and Merl Seger, both of Ulysses, and Verl Seger of Richmond, Texas; 45 grandchildren; 77 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Betty Baskin of Liberal. Funeral will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Ulysses. Burial will follow at Ulysses Cemetery with military rites conducted. Visitation hours are 6 to 8 p.m. Friday at Garnand Funeral Home in Ulysses and 8 to 9 a.m. Saturday at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Ulysses. Condolences may be sent at www. g a r n a n d f u n e r a l h o m e s. com. Memorials are suggested to Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Humanitarian Aid, in care of the funeral home, 405 W. Grant Ave., Ulysses, KS 67880.
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G.C. man facing federal allegations By The Telegram
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Carol Mae Helwer, 78, died Sunday, June 16, 2013, at her home in Russell. She was born Jan. 17, 1935, in Montezuma, to Wallace and Mae Hearon Lea. She graduated from Lucas High School in Lucas in 1953. On Feb. 23, 1955, she married Edward Helwer in Lincoln. He died in 1995. She also was preceded in death by her parents; two brothers, K.C. and Stan; and four sisters, Kitty, Evelyn, Jo and Marjorie. A homemaker, Mrs. Helwer had resided in Russell since 1973. Survivors include two sons, Duane Helwer of Russell, and David Helwer of Van Wyck, S.C.; a daughter, Devera Nevin of Holcomb; two brothers, Jay Lea of Benton, Ark., and Joe Lea of Maryville, Tenn.; two sisters, Barbara Jantz of Montezuma, and Gerry Arensdorf of Boise, Idaho; and nine grandchildren. A Celebration of Life service will begin at 11 a.m. Tuesday at PohlmanVarner-Peeler Mortuary in Russell. A private family service will be held at the cemetery. Cremation has taken place. Condolences may be sent to the mortuary, 610 N. Maple, Russell, KS 67665.
WICHITA — A Garden City man, Jonathan Valdez, 25, was federally indicted on one count of possession with intent to distribute cocaine and one count of unlawful possession of a firearm in furtherance of drug trafficking, according to a press release issued Wednesday by the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Wichita. The crimes are alleged to have occurred March 16 in Finney County. If convicted, the press release said Valdez faces a maximum penalty of 20 years in federal prison and a fine up to $1 million on the drug charge; and Obituary policy a penalty of not less than Obituaries must be five years and a fine up submitted by 9 p.m. to $250,000 on the firearm Sunday through Friday charge. The Finney County for inclusion in the next Sheriff’s Office investigatday’s editions. ed. Special Assistant U.S. Attorney Michelle Jacobs is prosecuting. In all cases, defendants are presumed innocent TOPEKA (AP) — These until and unless proven Kansas lotteries were guilty. The indictments merely contain allegations drawn Wednesday: of criminal conduct, the Daily Pick 3: 1-2-4 Super Kansas Cash:9-11- release said. 21-23-28, Cash Ball: 7 2 By 2: Red Balls: 19-21, White Balls: 8-10 Hot Lotto: 19-34-39-44-47, Hot Ball: 3 Pick up The Telegram Powerball: 28-36-40-48-55, Powerball: 1 at locations near you.
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THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
GCPD to conduct sobriety checkpoint
By The Telegram The Garden City Police Department will conduct a sobriety checkpoint from 1 a.m. to 3 a.m. Saturday. The GCPD will conduct the checkpoint in a high traffic area within the city limits of Garden City.
The sobriety checkpoint is designed to identify intoxicated drivers and remove them from the streets of Garden City. Vehicles traveling through the checkpoint may be stopped and officers will work to minimize the interruption of normal
traffic flow for those drivers who are not intoxicated. The cost of the checkpoint is covered through the Impaired Driving Deterrence Program grant given by the Kansas Department of Transportation.
to a child’s misconduct. Blanca Maria Soltero, 27, 2004 N. Ninth St., was arrested at 9:53 a.m. on a municipal bench warrant for failure to appear. Cindy Alexis Martinez, 25, 510 Summit St., was arrested at 3:55 p.m. on an allegation of felony theft. Dustin Keith Diehl, 29, 306 E. Main St., was arrested at 7:57 p.m. on municipal bench warrants for failure to appear. Monday Christopher Jacobs, 24, 606 VFW Road, was arrested at 6:30 p.m. at the Law Enforcement Center on a municipal warrant. Harlin Johnson, 20, 908 Pearl St., was arrested at 2:26 p.m. in the 100 block of Stevens Avenue on a municipal warrant. Darrell Binns, 63, 2716 N. Taylor Ave., was arrested at 10:12 a.m. at the Law Enforcement Center on a municipal bench warrant. Eddie Medina, 17, 6005 Old Post Road, was arrested at 9:17 p.m. at Walmart, 3101 E. Kansas Ave., on an allegation of felony theft. Alejando Magana, 16, 1318 Summit St. Apt. E, was arrested at 9:17 p.m. at Walmart on an allegation of felony theft. Melinda Tang, 16, 5580 Mansfield Road, was arrested at 9:17 p.m. at Walmart on an allegation of felony theft. Ralphael Antonio Bernard, 20, 601 N. Campus Drive, was arrested at 11:03 a.m. on allegations of inteference with a law enforcement officer, operating a motor vehicle without a valid driver’s license, battery of a law enforcement officer and one other offense. Friday Dustin Loren Coulter, 30, 1106 Harding Ave., was arrested at 12:23 p.m. on a municipal bench warrant for failure to appear. Luis Israel HaroRenteria, 22, 360 Karen St., was arrested at 6:30 p.m. on an municipal bench warrant for failure to appear. Christopher Robin Allen, 25, Dodge City, was arrested at 9:17 p.m. on a municipal bench warrant for failure to appear. June 13 Whitney Browne, 20, Brooklyn Park, Minn., was arrested at 9:45 a.m. at the Law Enforcement Center
on an allegation of hosting minors consuming alcohol.
Police Beat The following reports were taken from local law enforcement logs:
Garden City Police Department Arrests/Citations Wednesday Andrew Marez, 19, transient, was arrested at 3:20 a.m. in the 2000 block of Fleming Street on allegations of possession of methamphetamines with intent to distribute, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of marijuana, unlawful obtaining of prescription drugs and criminal trespass. Tuesday Patricia Correa, 34, 1117 N. 11th St., was arrested at 3:52 p.m. at the Law Enforcement Center, 304 N. Ninth St., on a municipal warrant. Eh Moo, 21, 2313 N. Seventh St., was arrested at 7:45 p.m. in the 500 block of West Mary Street on allegations of aggravated assault and disorderly conduct. Carmen Moreno, 38, Dodge City, was cited and released at 5:21 p.m. in the 1100 block of JC Street on a municipal bench warrant. Felix Ortiz, 15, Deerfield, was arrested at 1:38 a.m. in the 500 block of East Kansas Avenue on an allegation of curfew violation (second). A 13-year-old juvenile was arrested at 1:38 a.m. in the the 500 block of East Kansas Avenue on an allegation of curfew violation. Diego Aburto, 17, 1509 N. Ninth St., was arrested at 1:38 a.m. in the the 500 block of East Kansas Avenue on an allegation of curfew violation (second). Nickolas Padilla, 340 S. Farmland Road No. 28, was arrested at 1:38 a.m. in the the 500 block of East Kansas Avenue on an allegation of curfew violation. Isiah Guebara, 14, Deerfield, was arrested at 1:38 a.m. in the the 500 block of East Kansas Avenue on an allegation of curfew violation Bethany Reyes, 20, 901 Jenny Ave., was cited and released at 1:38 a.m. in the 500 block of East Kansas Avenue on allegations of five counts of contributing
I destroy my enemies when I make them my friends. Abraham Lincoln
Criminal Damage Friday Between 7 p.m. Thursday and 7 a.m. Friday in the 900 block of East Hamline Street, an unknown person damaged a vehicle by scratching the paint. Loss $800.
Thefts/Losses Monday At 9 a.m. at Commerce Bank, 1524 Taylor Plaza, a customer discovered he had two counterfeit bills in his possession. Loss $200. Between 8 a.m. Sunday and 1:30 p.m. Monday in the 1800 block of West Kansas Avenue, an unknown person forced entry into an apartment and took someone’s medication. Loss $20. Between 9:30 p.m. Saturday and 6 p.m. Monday, an unknown person entered a shed and took power tools. Loss $240. Sunday Between 10 p.m. Friday and 11:30 p.m. Sunday at Walmart, 3101 E. Kansas Ave., known persons took several items from the store without paying. Estimated loss $1,000. Investigation continues. Saturday Between noon and 4 p.m. at Walmart an unknown person failed to return a wallet. Loss $1,000. Between 2:30 and 3 p.m. at Menards, an unknown person took a box spring set from the back of a pickup. Loss $108. June 12 Between June 8 and June 12 in the 100 block of North 12th Street, an unknown person found a lost phone and is using it and charging things to the account. Loss $230. Between noon Friday and noon Saturday in the 500 block of North 11th Street, an unknown person took the victim’s lawn mower. Loss $150.
Finney County Sheriff’s Office Tuesday Freddie Lee Mann Jr., 41, 830 Ponderosa Court, was arrested at 8 a.m. on a probation violation.
First Christian Church Sunday Worship 10 a.m. 306 N. Seventh St., Garden City, KS
Come celebrate Christ with us!
Region & State
Roundup Briefs Moore, Okla., benefit concert set tonight
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
A benefit concert to help Moore, Okla., recover from the tornado that hit last month is scheduled for 6 to 9 p.m. today at Stevens Park. The concert, â€œGive More for Moore,â€? will feature a variety of local musicians including Joey Arellano, Esteban Gonzales, TyRae Carr and more. People will be able to vote for their favorite performer by donating money to their respective jars. Concessions will be provided by the Garden City High School FFA club, and there will be drawings for prizes donated by downtown businesses. All proceeds will go toward reconstruction of Moore. A group of Garden City volunteers will deliver donations to Moore the following day as part of a weekendlong volunteer trip.
Wheat harvest now officially in full swing By The Telegram After weather-related stops and starts, the 2013 Kansas wheat harvest is officially in full swing in several south-central Kansas locations, with test cutting as far north as McPherson County in central Kansas and as far west as Clark County, according to the state wheat harvest report. The report is provided by the Kansas City Board of Trade â€” a part of the CME Group, the Kansas Grain and Feed Association, the Kansas Wheat Commission and Kansas Association of Wheat Growers. Near Kiowa, a few isolated wheat fields were harvested last week. On Tuesday, however, the harvest really got under way, according to Steve Inslee, general manager of the OK Co-op in Kiowa. So far, about 350,000 bushels have been taken in by the elevator. Test weight averages 59 pounds per bushel, and protein ranges from 12 to 15.6. Despite a rain earlier this week, the wheat is dry and Inslee says weather-permitting, the area harvest could be complete in a week. Cowley County Extension Agent Jill Zimmerman says farmers in Sumner County began harvesting mid-afternoon Tuesday, after fields had dried out from a one-inch shower on Sunday night. Zimmermanâ€™s family started on a field of the variety Everest; test weight was 61 pounds and yield is about 45 bushels per acre. Wheat began trickling into the Anthony Farmers Co-op over the weekend, but harvest activity geared up on Tuesday. Test weights average 60 pounds per bushel, but no yields have been reported so far.
3.99 3.69 3.77 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:
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
State Board of Regents approves tuition hikes TOPEKA (AP) â€” Students at Kansasâ€™ public universities will pay higher tuition this fall â€” some almost 9 percent more â€” under proposals approved Wednesday by the state Board of Regents in response to legislative cuts in higher education funding. The tuition hikes are expected to raise $34 million during the fiscal year that begins July 1. The regents and university officials have complained repeatedly over the past decade that tight state funding for higher education has pushed them to raise student costs. The fall increases will partially offset funding cuts that the Republican-dominated Legislature approved this year despite the objections of GOP Gov. Sam Brownback. However, the universities also plan to give their professors modest pay raises, in the hopes they will help the schools retain senior faculty, and the tuition increase will also help schools cover higher administrative costs and pursue other initiatives. Brownback had proposed keeping state funding for higher education flat during each of the next two fiscal years. According to the regents, however, lawmakers enacted reductions from current spending that total $44 million over those two years, with the bulk coming from universitiesâ€™ budgets. But some conservative Republican legislators have questioned whether the universities
Searching for a snack
Kansas Board of Regents member Fred Logan, right, of Leawood, makes a point during a discussion of proposed tuition increases for state universities as board member Janie Perkins, left, of Garden City, watches, Wednesday in Topeka. are operating efficiently and see the reductions as a way to force them to look for administrative savings. The ongoing debate about higher education funding also comes as Brownback and many fellow Republicans pursue a shared goal of eventually phasing out the stateâ€™s personal income tax as a way to try to stimulate
the economy. As for students and their families, outof-state graduate students at Pittsburg State University would see the biggest increase, at 8.8 percent. The smallest increase, 3 percent, would be for out-of-state veterinary medical students at Kansas State University. At Fort Hays State University, tuition for all classes of students will rise about 3.4 percent. President Ed Hammond said Fort Hays could have avoided any increases if the Legislature hadnâ€™t pushed through the funding cuts. He said the cuts will force his university to delay the start a new software engineering program. For undergraduates from Kansas, tuition would increase nearly 5 percent at the University of Kansas, so that someone taking a full course load would pay $4,198 in tuition and fees for a semester. However, most of its students have entered into compacts that guarantee their tuition rates for four years, so that they wouldnâ€™t be affected. The new rate for new students entering into such a compact would be $4,613 a semester. At Kansas State University, tuition for state-resident undergraduates would increase 7 percent, so that someone taking 15 hours of courses would pay $3,915 a semester in tuition on its Manhattan campus and $3,707 on its Salina campus.
A bird perches on a tumbleweed searching for bugs in a wheat field north of Garden City Wednesday.
Global bazaar, concert, ham radio events slated By The Telegram Events this weekend include a global bazaar at the zoo, a country western barbecue, and a movie and concert at Stevens Park. Lee Richardson Zoo is hosting a global bazaar featuring cultural arts, crafts, food, and other items sold by various vendors. The Global Bazaar & Ten Thousand Villages Festival is scheduled for 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday in the Wild Asia parking lot at the zoo. Admission is free for pedestrians. The event will feature items shipped in by the Ten Thousand Villages organization, a nonprofit fair trade group that markets products handmade by disadvantaged artisans in more than 35 countries. Some of the handmade items being shipped to Garden City for the event include bags, scarves, jewelry, furniture, baskets, table linens, plant and garden items, toys and other general items. Other vendors will offer carnival-type food such as funnel cakes, as well as merchandise like jewelry, antiques, wooden benches, bird baths and wind spinners to name a few. The Global Bazaar is a benefit for Friends of Lee Richardson Zoo, with funds raised going toward a new primate exhibit. For people interested in learning about ham radio, the
Sandhills Amateur Radio Club of Southwest Kansas will demonstrate ham radio operation from noon on Saturday to noon on Sunday at Finnup Scout Park on North Eighth Street and Thompson Street. The annual event is the climax of a week-long amateur radio week sponsored by the American Radio Relay League, the national association for amateur radio. More than 30,000 amateur radio operators across the country participated in last yearâ€™s event. Over the weekend, hams will be demonstrating several modes from SSB, FM and digital to Morse code. â€˘ Saturday night, the Garden City Recreation Commission will present â€œThe Muppet Movieâ€? at dusk at Stevens Park as part of the fourth annual Silver Screen Saturday Nights. Movies are shown every Saturday during the summer. Hi Plains Feed is the sponsor of this weekâ€™s movie. Popcorn and drinks will be available for $1 each. Proceeds will go toward helping send the GCRC summer musical youth to the Junior Theatre Festival in Atlanta. For movie titles and future showings, visit www.gcrec.com. In the event of high winds or severe weather, movies will be rescheduled. Call 276-1202 for cancellation details. 224612
Child Safety Open House ATAâ€™s Kidz â€˜N Power
â€˘ Garden Valley Retirement Village, 1505 E. Spruce St., is hosting a Country Western Barbecue from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday in the west parking lot. In addition to the barbecue, the event will feature free kiddie rides on the hedgehog choochoo, face painting, cotton candy, a bounce house, fiddle music provided by Joe and Jon Irsik, and free hamburgers and hot dogs. â€˘ On Sunday, longtime area guitarist and founding member of Twin Country band Jon Irsik will perform at 7:30 p.m. as part of the Stevens Park Concert Series. Irsik has opened for such artists as Little Texas, Martina McBride, Merle Haggard, and Ricochet, and is now performing as a solo guitarist and vocalist. The Stevens Park Concert Series is sponsored by the Garden City Recreation Commission and the city of Garden City. All concerts in the series are free to the public. For a complete list of summer performers, visit the GCRC website at www.gcrec. com. â€˘ An artistsâ€™ reception for the Garden City Arts annual menâ€™s exhibit, â€œBeyond Grills & Drills: A Collection of Menâ€™s Art,â€? is planned for 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday at the gallery, 318 N. Main St. Admission is free. Refreshments will be served. Donations will be accepted.
Artists showcasing work include: Archie Oliver, Holcomb, paintings and mixed media; Ed Nicklaus, Garden City, photography; Ian Gibbons, Garden City, photography and mixed media; Jack Stuart, Dodge City, sculpture; Doug West, Prairie Village, oils; and John Hayes, Overland Park, acrylics and oil pastels; along with two emerging artists, Andres DeLeon, Garden City High School graduate, ceramics, and Harley Torres, Garden City Community College, photography and printmaking. The exhibit will be available for viewing until July 20. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. â€˘ The University of Kansas School of Social Welfare will hold a reception from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at Southwind Country Club in Garden City to celebrate the beginning of a new western Kansas master of social work program. The program is made possible through a collaboration between Fort Hays State University and KU in cooperation with Garden City Community College, which will allow students in western and southwest Kansas to complete the KU master of social work degree either by attending classes at FHSU or GCCC.
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THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
COMMENTARY Tom Purcell Dena Sattler, Editor/publisher
Immaturity and the modern male
Farmers’ markets showcase local growers’ dedication.
t seemed fitting that when long overdue rain finally arrived, farmers’ markets were starting up in the area. One such event came Saturday in Garden City, with the farmers’ market located in the parking lot at the corner of Fleming Street and Harding Avenue. The Saturday morning markets run through late September. Local shoppers looking for fresh produce and other homemade and homeWhat are your favorite grown treats items available at farmanticipate the ers’ markets? Add your comments at the end of gatherings the online version of this that have long editorial at GCTelegram. been a staple com/opinion. in the region. While farmers’ markets early on don’t include the full menu of items usually available in mid-summer, they still have plenty to offer — as well as a way of whetting the appetite for what’s to come. There’s much to look forward to in homegrown tomatoes, sweet corn, cantaloupe and other fruits and vegetables featured throughout the summer at farmers’ markets. And there’s even more to like about the entire process. Buying food grown locally is a good way to show support for the community, environment and overall wellness thanks to the availability of a greater selection of healthier fare in veggies and fruits in particular. In a state where bigger farm operations continue to produce abundant, affordable food that helps feed the world, it’s also encouraging to know a number of growers in our midst focus on smaller quantities of fresh produce and other treats that appeal to consumers. Of course, they do so in difficult circumstances. Painful drought gripping the region has intensified, making it all the more difficult for anyone trying to grow vegetables and other crops — regardless of the size of their operations. The recent rainfall had to be refreshing to everyone involved, even if it was a drop in the bucket in a region still far below normal precipitation for the year. If anything, seeing producers conquer the challenge of hot, dry, windy conditions in bringing tasty vegetables and fruits to market only makes those goods all the more delectable. Enjoy the bounty this year’s area farmers’ markets have to offer, and do so knowing you’re supporting the efforts of friends and neighbors eager to share the great fare they produce.
Today’s quotes “A path can serve both recreational and transportational purposes. Providing a safe connection between residential and commercial areas is an excellent way to encourage active transportation!” — Online remark selected by the editorial staff from comments at GCTelegram.com in response to a story on part of Talley Trail in Garden City being included among projects to be funded through the state’s Transportation Enhancement program.
“We’re definitely looking for projects with developers who are interested in partnering to get that grant in either of those jurisdictions.” — Kaleb Kentner, planning and community development director for Garden City, from a story in today’s edition on a program designed to encourage development of moderate-income housing and infrastructure in rural areas.
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.
Thank-you letters should be general in nature. Form letters, poems, consumer complaints or business testimonials will not be printed.
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Enforcement game over immigration C
ongress is boring. It can’t even make new false promises. On border security, it keeps making the same assurances. The Gang of Eight immigration bill, which could well be the signature legislative accomplishment of President Barack Obama’s second term, travels in the well-worn ruts of past immigration promises. The Gang of Eight is offering this basic deal: “We will pretend to enforce the law, if you pretend to believe us.” The Gang of Eight bill purports to create an exit-entry visa system that Congress has been mandating since 1996. Back then, only the most cynical of observers would have believed that 17 years later, Congress would seek to pass a new amnesty for roughly 11 million illegal aliens partly in exchange for the very same entry-exit system. But in the immigration debate, cynicism always pays. In 2006, Congress passed a law calling for about 700 miles of double-layer fencing on the border. We’ve built about 36 miles, or a good, solid 5 percent. At this rate, we’ll have all the double fencing in another 130 years. The rest of the mileage is various forms of inferior fencing, in keeping with a loophole Congress passed the very next year giving the Department of Homeland Security discretion in how it would go about building the fence. Executive discretion is where border enforcement goes to die, and as it happens, the Gang of Eight enforcement provisions are entirely at the
mercy of the executive. The secretary of homeland security merely submits a plan to do the things the executive branch has been mandated to do, but failed to do in the past. Who decides whether it is working? The secretary of homeland security. This is so self-evidently ridiculous, even the Gang of Eight apparently realizes it needs to make some gesture toward toughening the bill. For his part, Florida Sen. Marco Rubio is doing the best Hamlet since John Gielgud. He is refusing to say whether he will vote “yes” on his own Gang of Eight bill after spending months drafting, defending and helping shepherd it to the floor. He has supposedly discovered that the enforcement provisions are inadequate, although he has done countless interviews insisting the bill contains the “toughest immigration-enforcement measures in the history of the United States.” Another basic problem in the architecture of the bill is that the amnesty comes before anything else, giving the Obama administration, ethnic interest groups and the business lobby every incentive to resist any enforcement measures after they pass. Rubio is loath to admit that the amnesty comes first, although in a recent inter-
view on Univision, he indeed admitted it: “First comes the legalization. Then come the measures to secure the border. And then comes the process of permanent residence.” In a subsequent interview, he said he was inartful, which in Washington is a synonym for “frank.” When he’s speaking more artfully, he is careful to blur the difference between the initial amnesty and the process of getting a green card to give the misimpression that enforcement has to happen before anything else does. Not that he’ll use the word “amnesty.” A hallmark of Republican supporters of the Gang of Eight bill is stating their earnest opposition to amnesty at the same time they support amnesty. They call the status quo a “de facto” amnesty, but refuse to make the basic concession to logic that codifying the “de facto” amnesty makes it a “de jure” amnesty. They readily call the 1986 immigration reform “amnesty,” even though the essential features of the Gang of Eight bill — legalization with a few symbolic hoops for the newly legal immigrants — are exactly the same. The Gang of Eight bill is powered, in large part, by pretense and word games. If this bill passes, and then a decade or so from now we need another amnesty, the road map to passage will be easy: Congress can promise to follow up on the Gang of Eight’s enforcement measures — yet again. Email Rich Lowry at comments. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Shaky justice in Stand Your Ground By MARY SANCHEZ
he Trayvon Martin murder case will boil down to one claim known by mothers everywhere. “He started it!” Every parent with more than one child has heard that cry. When their little one points his or her finger accusingly at a sibling, claiming to have been provoked into the tussle or name-calling, a wise parent responds with, “Well, why did you react?” George Zimmerman will be asked if he instigated the altercation that led to him shooting to death the unarmed Trayvon, for which Zimmerman now faces the charge of seconddegree murder. The basis of Zimmerman’s defense is that, fearing for his life, he believed he was justified to shoot and kill. The jury, being chosen now, will decide. Zimmerman waived his right for a hearing to exculpate himself under Florida’s Stand Your Ground law, although his lawyer has suggested that he may attempt to invoke the law if he is found guilty in his impending trial. These laws need to be better understood for their implications for a civil society. Since Florida became the first state to pass the so-called Stand Your Ground law in 2005, about 30 other states have followed suit with some form of these laws. Most states have the Castle Doctrine, which allows people to use deadly force, without the expectation to retreat, when threatened in their own home. What the Stand Your Ground laws do is broaden the right to kill without retreating, even when it is possible, to other places, such as a workplace or a car.
Prior to the spread of these new laws, people were expected to back down, to retreat, if possible. Shoot First, Stand Your Ground, Make My Day laws can make it legal to refuse to walk away. More research is needed into the effects of these laws. However, the evidence available now should trouble anyone who thinks laws should make society safer, rather than promoting violence. One point is made repeatedly by David Hemenway, director of the Harvard Injury Control Research Center: “Firearms are used far more often to frighten and intimidate than they are used in self-defense.” People are confused about what constitutes self-defense. What many people term selfdefense is really just the last act in an argument gone out of control, a situation that escalates until one or both parties reach for a gun. In one study, verbatim accounts of people who claimed self-defense were sent to criminal court judges for review. The majority of time, the judges felt the shootings, as described by the shooter, were not legal uses of selfdefense. Most often, the cases were simply arguments that ended violently when one person used a gun. Many were avoidable. The Harvard Center has ripped apart other studies that overestimate the number of instances in which people have justifiably used a gun in self-defense. Given a chance
to paint themselves a victim/ hero, shooters often do, no matter what the facts of their cases were. So when researches try to estimate what proportion of shootings are cases of self-defense, it’s problematic to say the least to base their figures on the shooters’ selfreported motives. Hemenway has also noted that in interviews, about half of convicted felons who used a gun in their crimes claim they did so in self-defense. Many of these instances probably aren’t all that different from the type of the knuckleheaded justifications for murder that we regularly hear on the evening news: the endless stories of one teenager claiming someone “disrespected” them with a sneer, an ugly comment. So they just had to shoot the person dead. People readily recognize the ludicrous nature of the claim that violence was necessary, that someone “had it coming to them.” Yet Stand Your Ground laws by definition turn this lack of self-control and inability to manage disagreement into a legal right to use lethal force. It’s sanctioned murder. Depending on how one of these laws is crafted, it can even take away the ability of police to file charges, and prosecutors can face higher burdens of proof. The question that needs to be answered is if the proliferation of Stand Your Ground laws are influencing public behavior to the point of making us less safe. If he was alive to answer, it would be good to get Trayvon Martin’s opinion. Mary Sanchez is an opinion-page columnist for The Kansas City Star. Email her at email@example.com.
et this: A new study finds men don’t mature until age 43. If only my father could have enjoyed such a luxury. Great Britain’s Daily Mail newspaper reports that the study, commissioned by Nickelodeon UK, examined differences in maturity between men and women. It found both sexes agree that men are far less mature and women reach full maturity 11 years sooner. Some examples: Men still have their mothers do their laundry, laugh when they burp or break wind, snicker at dirty words and don’t know how to cook even the most basic meals. Compare such modern males to my father. He was 3 when his father died in 1937 — in the thick of the Great Depression. His mother had to work full-time to support him and his sister, and she worried constantly about them both — particularly about my father. He was immature when males are supposed to be, as a boy, and he got into a bit of mischief, pulling pranks and doing the things boys used to do. He once told me that he and his lads thought it a funny idea to set a large rock onto trolley tracks. A trolley made a spectacular noise when it hit the rock, scraped along and nearly jumped off the tracks — but luckily, nobody got hurt. My father’s mischievous ways were finally tamed in the ninth grade when his school’s football coach persuaded him to join the team. The coach became a father figure to my dad — who discovered a talent for carrying a football with power and speed. (He was inducted into the Carrick Football Hall of Fame about 15 years ago.) Football taught him responsibility. It matured him. He was only 16 when he met my mother and that matured him, too. His dream was to marry her and, soon out of high school, he began searching various opportunities so he could provide for a family. He passed on college football scholarships, disappointing his mother and coach, to try his hand at pattern-making and plumbing. His plans were interrupted when he got drafted into the Army, but when he returned two years later, he found a secure position with the telephone company. By the time he was 23, he was married, with his first daughter — to be followed by five more children over the years. His entire life was devoted to working hard to provide for his family. He never kept more than $5 a week for himself to buy an occasional cup of coffee. It’s amazing how rapidly things have changed from his generation to today’s. My father will be 80 next month. Until he retired, his entire adult life was about work and sacrifice. His only respite was enjoying a few icecold beers when he got home at night or an after-dinner nap on the back porch. He was fully mature in his 20s — a maturity born out of necessity. Perhaps if my father had been born in the modern era, he would be just as lackadaisical as today’s males. But then again, my father had to mature to win my mother’s heart, so they could have a home and a family and a good long life together — and that is exactly what they accomplished. In any event, it is true that modern males are maturing later, which explains this joke: Q: Why are men so much better at psychoanalysis than women? A: Because when it is time to go back to their childhood, men are already there. Tom Purcell is a Pittsburgh Tribune-Review humor columnist. Email him at Purcell@caglecartoons.com. Distributed by Cagle Cartoons Inc.
THE Garden City Telegram
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
Deerfield: Teachers vote to separate from KNEA Continued from Page A1
â€œWeâ€™re concerned that support of education is going to bear the largest part of tax cuts. We need supportive education representation in Topeka,â€? Quilling said, referring to KNEA. USD 216 Board President Richard Braun declined to comment. Vice President David Whatley also declined to comment, stating that he could not do so because the school board has yet to be notified about what parties they will be dealing with. Amy Griffin, president of the DTA, and Amy DeLaRosa, USD 216 superintendent, did not return telephone calls seeking comment. Pamela Torgerson, director of
Southwest UniServ, the district headquarters for KNEA, said Deerfield teachers can join KNEA at any time, but the decertification limits what KNEA can do in terms of contract negotiations. â€œIt just means that it will be harder for us to enforce the contract, but they still have other rights that other members would have for negotiations,â€? Torgerson said. â€œEither way, I hope they do well. We want the new organization to do well at bargaining because our members are still working there, and we want them to do well, too.â€? Torgerson said self-representation places the burden on teachers, should a contract dispute arise. â€œMy concern with that is that without any kind of orga-
nizational backing, itâ€™s going to be hard for the teachers there to enforce their negotiated agreement. So, if they get into trouble during bargaining, they have to go to mediation on their own, and if things work out even worse and they decide to go to fact-finding, theyâ€™re pretty much on their own. They would have to pay for the fact finder to come out,â€? she said, adding that most teachers not affiliated with organizations such as KNEA donâ€™t have that kind of money. â€œSo they could be in a vulnerable position,â€? she said. Alternative non-union professional organizations, such as the KANAAE provide liability insurance and legal counsel for lower fees to teachers, but they
arenâ€™t involved in negotiations, according to the AAE. â€œWe would like to congratulate the teachers of Deerfield on this critical vote,â€? Garry Sigle, executive director of the KANAAE, said in the press release. â€œThese teachers wanted a voice locally without having to join the NEA. KANAAE is proud to provide teachers with support services that empower them to create an organization that best meets the needs of local educators.â€? McClure said he sees the teachersâ€™ gain in bargaining power as one benefit of the split from KNEA. â€œAll teachers, by virtue of being employed in the district, have full rights and responsibilities in the local governing body,â€? McClure said. â€œThey can
be members of whatever they want to, but they still have all their rights and responsibilities just by virtue of being an employee, a teacher in the district.â€? He added that in a community the size of Deerfield, where almost everyone knows each other, most issues can be worked out at the table. â€œThereâ€™s no instance that I can think of in two decades where KNEA has had to come in to control an out-of-control administration and school board. I mean, it just doesnâ€™t happen,â€? McClure said. â€œThe teachers are ready for this change, and theyâ€™re ready to step up to the plate and do what needs to be done in governing the schools the way they think.â€?
Housing: Local entities may apply for annual state grant Continued from Page A1
year. â€œWeâ€™re definitely looking for projects with developers who are interested in partnering to get that grant in either of those jurisdictions,â€? Kentner said. The KHRC explained to the city of Garden City that the â€œodds are pretty slim if Garden City were to apply for another one. We probably wonâ€™t apply for one for the city, but those that are located in the county or Holcomb, weâ€™re definitely entertaining that. ... It is a fantastic program, and we hope that it continues to be funded. ... We have a such a high demand and need for housing everywhere in
Finney County, whether itâ€™s in Holcomb or Garden City, this is a great tool that can help get some of those housing needs filled,â€? Kentner said. Behan said his agency anticipates applications being â€œvery competitive this year,â€? with entities that didnâ€™t get funding and those who were unable to compile an application last year entering the mix. â€œLast year, we had 72 people at all of the meetings. This year, we had 148. Thatâ€™s double the amount. Weâ€™ve doubled the amount of attendance at the public meetings just in the past year. I think thatâ€™s good. More people have found out about it,â€? Behan said.
Behan said he hopes the program will be in a position in the future to ask for more funding, but for now, especially with the stateâ€™s tight budget, â€œWeâ€™re happy that we were still included,â€? he said. City Planner Sam Henderson said G.C. Residential Builders wants to complete Pioneer Road Estates by the end of the year. â€œThatâ€™s the goal theyâ€™re ultimately trying to reach,â€? Henderson said. The developer also is participating in the Rural Housing Incentive District program, so if the project is finished by the end of the year, developers can maximize their property tax increment, Henderson said. The
increment â€” which the developers would get as a rebate â€” is the difference between what the developer would pay in taxes post construction minus preconstruction taxes, Henderson said. As part of that program, the city had to approve a development agreement, which included a list of eligible expenses the rebate can be used to reimburse, Henderson said. These can include paving, grading, site preparation and design costs, he said. â€œItâ€™s been a good tool for us to stimulate housing. (The Reserves at) Prairie Ridge used that. They were the first development to use that RHID program,â€? Henderson
said. Fred Bentley, director of rental development, said during the webinar that the applications arenâ€™t based on a point system, but leverage â€” where the community contributes substantially to the project along with KHRC, is also a factor. â€œWe want to hear where housing is a real problem. Tell us some of the anecdotal stories about what is happening,â€? Bentley said. He added that people have told him about people who move to a town for a job and have to live in another city, or perhaps in basements or assisted living facilities in one instance. â€œWe want to hear where housing is a real
problem,â€? Bentley said. â€œ... Tell us as much as you can, concisely, about whatâ€™s going on in your community. You could include opportunities of what youâ€™ve missed out on,â€? he said. For entities that havenâ€™t received funding, Bentley advises them to be persistent. â€œYou really have to keep working at this. Even if youâ€™re not successful, it does get you on our radar screen and allows us to be more aware of whatâ€™s happening in your community,â€? Bentley said. â€œWeâ€™re trying to increase awareness in policy making areas, the Legislature and elsewhere, to try to get more funding for this program.â€?
State Theatre: Pamplin, G.C. Arts aim to renovate historic venue Continued from Page A1
is the Star Program, a walk of fame outside the theater recognizing people who donate $1,500. In addition to the star, people who donate $1,500 will receive two free season tickets for the inaugural season. Chapman said she is excited about the potential benefit the theater holds for Main Street, both for its economic base and in con-
tinuing to add to the cityâ€™s thriving arts community. â€œWeâ€™re right down the street from a train station. People can get off the train, come down here to the local gallery and see some art, eat at a restaurant and then take in a show,â€? Chapman said. â€œWe already have people coming to this community to shop, letâ€™s build on that. Letâ€™s create a creative center, a focal point, in our community that adds to
that. Weâ€™re not only a shopping center, weâ€™re a thriving arts center.â€? In addition to the theater in the round, the first floor will include dressing rooms, concessions, restrooms and a ticketing office. The second floor, which spans the entire building, will provide rehearsal space, a dance studio, costume and set storage, and offices. Pamplin said the renovated theater will be inti-
Special to The Telegram
DODGE CITY â€” Agribusinessman and former Bucklin mayor Bud Estes, 66, will take the oath of office Thursday in Topeka as he becomes the new state representative from the 119th House District. Estes, now living in Dodge City, edged Terry Janson, a fellow Dodge City Republican and retiring chief executive officer of Victory Electric Cooperative, in a 10-8 vote at a convention Tuesday night in Dodge City. They were the only two vying to fill the vacancy that will be created by the resignation of Rep. Brian Weber, R-Dodge City. Because Weber is Republican, it was up to the GOP precinct committee members in the 119th District to choose
Weberâ€™s successor. Weber, juggling family, work and legislative duties, announced recently he would resign on the formal adjournment day of this yearâ€™s session. That day is Thursday. Weber attended the convention Tuesday night and will be at the Statehouse Thursday. Weber said he will make remarks from the House floor and then Estes will be sworn in. â€œHeâ€™ll show me the ropes,â€? Estes said. â€œI think Budâ€™s going to be a great representative for Dodge City and western Kansas,â€? Weber said Tuesday night. Estes described himself as a â€œconservative Republican,â€? long interested in government. He will complete Weberâ€™s two-year ter m, which will expire in January 2015.
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Garden City Area Entertainment
Ag businessman to succeed Weber as Kansas House rep By MARY CLARKIN
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THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
the Garden City Telegram
Insulting kids â€” at any age â€” is inappropriate parenting Dear Annie: Our oldest son, â€œAdam,â€? lives two hours away with his wife, â€œEve,â€? and their three children. One child, â€œHayden,â€? is Eveâ€™s from a prior relationship. She married Adam when the boy was 3. The biological father is irresponsible and alcoholic but loves Hayden and sees him when he can. Hayden is now 13 and a good student, and he works hard to please his parents. We love and cherish him and consider him our own grandson. But we are heartsick that Adam and Eve seem to single him out for unkind treatment. They take him to task constantly for minor infractions. They fling insults and belittling comments at him. He is scolded for the tone of his voice, his posture, manner-
ANNIEâ€™S MAILBOX KATHY MITCHELL MARCY SUGAR
isms and nearly everything he says. His parents sometimes make him stand in a corner. Itâ€™s humiliating for him. His siblings are not treated this way. Hayden is basically a good and decent boy, and his parents seem to resent him. We are worried sick that if this treatment continues, he will rebel, and we wonâ€™t like the consequences. Hayden deserves better. Is there anything we can do to help without offending my son? We once brought this up, and they resented our intrusion. We
Rosacea makes sun exposure an enemy
DEAR DR. ROACH: Mild soaps used once a I am a 95-yearday are best. Stay old, fair-skinned away from chemiwoman in good TO YOUR cals like toners or health, except GOOD HEALTH astringents. Hot for rosacea foods (temperaon my nose in ture, not spice) the past year. often cause redSunshine is my ness and flushworst enemy. Is ing, and should be there any advice avoided. you can give If these behavme before I see Keith Roach, M.D. ioral changes donâ€™t my dermatolo- North America Syndicate help, then topical gist? Iâ€™m not too antibiotics, such eager to use oral antibiot- as metronidazole or topical ics. â€”H.B. azelaic acid, can be very Rosacea is an helpful in mild to moderate inflammatory skin condi- cases. tion affecting the central Laser therapy often is face. There is no cure, but used in more severe cases. the disease can be man- Oral antibiotics are an aged. You are quite right option for some people, but that sunlight can be a big there are many other availproblem for people with able treatments. rosacea. Stay out of the Your dermatologist will sun when you can, and help you sort through these when you do go out, use a choices. There are several wide-brimmed hat and gen- subtypes of rosacea, and a erously apply moisturizers dermatologistâ€™s advice will with sunscreen. This can be based on your particube a big help. lar case.
hesitate to take that road again. What can we do? â€” Worried Grandparents D e a r G r a n d pa r e n t s : Belittling, insulting and humiliating oneâ€™s child â€” at any age â€” is angry, inappropriate parenting. Since your son and his wife do not want your input, we suggest you offer to take Hayden for weekends or over the summer for a couple of weeks (or more) if you can manage it. He and his parents could use a break from one another. It isnâ€™t a substitute for better parenting, but it will help. You also can suggest to Hayden that he speak to you, his school counselor or favorite teacher whenever he needs to talk. Dear Annie: We often have two delightful boys
over to our house to play with our two sons. These boys are teenagers. Weâ€™ve known them for years. They are being home-schooled by their very caring mother. For the first time, the four boys were playing a game that required writing answers and reading them. As I observed them, I could see that the two homeschoolers were having trouble both writing and reading. I finally asked what the problem was, and they said they had never been taught to write in script. These are smart boys, but I worry this could be a real handicap for them in life. Should I talk with their mother or just let it go? â€” Feeling Sorry in Vermont Dear Vermont: Fewer and fewer students are learning to read or
write in script. With all the keyboards around, penmanship is rarely taught, and script writing has become a lost art. Will it handicap them? Perhaps if they have to read a note from Grandma, but otherwise, itâ€™s unlikely. By the time they are looking for a full-time job, most of their peers will be in the same boat. Dear Annie: I must take exception to one of your suggestions to â€œPerplexed,â€? whose father insisted on hearing his voice every day. I think it is ridiculous to expect adult children to call their parents every day. I am a parent of a wonderful grown son and lovely daughter-in-law. I would NEVER expect them to call me every day. I would never
be intrusive and barge in on them without calling first. Why do we allow family members to treat each other inconsiderately and without respect when we wouldnâ€™t treat others this way? Parents need to respect that their childâ€™s spouse and children come first. The kids might want to call or be with their parents more if it is not such a burden. â€” Fran Annieâ€™s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annieâ€™s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 Third St., Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
One of the easiest ways to tell if you need new tires Dear Readers: When is the best time to buy new tires? When they are on sale? When your current tires have 10,000 miles on them? When they are 6 years old? Well, the simple answer is: When the tread is extremely worn. However, other factors to consider are the age, cracks, bulges or any other physical defects. The easiest way to determine if you need new tires is by checking the tread depth. Tires are now made with â€œwear barsâ€? that
run across the tire tread. If you can see them, your tread is at 2/32-inch depth, which most states require as the minimum. If you canâ€™t see the wear bars, then try this simple and classic hint: Take a penny and insert it with Lincolnâ€™s head down into the tread. If you can see the top of Lincolnâ€™s head, the tread is too low, and you need new tires. Also consider the age of the tires. If they are 5 years old or older, you probably need new ones. â€” Heloise
Pill bottles Dear Heloise: I take a lot of vitamins and several prescriptions. Unscrewing the tops to all the bottles when I fill my pill reminder got to be a real aggravation. Now I keep the flip tops that come on some (prescription â€” Heloise) bottles and have accumulated enough that nearly all of my bottles have flip tops. Sure makes things easier. â€” Flipping Out in Alabama
Another directorâ€™s chair use Dear
Besides director chairs serving as extra chairs, take off the back strap and put down the sides â€” they make an excellent luggage rack for the guest bedroom. I look forward to your hints -- they are the best! â€” Diane in Florida
Putting on socks Dear Heloise: I had hip surgery and was supposed to wear compression socks. They were so hard to get on. My husband came up with wearing rubber gloves. Now they are super easy â€” with his help, they go right on. â€” Mary, via email
Senior center double pinochle
Senior center pitch
Neva Maxfield won high in the four tables of senior center double pinochle played Monday at the Senior Center of Finney County, 907 N. 10th St. Second place went to Jeanette Taylor. Bob Ellis placed third.
Juanita Crotty won high in the three tables of senior center pitch played Tuesday at the Senior Center of Finney County, 907 N. 10th St. Jerry Wallace took second place. Third went to Bob Ellis.
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THE Garden City Telegram
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
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Thursday June 20, 2013 HAPPY BIRTHDAY
DAY IN THE STARS
Jacquelline Bigar King Features
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) HHHHH Others will get your message loud and clear. For the most part, you should expect to hear an open, unfiltered response. Your kindness and willingness to let another eccentric person express him- or herself will be greatly appreciated. Tonight: Know when to call it a night. TAURUS (April 20-May 29) HHHH Others will be testing their limits. You might not be sure which way to head. Understanding evolves quickly if you deflect others’ energy and force those around you to take responsibility. Your clarity in a discussion helps. Tonight: Start making weekend plans. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Your playful nature attracts many people, yet others might really misunderstand where you are coming from. Know your limits with people, and recognize what is needed to proceed. Open up to new possibilities that are presented by a loved one. Tonight: Squeeze in some exercise. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Your creativity seems endless to many people. You’ll hear news in a more open manner than usual; however, sometimes you can’t help but close down. Honor your unusual ingenuity, and toss it into the mix. You could be surprised by what you hear. Tonight: Ever full of fun. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You might encounter more obstacles than usual. Perhaps you are more sensitive right now. Initiate a conversation with a close family member. Understand what this person expects, then make a decision about whether you want to fulfill his or her desires. Tonight: Mosey on home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Keep a conversation moving. Be willing to let your guard down and put all your cards on the table. The conversion that ensues will allow greater giveand-take. Know what you expect from someone else. Are there any boundaries being crossed? Tonight: Chat up a storm.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Honor your limits, as you might not want to get mixed up in a financial situation. You know how to say “no.” It is important to let others know where you stand and how you feel. Listen to your instincts regarding an emotional situation. Tonight: Treat a friend to dinner and a movie. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Do not hesitate to express your feelings. Others naturally will focus on what you have to say. Evaluate what is happening beyond the obvious. Address any issues you encounter. Share a special event with a dear friend. Tonight: Demonstrate that the world really is your oyster. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Know when to call it a day. You could get easily exhausted or perhaps even aggravated by someone who is fundamental to your life history. Let this person take the lead. You will be able to work through a problem at a later date. Indulge yourself. Tonight: Whatever works. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH A friend might reach out to you. Could this person have strong feelings about you? You will want to detach in order to see what is going on with him or her. Be careful, especially if you do not feel the same. You do not want to lead this individual on. Tonight: Where your friends are. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Don’t let someone ruin your day by giving too much power to his or her statement. Avoid playing his or her words over and over again in your mind. You will gain a new perspective in a conversation with a friend. Be sure not to take this for granted. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Listen to a friend’s perspective. Someone at a distance often serves as a trusted adviser. Seek this person out in order to get feedback on what appears to be a touchy issue. A child or loved one expresses his or her feelings in an unthreatening way. Tonight: Let romance in.
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
the Garden City Telegram
Natural intimacy boosters for men L
ightning ROD. Bullet Proof. Zoom-ZoomaZoom. Since 2011, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has issued warnings for these and 24 additional sexual-enhancement supplements that are secretly laced with dangerous drugs. If you’re among the more than 33 million North American guys looking for an erectile-dysfunction fix, don’t believe the hype that these pills are “all natural” or safe. Under a microscope, some of these chemicals look similar to the active ingredients in FDAapproved ED drugs like Viagra and Cialis. But lab studies show they’re not just unapproved, bargainbasement substitutes, some contain chemicals that haven’t been evaluated for safety. The manufacturers also don’t tell you if there’s a risk for drug interactions with any other medications you may be taking. For example, some of them may trigger life-threatening problems like a big drop in blood pressure. We want you to get back into the game safely and effectively, so try our eight natural strategies proven to improve your “zoom.” No. 1: Have a heart-toheart with your doctor. Finding out what’s behind your ED will help you find
Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
King Features Syndicate
the best fix — and save your life. Often, ED is a sign of heart disease. The connection? When the cells that line your blood vessels are damaged — by high blood pressure, high blood sugar, inflammation or unmanaged stress — they lose their flexibility and become narrow and stiff. When blood flow is restricted it more than doubles your odds for heart disease and ED. No. 2: Ask about blood sugar. Up to 70 percent of men with type 2 diabetes report sexual-performance problems. The culprits are nerve and artery damage. Keep your blood sugar in the healthy zone by avoiding foods with added sug-
ars, added syrups or any grain that isn’t 100 percent whole. They can prevent healthy erectile function. No. 3: Be honest about emotions. For 10 percent to 20 percent of men, sexual vigor is reduced by stress, depression, anxiety and low self-esteem. The biggest and most powerful sexual organ you possess is (no, it’s not that!) your brain. Happiness is sexy. No. 4: Lose the elasticwaist pants. Dropping just 5 percent of your body weight (10 pounds in eight weeks if you’re at 200 pounds) could improve your love life significantly. Double that weight loss, and you’re 30 percent more likely to see ED problems vanish. No. 5: Sweat a little. Exercising for 15 minutes a day can improve bedroom fun by nearly 20 percent — so consider the benefits of logging in 30 minutes a day (that’s the minimum we get ourselves). It helps overcome erectile problems by cooling body-wide inflammation (an emerging factor in ED), and keeping your artery linings flexible and blood flowing to all your important zones. No. 6: Put the “Do Not Disturb” sign on your bedroom door more often. If you use it, you’re less likely to lose it, so enjoy time
with your honey as often as you can — even if you have to schedule it. And if you are having ED problems, don’t avoid intimate times; find creative ways to share your passions. No. 7: Follow a romancelover’s diet. Fill your breakfast, lunch and dinner plate with foods you’d find at a beach-side restaurant in Greece: fruit; veggies; lean protein, such as grilled salmon; whole grains; olive oil; and, if you drink alcohol, a little wine. To reverse ED: One study found bumping up fiber, slashing bad fats (like fatty meats) and ditching refined sugars and syrups helped 33 percent of guys vanquish erectile problems. To prevent ED: Another study showed guys who added good fats (extra virgin olive oil) to that upgraded diet cut their risk for ED by 66 percent. Adding walnuts and non-fried fish offers even more protection. No. 8: Brush and floss. Severe gum disease doubles your risk for ED. The link? Could be the bodywide effects of chronic inflammation (and related cardiovascular problems) fueled by mouth trouble. Don’t gum up the works; brush and floss daily and see your dental professional regularly. You’ll have a new reason to smile.
Protecting against hospital infections Q &hA
90s 100s 110s
KANSAS ROAD CONDITION HOTLINE: 511
Q: My husband will be in the hospital for knee replacement surgery, and I’m worried about hospitalborne infections. Any good news on this front? — Sarah, F., Newport, R.I. A: Yes, a tremendous amount. Progress is being made by hospitals to prevent infections from all causes and specifically from superbugs. You can always ask about a hospital’s infection rate, both overall and within each department. You also can ask about the technology used to avoid infections. Here’s what’s new and tried-and-true. • There’s ever-improving older technology. UltraViolet (UV) germicidal technology continues to be upgraded and is used for sterilizing operating rooms, air ducts, hospital equipment, hallways and patient rooms. And steam/vacuum sterilization (by autoclaving for instruments) and the use of germicides are effective. • New stuff includes robotlike devices that can clean a room by dispersing hydrogen peroxide into the air and then detoxifying it. Some hospitals say this can reduce a patient’s chances of
King Features Syndicate
becoming infected with drugresistant bacterial strains of vancomycin-resistant enterococci (VRE), methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) and C. difficile by 80 percent.
• Lastly there’s what we call the “all-hands-on-deck” approach, combining the latest technological solutions with standard cleaning. Dr. Mike’s Cleveland Clinic has been a leader in achieving hand hygiene — the single most effective front-line defense against infection in hospitals. The national average for handhygiene compliance in hospitals is less than 50 percent. An extensive education campaign and the addition of hand-hygiene monitors improved the compliance rate at the Cleveland Clinic
to greater than 98 percent. • And that brings us to what you and your husband can do to help protect him while he’s in the hospital. Insist that everyone wash his or her hands with soap and water or alcohol-based hand sanitizer before entering the room — and then before each time there’s personal contact. It doesn’t help to wash hands, pick up dirty dishes or linens and then touch the patient — gotta wash even between touching your handbag (it is the dirtiest place next to the TV remote and your cellphone) and the patient!
D RILLS & A Collection of Men’s Art
June 15 to July 20, 2013 No Admission Charge
Reception June 22, 2013 5 to 7 p.m.
Archie Oliver, Ed Nicklaus, Ian Gibbons, Doug West, John Hayes, and Jack Stuart.
Introducing: Harley Torres & Andres DeLeon
Refreshments will be served.
Garden City Arts would like to thank Schwieterman's Inc for their support.
318 N. Main St. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tues-Fri & Saturdays 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 620-260-9700
Tennis: Former champ Nadal No. 5 seed for this year’s Wimbledon. PAGE B3
BASEBALL: Rockies, Royals both fall. Results, PAGE B2
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
Title, legacies on the line It comes down to Game 7 in Miami for Heat, Spurs. MIAMI (AP) — Game 7s do more than settle championships. They define legacies. No matter what happens tonight, LeBron James and the Miami Heat, and Tim Duncan’s San Antonio Spurs have already won NBA titles and secured a place in history. Now is their opportunity to elevate it. The truly memorable teams won the hard way, and that will be the case for the one celebrating at center court this time. It’s either a Heat repeat, possible only after James led them back from what seemed certain elimination in the closing seconds of Game 6, or the Spurs shaking off as gut-wrenching a loss as a team can have to become just the fourth club to win a Game 7 of the NBA Finals on the road. “As a competitor you love it, because you know you have an opportunity and it’s up to you,” Heat guard Ray Allen said. “We have a chance in our building to make something great. All of our legacies are tied to this moment, this game. It’s something our kids will be able to talk about that they were a part of. Forever will remember these moments, so we want to not live and have any regrets.” Allen played in the game the last time
Blackhawks edge Bruins in overtime BOSTON (AP) — The Chicago Blackhawks kept taking the lead until there were no more chances for Boston to come back and tie it. Brent Seabrook’s slap shot beat Tuukka Rask with 9:51 gone in overtime and the Blackhawks beat the Bruins 6-5 on Wednesday night to send the Stanley Cup finals back to Chicago tied at two games apiece. Game 5 of the best-of-seven series will be Saturday night, with Game 6 back in Boston on Monday. Patrick Kane had a goal and an assist for the Blackhawks, who had only scored five goals total in the first three games of the series and hadn’t gotten the puck past Rask in more than 129 minutes coming into Game 4. Bryan Bickell and Michal Rozsival had two assists apiece, and Corey Crawford made 28 saves for Chicago. Patrice Bergeron scored twice, and Zdeno Chara and Jaromir Jagr each had two assists for Boston, which had won 11 of its previous 13 playoff games. Rask made 41 saves but he was screened on the game-winner, which quickly quieted the building where Boston had earned a dominating, 2-0 victory two nights earlier. “One of things we have talked about, get pucks to the net,” said Seabrook, a defenseman who also had the overtime goal in Game 7 of the Western Conference semifinals. “I just tried getting it on net, we had a great screen in front. ... It just found a way.” It was the third overtime game in the finals, but it bore little resemblance to the three tightly contested games that opened the series. The teams combined for five goals in the second period — as many as in Games 2 and 3 combined — as Chicago repeatedly sprinted into the lead only to have Boston come back and tie it. The Blackhawks led 1-0, 4-2 and 5-4, but each time the Bruins evened it up, the last just 55 seconds after Chicago took the lead when Johnny Boychuk slapped it over a sliding Johnny Oduya with 7:46 left in regulation. Boychuk, who had never scored more than five goals in a season, has six in the postseason. The overtime was even until the Bruins failed to clear the zone and the puck got to Seabrook at the right point. What seemed like a harmless shot found the back of the net, and the Blackhawks followed with a subdued celebration at the end of another long night. “Both teams are so great defensively. Both have great goalies,” Seabrook said. “I don’t know; it was one of those games. They got some goals on the power play, we got some bounces. It was nice to get some past Tuukka.”
the NBA’s season went down to the very last day, the Boston Celtics fading at the finish and falling 83-79 to the Los Angeles Lakers in 2010. That made home teams 14-3 in finals Game 7s, with no road team winning since Washington beat Seattle in 1978. Overcoming those odds, not to mention the NBA’s winningest team, would make this more memorable than the Spurs’ previous four titles, though this is a franchise that never dwells too much on the past or looks too far into the future. All that matters is now. “You know what, it’s all about just winning the title. It’s not about situation or what has led up to it,” Duncan said. “It’s a great story for everybody else, but we’re here for one reason, one reason only: It’s to try to win this game (Thursday). We have had a very good season thus far, and I think we just want to get to the game more than anything. We just want to see what happens and be able to leave everything out there.” The teams trudged back to the arena Wednesday, some 12 hours after the Heat pulled out a 103-100 overtime victory in Game 6 to even the series. The Spurs, five points ahead with 28 seconds left in regulation, had to fight off fatigue and heartbreak, insisting neither would linger into tonight. See NBA, Page B3
Miami Heat forward LeBron James (6) drives to the basket over San Antonio Spurs guard Danny Green (4), forward Kawhi Leonard (2) and forward Tim Duncan (21) Tuesday during the first half of Game 6 in the NBA Finals in Miami.
Golfers battle wind, earn spots in state am Hays’ Herman fires top score; Zuzelski, Beymer, Buxman, Ollarzabal qualify. By BRETT MARSHALL
Both Trey Herman of Hays and Alex Zuzelski of Syracuse have played enough competitive golf at The Golf Club at Southwind and Buffalo Dunes Golf Course to know that you simply expect that the wind will blow. Wednesday was no exception at Southwind, as 35 golfers vied for 14 spots to advance to next month’s Kansas Amateur Match Play Championship at Indian Hills Country Club in Mission Hills. And while Herman and Zuzelski arrived at their scores of even-par 71 (Herman) and 8over-par 79 (Zuzelski), the pair of collegiate golfers accomplished the same goal. They played well enough to qualify and make it to the state’s premier amateur tournament. Herman, a junior-to-be at Fort Hays State University and a former Hays High School standout, was the only player to match par on the windswept, 6,935-yard, layout, thus earning medalist honors. “Honestly, if you come here to play, it’s gonna be tough and you expect the wind,” said Herman, who was three shots in front of Levi Bone of Dodge City and Caleb Haight of Wichita. “I’ve played it (qualifier) the last three years, and so when you sign up, you just prepare to play in the wind.” For Herman, the strategy was simple, but not always easily implemented — hit fairways and greens and putt well. “If you hit greens, you’re gonna score because the greens are so smooth and you can hit the putts true,” Herman said.
Brick Beymer, Lakin, hits a fairway shot to the No. 18 green Wednesday at The Golf Club at Southwind during a Kansas Golf Association amateur qualifying tournament. See Golf, Page B3
Oregon State knocks Indiana out of CWS OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Matt Boyd pitched a four-hitter and struck out 11 and Oregon State made a fourth-inning sacrifice fly stand for a 1-0 victory over Indiana in the College World Series on Wednesday night. The Beavers (52-12) won the first 1-0 game at the CWS since 1985. They now face Mississippi State on Friday needing to beat the Bulldogs twice to reach next week’s finals. The Hoosiers (49-16) went 12 in their first CWS appearance and were shut out for the first time this season. Indiana’s
Aaron Slegers allowed seven hits in his first career complete game. Boyd, who pitched his fourth complete game and third shutout this season, flummoxed the Hoosiers with his mix of fastballs and off-speed pitches. He faced the minimum through four innings. The senior left-hander held the Hoosiers hitless until Michael Basil looped a ball into short right field in the fifth. Basil moved to second on Dustin DeMuth’s bunt single, but no Hoosiers runner advanced farther. The Beavers scored in the
fourth when Kavin Keyes singled, went to third on Ryan Barnes’ double and came home on Jake Rodriguez’s sacrifice fly to right. Boyd earned his first win in five starts since May 10 against Stanford. He had a loss and three no-decisions in between. The Beavers played error-free defense behind Boyd, picked off runners in the first and third innings and turned a double play in the sixth. Boyd, who was drafted in the sixth round by Toronto, took the loss in that game, allowing a run on two hits in an inning of relief
of Andrew Moore. Big Ten champion Indiana was the first team from the conference to make it to the CWS since Michigan in 1984. The Hoosiers were the first from the Big Ten to win a game here since the Wolverines beat Stanford in 1983. But they struggled offensively, particularly against left-handed pitching, after batting .309, averaging 9.4 runs and hitting six home runs in their first five tournament games. The Hoosiers batted .211 and scored a total of six runs in three CWS games.
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
THE Garden City Telegram
Scoreboard BASEBALL American League By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB Boston 44 30 .595 — Baltimore 42 31 .575 1.5 New York 39 32 .549 3.5 Tampa Bay 37 35 .514 6 Toronto 35 36 .493 7.5 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 39 31 .557 — Cleveland 36 35 .507 3.5 Kansas City 34 36 .486 5 Minnesota 32 36 .471 6 Chicago 29 40 .420 9.5 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 43 31 .581 — Texas 40 32 .556 2 Seattle 32 40 .444 10 Los Angeles 31 40 .437 10.5 Houston 27 46 .370 15.5 ——— Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 6, L.A. Dodgers 4, 1st game Baltimore 13, Detroit 3 Cleveland 6, Kansas City 3 L.A. Dodgers 6, N.Y. Yankees 0, 2nd game Toronto 5, Colorado 2 Tampa Bay 6, Boston 2 Texas 9, Oakland 4 Minnesota 7, Chicago White Sox 4 Milwaukee 3, Houston 1 Seattle at L.A. Angels, (n) Today’s Games Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-3) at Minnesota (Diamond 4-6), 12:10 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 5-6) at Texas (Lindblom 0-2), 1:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 6-6) at Houston (Harrell 5-7), 1:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 8-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 5-4), 6:05 p.m. Boston (Lackey 4-5) at Detroit (J.Alvarez 1-0), 6:08 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 8-4) at L.A. Angels (Hanson 4-2), 9:05 p.m. Friday’s Games Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. ———
Indians 6, Royals 3 Kansas City Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi AGordn lf 5 0 0 0 Bourn cf 3 2 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 3 1 Aviles ss 3 1 1 2 S.Perez c 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 2 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 CSantn c 3 0 0 1 L.Cain cf 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 3 2 2 3 Lough rf 4 1 3 1 MrRynl 1b 4 0 1 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 2 0 Giambi dh 2 0 0 0 EJhnsn 2b 4 0 1 1 Raburn ph-dh 2 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 1 2 0 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 0 0 JMcDnl 3b 0 0 0 0 Stubbs rf 4 1 1 0 Totals 37 3 12 3 Totals 30 6 7 6
Kansas City Cleveland
000 110 001 — 3 000 013 11x — 6
E—E.Johnson (2). DP—Cleveland 2. LOB— Kansas City 9, Cleveland 6. 2B—Hosmer (13), Moustakas (8), Bourn (11). HR—Brantley 2 (4). SB—Hosmer 2 (7), E.Johnson (11), Bourn (11), Kipnis (16). SF—Aviles, Brantley. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Mendoza L,2-4 5 4 4 4 3 3 Collins 1 1 0 0 0 1 K.Herrera 1 1 1 1 1 2 Hochevar 1 1 1 1 0 1 Cleveland Masterson W,9-5 6 1-3 9 2 2 2 8 Shaw H,4 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 J.Smith 1 2 1 1 0 1 Mendoza pitched to 5 batters in the 6th. Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T—2:47. A—17,349 (42,241).
——— National League By The Associated Press East Division W L Atlanta 43 30 Washington 35 36 Philadelphia 35 38 New York 27 41 Miami 22 49 Central Division W L St. Louis 46 26 Cincinnati 44 29 Pittsburgh 42 30 Chicago 29 41 Milwaukee 29 41 West Division
Pct GB .589 — .493 7 .479 8 .397 13.5 .310 20 Pct GB .639 — .603 2.5 .583 4 .414 16 .414 16
College Baseball — 7 p.m., ESPN, NCAA World Series, Game 10, Teams TBA, from Omaha, Neb. Pro Baseball — 7:05 p.m., WGN, Chicago Cubs at St. Louis Cardinals (joined in progress). Pro Basketball — 8 p.m., ABC, NBA Finals, Game 7, San Antonio Spurs at Miami Heat. Pro Soccer — 1:45 p.m., ESPN, Confederations Cup, Spain vs. Tahiti, from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; 4:45 p.m., ESPN, Confederations Cup, Nigeria vs. Uruguay, from Salvador, Brazil.
College Baseball — 2 p.m., ESPN, NCAA World Series, Game 11, teams TBA, from Omaha, Neb.; 7 p.m., ESPN, NCAA World Series, Game 12, teams TBA, from Omaha, Neb. Pro Baseball — 7 p.m., FSN, Chicago White Sox at Kansas City Royals. Pro Boxing — 9 p.m., ESPN2, Friday Night Fights, Rances Barthelemy vs. Fahsai Sakkreerin, from Minneapolis. Pro Soccer — 12:45 p.m., ESPN2, FIFA U-20 World Cup, United States vs. Spain, from Istanbul, Turkey. Track and Field — 7 p.m., ESPN2, U.S. Outdoor Championships, from Des Moines, Iowa.
Arizona San Francisco Colorado San Diego Los Angeles
W L Pct GB 39 33 .542 — 37 34 .521 1.5 37 36 .507 2.5 36 36 .500 3 30 40 .429 8 ——— Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 6, L.A. Dodgers 4, 1st game Arizona 3, Miami 1 San Francisco 4, San Diego 2 L.A. Dodgers 6, N.Y. Yankees 0, 2nd game Washington 6, Philadelphia 2, 11 innings Toronto 5, Colorado 2 Atlanta 5, N.Y. Mets 3 Cincinnati 2, Pittsburgh 1, 13 innings Milwaukee 3, Houston 1 St. Louis 4, Chicago Cubs 1 Today’s Games Pittsburgh (Cumpton 0-0) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 4-5), 11:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 6-6) at Houston (Harrell 5-7), 1:10 p.m. Colorado (Oswalt 0-0) at Washington (Zimmermann 9-3), 6:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-6) at Atlanta (Minor 8-2), 6:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Feldman 6-5) at St. Louis (Lynn 9-1), 7:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Fife 1-2) at San Diego (Marquis 9-2), 9:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 0-5) at San Francisco (Gaudin 2-1), 9:15 p.m. Friday’s Games Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Colorado at Washington, 6:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 9:10 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m. ——— NCAA College World Series Glance By The Associated Press At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination/x-if necessary Monday, June 17 Game 5 — Oregon State 11, Louisville 4 Game 6 — Mississippi State 5, Indiana 4 Tuesday, June 18 Game 7 — North Carolina 4, LSU 2 Game 8 — UCLA 2, North Carolina State 1 Wednesday, June 19 Game 9 — Oregon State 1, Indiana 0 Thursday, June 20 Game 10 — North Carolina (58-11) vs. North Carolina State (50-15), 7 p.m. Friday, June 21 Game 11 — Mississippi State (50-18) vs. Oregon State, 2 p.m. Game 12 — UCLA (46-17) vs. Game 10 winner, 7 p.m. Saturday, June 22 x-Game 13 — Game 6 winner vs. Game 9 winner, 2 p.m. x-Game 14 — Game 8 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 7 p.m. If only one game is necessary, it will start at 7:30 p.m. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 24: Pairings TBA, 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 25: Pairings TBA, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Pairings TBA, 7 p.m.
BASKETBALL NBA Playoff Glance By The Associated Press (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) NBA FINALS San Antonio 3, Miami 3 Thursday, June 6: San Antonio 92, Miami 88. Sunday, June 9: Miami 103, San Antonio
84 Tuesday, June 11: San Antonio 113, Miami 77 Thursday, June 13: Miami 109, San Antonio 93 Sunday, June 16: San Antonio 114, Miami 104 Tuesday, June 18: MIami 103, San Antonio 100 (OT) Thursday, June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 8 p.m. ——— WNBA By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Atlanta 6 1 .857 — Chicago 4 2 .667 1.5 New York 4 2 .667 1.5 Washington 4 2 .667 1.5 Connecticut 2 5 .286 4 Indiana 1 5 .167 4.5 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 5 1 .833 — Los Angeles 3 2 .600 1.5 Seattle 3 3 .500 2 Phoenix 3 4 .429 2.5 San Antonio 2 4 .333 3 Tulsa 1 7 .125 5 ——— Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Seattle 96, Washington 86, OT Wednesday’s Games Minnesota 80, Phoenix 69 Today’s Games Chicago at Tulsa, 11:30 a.m.
GOLF Kansas Amateur Sectional Qualifying at The Golf Club at Southwind Wednesday Qualifiers (35 for 14) *Indicates won playoff for final spot(s) 71—Trey Herman, Hays. 74—Levi Bone, Dodge City; Caleb Haight, Wichita. 77—Gage Ihrig, Goodland; Brent Millikan, Ashland. 78—Kade Brown, Oberlin; Brady Buxman, Ulysses. 79—Alex Zuzelski, Syracuse; Juan Ollarzabal Jr., Garden City; Mike Doll, Goodland; Parker Dolezal, Wichita; Kelly Brown, Oberlin. 80—*Brick Beymer, Lakin; *Grady Millikan, Lawrence Non-Qualifiers 80—Brad Hutton, Dodge City; Sean Robertson, Salina; Tyler Heimerman, Hutchinson; Gannon Ihrig, Goodland. 81—Scott Bulkley, Garden City; Ryan Streck, Great Bend. 82—Loran Richmeier, Garden City; Trevor Torgerson, Buhler; Scott Abel, Dodge City; Tanner Roney, Salina. 83—Zach Norton, Dodge City. 84—Brett Gfeller, Winona. 85—Daniel Gaspar, Garden City; Corey McCann, Ashland. 86—Michael Reece, Larned. 87—Colton Massey, Larned. 88—Kade Megaffin, Hays. 93—Quentin Hendricks, Hutchinson. 94—Austin Swender, Garden City.
HOCKEY NHL Stanley Cup Glance By The Associated Press STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Boston 2, Chicago 2 Wednesday, June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3 OT Saturday, June 15: Boston 2, Chicago 1 (OT) Monday, June 17: Boston 2, Chicago 0 Wednesday, June 19: Chicago 6, Boston 5 (OT)
Thursday Baseball — TBD, Finney Co. Bandits at Winfield Tournament. Friday Baseball — TBD, Finney Co. Bandits at Winfield Tournament; Finney Co. Blues at Pueblo, Colo. Tournament. Saturday Baseball — TBD, Finney Co. Bandits at Winfield Tournament; Finney Co. Blues at Pueblo, Colo. Tournament. Golf — 8 a.m., Brookover Cup Match, The Golf Club at Southwind vs. Buffalo Dunes, at Buffalo Dunes. Sunday Baseball — TBD, Finney Co. Bandits at Winfield Tournament; Finney Co. Blues at Pueblo, Colo. Tournament. Golf — 8 a.m., Brookover Cup Match, The Golf Club at Southwind vs. Buffalo Dunes, at The Golf Club at Southwind. Saturday, June 22: Boston at Chicago, 7 p.m. Monday, June 24: Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Boston at Chicago, 7 p.m.
TENNIS Wimbledon Seedings List By The Associated Press At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club London June 24-July 7 Ranking in parentheses Men 1. Novak Djokovic, Serbia (1) 2. Andy Murray, Britain (2) 3. Roger Federer, Switzerland (3) 4. David Ferrer, Spain (4) 5. Rafael Nadal, Spain (5) 6. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, France (7) 7. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic (6) 8. Juan Martin del Potro, Argentina (8) 9. Richard Gasquet, France (9) 10. Marin Cilic, Croatia (12) 11. Stanislas Wawrinka, Switzerland (10) 12. Kei Nishikori, Japan (11) 13. Tommy Haas, Germany (13) 14. Janko Tipsarevic, Serbia (14) 15. Nicolas Almagro, Spain (16) 16. Philipp Kohlschreiber, Germany (18) 17. Milos Raonic, Canada (15) 18. John Isner, United States (21) 19. Gilles Simon, France (17) 20. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia (28) 21. Sam Querrey, United States (19) 22. Juan Monaco, Argentina (20) 23. Andreas Seppi, Italy (26) 24. Jerzy Janowicz, Poland (22) 25. Benoit Paire, France (25) 26. Alexandr Dolgopolov, Ukraine (24) 27. Kevin Anderson, South Africa (23) 28. Jeremy Chardy, France (27) 29. Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria (31) 30. Fabio Fognini, Italy (30) 31. Julien Benneteau, France (32) 32. Tommy Robredo, Spain (29) Women 1. Serena Williams, United States (1) 2. Victoria Azarenka, Belarus (2) 3. Maria Sharapova, Russia (3) 4. Agnieszka Radwanska, Poland (4) 5. Sara Errani, Italy (5) 6. Li Na, China (6) 7. Angelique Kerber, Germany (7) 8. Petra Kvitova, Czech Republic (8) 9. Caroline Wozniacki, Denmark (9) 10. Maria Kirilenko, Russia (10) 11. Roberta Vinci, Italy (11) 12. Ana Ivanovic, Serbia (12) 13. Nadia Petrova, Russia (13) 14. Sam Stosur, Australia (14) 15. Marion Bartoli, France (15) 16. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia (16) 17. Sloane Stephens, United States (17) 18. Dominika Cibulkova, Slovakia (18) 19. Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain (19) 20. Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium (20) 21. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia (21) 22. Sorana Cirstea, Romania (22) 23. Sabine Lisicki, Germany (23) 24. Peng Shuai, China (24) 25. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia (25) 26. Varvara Lepchenko, United States (27) 27. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic (28) 28. Tamira Paszek, Austria (29) 29. Alize Cornet, France (30) 30. Mona Barthel, Germany (31) 31. Romina Oprandi, Switzerland (32) 32. Klara Zakopalova, Czech Republic (33)
6 2 1 7
9 1 3
3 8 2 6/20
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.
Single letters, short words and words using any apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels.
a chemical-free way to prevent weed growth while still allowing air, oxygen and water to flow to and from the soil. Also, they can help the soil effectively maintain moisture during dry periods.
Solution in next edition
Solution is by trial and error. C 2011 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. 224375
THURSDAY EVENING 6:00
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.
Did you know? Landscape fabrics are
107 Jenny, Holcomb • $105,000
By Dave Green
2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
JUNE 20, 2013 7:00
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(N) (Live) (cc) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (cc) 32 ESPN (5:00) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (cc) 30 for 30 Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) (cc) SportsNation (N) SportsCenter Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) (cc) 33 ESPN2 Bull Riding West Coast Customs “AquaFlash” Game Time UFC Insider UFC Unleashed World Poker Tour: Season 11 Car Warriors (s) (cc) 34 FSN Movie: ››› New Jack City (1991) (Wesley Snipes, Ice-T) (s) (cc) Hit the Floor “Rebound” (s) Love, Hip Hop Movie: ››› The Last Boy Scout (1991, Action) (Bruce Willis, Damon Wayans) (s) 35 VH1 Caso Cerrado: Edición Estelar (SS) Pasión Prohibida (N) (s) (SS) La Patrona (N) (s) (SS) El Señor de los Cielos (N) (s) (SS) Al Rojo Vivo (N) Titulares y Más La Patrona (s) (SS) 37 TELE Trading Spouses: Meet New Mommy Wife Swap (s) (cc) Wife Swap (s) (cc) Wife Swap (s) (cc) Pretty Wicked Moms (cc) Wife Swap (s) (cc) 38 LIFE Hunters Int’l House Hunters Rehab Addict Rehab Addict Renovation Raiders (N) (cc) House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Renovation Raiders (cc) 39 HGTV Chopped “Easy Peasy?” Chopped “Cleaver Fever” Chopped “Fry, Fry Again” Chopped “Bird in the Pan” Food Network Star Chopped “Fry, Fry Again” 40 FOOD The First 48 (cc) Intervention “Dorothy; Ivan” (cc) Intervention “Dana” (N) (cc) Beyond Scared Straight (N) (cc) Beyond Scared Straight (cc) Intervention “Dorothy; Ivan” (cc) 41 A&E Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (N) Property Wars (N) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) Property Wars (s) 42 DISC Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Four Weddings (N) (s) (cc) Four Weddings “...and a Fire Alarm” Four Weddings (s) (cc) Four Weddings “...and a Fire Alarm” 43 TLC (5:00) Bellator MMA Live (s) Fight Master: Bellator MMA (s) iMPACT Wrestling (N) (s) (cc) Fight Master: Bellator MMA (s) Movie: ››‡ Underworld (2003) (s) 44 SPIKE A.N.T. 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(cc) Dog With a Blog Austin & Ally (s) Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie Austin & Ally (s) Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie Jessie (s) (cc) 45 DISN Full House (cc) The Nanny (cc) The Nanny (cc) Friends (s) (cc) Friends (s) (cc) Friends (s) (cc) Friends (s) (cc) Sam & Cat (cc) Figure It Out (N) Big Time Rush (N) Wendell & Vinnie Full House (cc) 46 NICK Movie: ›› Something New (2006) (Sanaa Lathan, Simon Baker) (Premiere) The 700 Club (s) (cc) Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Movie: ›› Letters to Juliet (2010) (Amanda Seyfried, Vanessa Redgrave) 47 FAM M*A*S*H (cc) M*A*S*H (cc) Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens The King of Queens (s) (cc) 48 TVLD Pawn Stars (cc) Pawn Stars (cc) Pawn Stars (cc) Pawn Stars (cc) Pawn Stars (N) Pawn Stars (N) Swamp People (N) (cc) Ice Road Truckers “Art Attack” (cc) Pawn Stars (cc) Pawn Stars (cc) 49 HIST Movie: ›‡ Resident Evil: Afterlife (2010) (Milla Jovovich, Ali Larter) (cc) Movie: Zombie Apocalypse (2011) (Ving Rhames, Taryn Manning) (cc) Movie: ››› Dawn of the Dead (2004) (Sarah Polley, Ving Rhames) (cc) 50 SYFY Movie: › The Beat Generation (1959) (Steve Cochran) Movie: ›› Born Reckless (1959) (Mamie Van Doren) Guns-Gangsters (4:30) Movie: Ada Now Playing (cc) Movie: ›‡ Untamed Youth (1957) (Mamie Van Doren) 54 TCM Showville “San Marcos, Texas” (N) Small Town Small Town National Lamp. 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THE Garden City Telegram
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
Golf: Players battle wind, earn spots in state am Nadal seeded No. 5 Continued from Page B1
The Hays golfer made the turn through nine holes at even-par 36 thanks to a birdie on the par-4 first, another at the difficult par-4 seventh and then a chip-in from behind the ninth green. â€œThe birdie at No. 7 was a big turning point,â€? Herman said. â€œItâ€™s a tight driving hole with water down the left, and then you have to hit over it and into the wind. I hit 3wood off the tee, had 160 in and hit a knockdown 6-iron to 10 feet and made it. That got me into a good place and was able to turn it around.â€? Herman did have a bit of an up-and-down back nine, where he birdied the 11th and 13th, bogeyed the 12th and 14th and then played even-par golf into the clubhouse. The pivotal hole was the par-5 15th, notoriously one of the more difficult holes to manage when the wind is blowing out of the south (which it was, 21 to 28 mph and gusting to 30). â€œI got the driver in play, laid up with a 7-iron and then had a knockdown pitching wedge and two putted,â€? Herman said of the 15th hole. â€œFrom there, the final three holes were downwind, and I knew I was in good shape.â€? Herman has yet to qualify for match play at the state amateur, which becomes his next goal in late July. For Zuzelski, a lefthander who is heading into his senior year at Baker University, where he plays on the schoolâ€™s golf team, the 79 was more of a survival than anything, and he was happy to earn one of the qualifying
spots. â€œI didnâ€™t do as good as Iâ€™d like,â€? said Zuzelski, one of the top high school golfers in southwest Kansas when he graduated from Syracuse in 2010. He followed that with two years at Dodge City Community College, before transferring to Baker, where he competed his junior season. â€œMy game is a work in progress right now,â€? Zuzelski said. â€œDefinitely, Iâ€™ve improved my short game. Thatâ€™s what saved me today. Like usual, Southwind is tough. Trying to hit shots under pressure with the wind blowing, youâ€™ve just got to have confidence in yourself.â€? Zuzelskiâ€™s nine-hole totals were 41 on the front and a 38 on the back. There were no birdies in his round, and his start was ominous with double bogeys at the first and second holes. â€œFrom there, I just tried to keep myself calm and told myself that there were a lot of holes left,â€? Zuzelski said. â€œI was able to finish well and am just happy to qualify.â€? A year ago, Zuzelski reached match play at the state am when it was played at Sand Creek Station in Newton. But he lost to eventual winner Kyle Smell in the first round. Now, Zuzelskiâ€™s goal is to not only make match play, but win a match. â€œDefinitely going with a different, more confident attitude than in the past,â€? Zuzelski said. Other local and area golfers to qualify were Brady Buxman of Ulysses (78) and Juan Ollarzabal Jr. of Garden City (79).
for Wimbledon By STEVE DOUGLAS AP Sports Writer
Juan Ollarzabal, Garden City, putts on The Golf Club at Southwindâ€™s No. 9 Wednesday during a Kansas Golf Association amateur qualifying tournament.
If Rafael Nadal is going to win Wimbledon for a third time, heâ€™ll have to do it the hard way. Fresh from winning his eighth French Open, Nadal is seeded only No. 5 at Wimbledon â€” setting up the possibility of a quarterfinal match against title contenders Roger Federer, Novak Djokovic or Andy Murray. The All England Club released the seedings Wednesday for this yearâ€™s grass-court Grand Slam, which starts Monday. The top five in the ATP rankings remain in their positions: Djokovic at No. 1, followed by Murray, Federer, David Ferrer and Nadal. Nadal slipped down the rankings after being sidelined for about seven months with a left knee injury following his surprise loss to Lukas Rosol in the second round at Wimbledon last year. The Spaniard has won seven of the nine tournaments he has entered in his comeback â€” including the French Open last month â€” but he still fell to No. 5 after Roland Garros behind the man he beat in the final â€” Ferrer. Wimbledonâ€™s seeding order is determined using the ATP rankings and points are added for achievements in grasscourt tournaments in the past 12 months. The All England Club could have moved Nadal up
to No. 4 ahead of Ferrer but decided to stick to the rankings. The womenâ€™s seedings follow the WTA rankings, with five-time Wimbledon champion Serena Williams No. 1 and Victoria Azarenka No. 2. Serenaâ€™s sister, Venus Williams, withdrew, citing a back injury. While Nadal was losing to then-No. 100 Rosol in one of the biggest upsets in Wimbledon history last year, Ferrer reached the quarterfinals for the first time in 10 attempts before losing in four sets to Murray. Although clay is Ferrerâ€™s best surface, he has twice won the Dutch grass-court title at Rosmalen. However, he lost his first-round match there to Xavier Malisse on Tuesday. Nadal may have to beat all of the worldâ€™s top three players if he is to add to his Wimbledon titles in 2008 and â€™10, two of his 12 Grand Slam championships. He will find out when the draw is held on Friday. â€œIâ€™d sign up to be in the quarterfinals against Rafa tomorrow if someone offered me that,â€? Murray said in his column for the BBC website. â€œYou could say if I get through that match, then the semifinal might not be as tough, but if you want to win the biggest tournaments you have to beat the best players in the world. â€œIt doesnâ€™t really matter where they are in the draw.â€?
NBA: Title, legacies on the line between Heat, Spurs By far the best game of this series, Game 6 immediately took its place among the best finishes in finals history, with everything from Jamesâ€™ triple-double to Allenâ€™s tying 3-pointer with 5.2 seconds left in regulation.
It had close calls, debatable decisions, and the NBAâ€™s best player at his very best when his team needed him most. Games 2-5 in the series had been ugly, but that one was a beauty. â€œI think â€” I know â€” that game will go down as one of the best finals games thatâ€™s been seen,â€?
(Published in The Garden City Telegram Thursday, June 20, 2013)
LOST! $100 REWARD! Chihuahua Mini Pin Male lost from the 2600 bloack of Shamus sunday morning. (620) 521-0801 or (620) 275-2148
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A PUBLIC MEETING will be held at the City of Garden City Administrative Center in the City Commission Room 301 N. 8th Street Garden City, Kansas, on Wednesday, July 3, 2013 at 9:00 A.M. by the Holcomb-Garden CityFinney County Area Planning Commission.
LOST! BLACK & WHITE HUSKY. She is 2 years old, fixed, 60#, 1 blue eye, slipped out of collar. Missing since Saturday 06-08-13 from Towns Rd & Raceway DR area east of Garden City. (620) 277-8090.
The proposed amendments and a complete legal description are available for public inspection from 8-5 in the Planning and Community Development Office at the City of Garden City 301 N. Eighth Street. All interested citizens are encouraged to attend and be heard at these public hearings. Questions can be directed to our office by telephone at (620)-276-1170.
Kaleb Kentner SECRETARY 224601
An addition to the family on the way? Check out our van and SUV classifieds.
second.â€? The Heat could become the NBAâ€™s first repeat champions since the Lakers in 2010. James and Chris Bosh moved to Miami to join Wade a few weeks later and they are in the finals for the third time in three chances. But playing for titles is more
Heat guard Dwyane Wade said. â€œBut I think this series will go down as being one of the most competitive, bizarre series thatâ€™s been seen. So this is what you pay for to watch. You pay to watch two great teams battle to the very, very end, and thatâ€™s what weâ€™ll do (Today). It will be to the very last
2 year old red & white female Austrailian Shepherd named Tess. Lost from Towns Riverview on March 14th. Wearing a brown collar, recently shaved. $500 reward offered if found or for valid information leading to her return/recovery. 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.
DO YOU know someone who has committed suicide and need someone to talk to? We!re looking to start a support group for people whose lives have been affected by suicide. For more information, call Shawn at (620) 260-6858.
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM Public Services Help Wanted
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.
NOW HIRING, a Part-time Registered Nurse. Family Ministries, a provider of in-home supports for individuals needing assistance with everyday necessities like, cooking, cleaning, etc. The successful applicant will enjoy working independently in a team enEMMANUEL UNION vironment, be creative, Free clothing & Household have strong communiItems Available on cation skills, and prefWed 10am - 6pm. erably have experience 509 Chesterfield DR. All donations / non-perishworking with people able items gratefully that are elderly or may accepted have a disability. (620) 290-2616 Stop in to apply at, or send your resume to: GARDEN CITY 12 x 12 Family Ministries, Inc. Al-Anon Family Groups Narcotics Anonymous 606 N. Main St. (For families and (NA) Meetings. Monday Garden City, KS 67846 friends of alcoholics/ad- & Saturday 7pm; Satur- OR dicts) Thursday @ 7:00 day Book Study 6pm. family.ministries@ymail pm. 116 Chestnut (A.A. St. Catherine Hospital .com Classroom 1. [North enHall) trance west of EmerWE ARE all created to gency room â€” follow BARTENDER, EXPEserve.! Come and join hall to 1st elevator go to RIENCED COOK, & the Volunteer Team at LL exit elevator turn left WAIT STAFF needed. St Catherine Hospital then right 1st room on Must be 18 years old or and enjoy giving back. r i g h t . ] or c a l l older. Apply in person For more information 620-899-5420. Children at TIME OUT SPORTS call 272-2522. welcome, parents are CLUB responsible for their Shop The Classifieds! children.
Help Wanted ANTHONY, KANSAS is seeking Water/Wastewater Operator. High School Diploma/GED and valid drivers license required. Applications and complete job description: www.anthonykansas.or g. 620-842-5434. EOE. Open until filled.
expected than celebrated now in Miami, and a 66-win season that included a 27-game winning streak â€” and perhaps the whole Big Three era â€” goes down as a failure if the Heat fall. Yet James said he doesnâ€™t need the victory to validate his decision to take his talents to South Beach.
KanEquip, one of the largest Agricultural Dealerships in Kansas, is looking for an
for the Garden City, KS Dealership. The position offers a rewarding career path, with competitive wages and an excellent benefit package. To learn more about this great opportunity and to apply on line go to kanequip.com/employment. For more information about this Service Technician Position Contact Chris at 785-456-2083 Ext 192.
DELIVERY â€˘ Self Motivated â€˘ Friendly Attitude â€˘ Valid Driverâ€™s License â€˘ 18 Yrs. or Older APPLY IN PERSON BETWEEN 9AM-11AM NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
Continued from Page B1
705 W. Kansas â€˘ Garden City, KS
COMPANY LOOKING for a driver with CDL. 2 yrs experience needed. (620) 640-4489 EHM FENCING is looking for 1 laborer. $8.50/hr. (620) 287-4903
TRUCK DRIVER Western Transport, a division of the Garden City Co-op, is accepting applications for a professional truck driver. Successful candidate must be 23 years of age with a Class A CDL in good standing with hazmat endorsement and two years over the road experience required. Drivers with fuel hauling experience a plus. We are an established company with excellent benefits and equipment. Some overnight and weekend work required. Applications may be picked up at 109 North 6th Street, Garden City, KS or call 620-271-0540.
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BRUNGARDT HOWER Ward Elliott & Pfeifer L.C. is seeking CPA or CPA candidate with 3+ years experience for our Garden City office. Experienced tax professional with strong tax background needed. Knowledge of agriculture or oil and gas taxation beneficial. Competitive salary and benefit package. Please send resume to Personnel Coordinator, 302 N. Fleming, Suite 6, Garden City, KS 67846 or email to email@example.com
(Published in The Garden City Telegram Thursday, June 20, 2013)
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BEREXCO LLC BEFORE THE STATE CORPORATION COMMISSION OF THE STATE OF KANSAS NOTICE OF FILING APPLICATION RE: BEREXCO LLC - - Application for a second exception to the 10 year time limitation of K.A.R. 82-3-111 for the Six-M Farms X #1-21 well, located in Finney County, Kansas.
Part-Time Bank Teller
American State Bank in Garden City currently has a part time teller position available for a motivated individual. This person will be responsible for various duties, including the handling of deposit transactions and providing excellent customer service. The successful candidate must have good computer and office machine skills, along with good communication skills. Banking experience will be a plus. Please apply at 1901 E. Mary St. in Garden City or call 620-271-0123. Equal Opportunity Employer.
TO: All Oil & Gas Producers, Unleased Mineral Interest Owners, Landowners, and all persons whomever concerned. You, and each of you, are hereby notified that Berexco LLC has filed an application for a second exception to the 10 year time limitation of K.A.R. 82-3-111 for the Six-M Farms X #1-21 well located in the SW NE SW of Section 21-22S-34W, Finney County, Kansas. Any persons who object to or protest this application shall be required to file their objections or protest with the Conservation Division of the State Corporation Commission of the State of Kansas within fifteen (15) days from the date of this publication. These protests shall be filed pursuant to Commission regulations and must state specific reasons why the grant of the application may cause waste, violate correlative rights or pollute the natural resources of the State of Kansas. All persons interested or concerned shall take notice of the foregoing and shall govern themselves accordingly. BEREXCO LLC 2020 N. Bramblewood Wichita, Kansas 67206 316-265-3311 224617
Find It In The Classifieds!!!
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
CLASS A CDL DRIVER WANTED
Animal Health International - Technologies is looking for a Class A CDL Driver to fill our Sales Support/Inventory Control position in Garden City, KS.Â Qualified applicants will have a Class A CDL, 2 years driving experience, a clean driving record,Â HazMat endorsement preferred but not required and high degree of attention to detail.Â This position also requires the ability to lift 60 lbs., enter sales documents and inventory into our computer system.Â We offer competitive pay with 401k and other benefits.Â If you would like to join our growing team and work for a solid company, please send your resume to Kirk.Brown@ animalhealth international.com. DRIVERS: TRAINING, Class A-CDL. Train and work for us! Professional and focused training for your Class A-CDL. You choose between Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7885 www.centraltruckingdrivingjobs.com Experienced equipment operators with CDL to work for utility construction company needed. Wage based on experience. Benefits package includes health/ dental/ life, 401K, paid holidays and vacation. Please call (620) 275-9433 FT MAINTENANCE position. Experience with light repair. Preventative maintenance preferred, but not required. For more information call Grace Evans at (620) 276-7643. GARDEN CITY Vision Source is now accepting resumes for an Optician. Prefer someone with experience, but willing to train the right person. Bilingual in Spanish a must. Apply in person at 410 Campus Dr, Garden City KS HEAVY EQUIPMENT Operator Career! 3 Week Hands On Training School. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. National Certifications. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-6497 MARKET RESEARCH company seeks individuals to evaluate service at local establishments in Garden City. We are in specific need of people who own or have access to a Buick, Suzuki, GMC, Chevy, or Volvo. Apply FREE: www.bestmark.com or call 1-800-969-8477.
Full-time Position Open for: MANUFACTURING/ DELIVERY OF BURIAL VAULTS
â€˘ 40+ hours per week
â€˘ Paid holiday & vacation
â€˘ Health Insurance available â€˘ Uniforms provided
â€˘ Equal Opportunity Employer
â€˘ Retirement Plan after 2 Years Valid Driverâ€™s License a must
Concrete Vaults, Inc. Apply by calling 1-800-362-1318 and weâ€™ll send you an application.
HELP WANTED Waitresses nights and weekends. Apply atHannah!s Corner Taylor Ave & Mary St. Garden City
OPENINGS IN the food ROBINSON service & housekeeping FURNITURE department. Apply in has an opening for an person at St. Catherine outgoing and self motiHospital cafeteria. vated sales profesOutside Sales/ Cus- sional. Qualified canditomer Service Help date must enjoy decoWanted. Leading Office rating, working with the Products Dealer in SW public, and being part Kansas is expanding of a team. We offer their sales department. daytime hours with exFT, sales experience cellent income potential helpful, established ter- and benefit package. ritory, self starter, good Apply in person at 11th. driving record, competi- and Fulton., Garden tive salary and benefit City, KS. package. Send resume THE FINNEY County or apply in person to: Farm Service Agency Office Solutions, Inc. (FSA) is accepting ap1007 N 8th, Garden plications for a tempoCity, KS, 67846. rary full-time Program PARTNERS IN Excel- Technician position belence OTR Drivers APU ginning at a Grade 3 Equipped Pre-Pass with promotion potential EZ-pass passenger pol- to a Grade 7. Salary icy. 2012 & Newer range is $24,933 to equipment. 100% NO $50,431 depending on touch. Butler Transport knowledge and experience. Application pack1-800-528-7825 ets may be picked up at the 2106 E Spruce, Garden City, KS between 8:00 am and Payless Shoe Source 4:30 pm Monday now accepting through Friday. Applicaapplications for all tion deadline is 4:30 leadership positions pm, Monday, July 8th, Apply online at â€” 2013.
TRUCK DRIVING POSITION AVAILABLE positions available. HOMESTEAD HEALTH in swine finishing facility Class A CDL required. & Rehabilitation is ac- in Scott County. Good 2 years experience. cepting applications for schedule and benefits. Call (620) 275-5499. a dietary supervisor. Call (620) 874-1017 Experience preferred PSI TRANSPORT is al- UNITED METHODIST but not required. Please ways looking for Good Mexican American Mincall Grace at (620) Company Livestock istries is accepting applications for a Coordi276-7643. Haulers.! Competitive nator for the Lifetime LOOKING FOR a Para Pay, Life/Health/Dental Smiles Program. This Therapist (Transitional Benefits paid in Full for position is full-time durLiving Specialist), help- Employees, Discounted ing the calendar school ing those with head in- for Family, 401K and year. Qualified candijuries reach a path to Bonus Program Avail- dates will be fluent in independence and daily able.!Contact (785) written and oral English life adjustment. Please 675-3477 for more in- and Spanish and be contact TRUST Home- formation. willing to work with peoCare @ 316-683-7700 PT BOOKKEEPER ple of various races, or via email @ needed for local truck- cultures and firstname.lastname@example.org ing company. Call Deb- nomic groups to facilim bie at (620) 271-3593 tate access to oral health services. High between 2-5pm only. Maintenance School Diploma or GED Technician! RENEWAL BY Ander- is required. Prior expeThe Trails of Garden sen, the fastest growing rience in the dental City has an immediate replacement window difield/office setting a opening for an experi- vision of Andersen Winplus. Some travel, eveenced Maintenance dows, is seeking Top ning and weekends are technician to join our Salespeople with a required. Interested property management proven track record of parties should send team. Candidates must closing at 30%+.! We cover letter and resume have a working knowl- provide an Exclusive Into: UMMAM, Attention: edge of electrical, dustry Leading Product Personnel, 712 St. plumbing, carpentry, and Sales Methodology John St, Garden City, painting and dry wall re- Training along with KS, 67846 or to sruspair. Must have reliable PRE-SET APPOINTsell@ummam.org. transportation. Bi-lin- MENTS in Western gual English/Spanish Kansas. Our top perWELDERS helpful. Applicant must formers earn over pass a background $100,000 by selling Palmer MFG & Tank, check, drug screen and America's Greatest and Inc. has a demand for have a valid driver!s li- Most Trusted Brand. experienced Welders cense and auto insur- !This is a full time op- in Garden City, KS. ance. Please apply in portunity requiring your Qualifications: Profiperson between the ability to work days, cient in welding techhours of 10:00am and nights, and some week- niques (5-8 yearsâ€™ ex2:00pm at 3501 N. ends. We provide the perience), ability to Campus Drive, Garden opportunity and you pass an internal weldCity, KS. Equal oppor- provide the ABILITY! ing practical test, willing to work night tunity employer. Why waste your time at shift, hard worker, MECHANIC NEEDED a sales job when you team player, safety Dodge City Express/ could have a real ca- focused, able to pass Sallee Inc is looking for reer at Renewal by An- a Pre-Employment an experienced tractor/ dersen. Call Byron at drug screen and trailer mechanic for our 620-275-2226. background check, Garden City shop. ! high school diploma/ Tools are required. We WARD!S GARDEN GED . The company offer a great vacation C afe is now hiring for offers health insurpackage, 401K, and an experienced wait- ance, life & disability health insurance. If you ress. 7.25 hourly plus insurance, vacation would like to be a part tips. Apply at Wards and holiday time, of a fast growing, ener- Garden Cafe. North along with a 401K getic company, please Hwy 83. plan. Come by the call Cary at (620) main office and fill SONIC EAST is now out an application 640-1462. hiring for evening car M-F from 8am to hops and cooks. Apply 5pm. We are located BIG HEADLINES in person at 1313 E at 2814 W Jones Ave. GET THE JOB DONE! Kansas. Garden City, KS Advertise the right way 67846. 223445 in the classifieds.
Miscellaneous for Sale
2 LIVING room chairs, sofa, rocker recliner, Sharp officer copier, office desk chair. (620) 275-7389.
3 AKC Chocolate Lab puppies. 9 months old. Silver factored. Started on quail. 620-719-9452
COMMERCIAL SMOKER/GRILL for sale. Call 620-272-6183 or 620-260-5732
WANT TO BUY: Used Lawn Mower. Call (620) 214-2898
Household Items KENMORE SIDE-BY MY NAME IS SAM. -SIDE refrigerator & electric stove. $375 to- I!m a sweet gentleman gether. (620) 640-7326 looking for a soft lap and a sunny window. Wearing Apparel I!m declawed in my front paws and have Wedding Gowns, been neutered. This Prom Dresses & homebody is 9 years QuinceaĂąera Dresses! young and I still have We currently have lots of life in me. Looka wide variety of wedding and prom dresses! Come in ing for a sweet and loving human to compliand see our beautiful ment my spunky attiselection! tude. Free to great We are now accepting home â€” If interested in formal gowns & dresses me, call 620-397-3756. for consignment. Items must be freshly clean and in â€œready-to-wearâ€? condition.
Bargains Plus Consignment 308 N. 7th, Garden City Tue-Sat 10am-4pm. www.gctbargains.com
ASSORTED STEEL Bldgs Up to 50% off cost to put up. Erection info available. Source# 18X 800-964-8335
2000 FORD Windstar.. 36 KEY Cable-Nelson Call after 6pm. (620) piano for sale. Good 275-4245. condition. $125. (620) 2001 DODGE Grand 937-2763 Caravan ES. Fully Bargain Blowout loaded - all bells! VERY BEAUTIFUL CHERRY CLEAN! $4800 OBO. (620) 640-8611. ENTERTAINMENT C EN T ER , L AM P S, 2006 HONDA Accord BAR STOOL, ANLX - V6, 4 Door, 76K TIQUE ROCKING Great Car in!Great CHAIR AND MORE! Condition.!White w/Tan Bargains Plus ConsignCloth Interior.!Asking ment, 308 N. 7th, Gar$9,900. Please call den City. Tuesday- Sat(620) 277-8070. Don"t urday 10am-4pm. miss this deal! www.gctbargains.com LOCAL TRUCK parkCOMPLETE SET of ing. Call 620-290-0582 G r e e n D e p r e s s i o n or 620-272-1892 Glass, Tea Cart, Beautiful 8-seat Cherry wood Selling your vehicle? table with mother of Did you know parking pearl inlaid design, your vehicle on city lamps and more!!! See streets, right-of-ways at Bargains Plus Con- and other public propsignment, 308 N. 7th, erty is prohibited in Garden C i t y . Garden City? The City Tuesday-Saturday of Garden City ordi10am-4pm. nance No 86-2 (88) www.gctbargains.com states in part â€œNo person shall park a vehicle Love seat in beautful upon any roadway for condition $ 2 5 0 . the principal purpose Couches $100-$200. of: (a) Displaying such Vintage, cool green vehicle for sale (b) sofa sleeper! See at Washing, greasing or Bargains Plus Consign- repairing such vehicle ment, 308 N. 7th, Gar- except repairs necessiden City. Tuesdaytated by an emerSaturday 10am-4pm. gencyâ€?. Violations of www.gctbargains.com this ordinance May result in a $40 fine and court costs. FREE! YOU HAUL!
WOOD PALLETS Pick up in the alley behind The Telegram 310 N. 7th Street Garden City Wide variety of collectable State plates. Only $2 each! See at Bargains Plus Consignment, 308 N. 7th, Garden City. TuesdaySaturday 10am-4pm. www.gctbargains.com
Forward resume to: Empire Repair Services, LLC Human Resources 1174 Empire Circle Satanta, KS 67870 www.cattle-empire.net Click on employment opportunities email@example.com, or fax: (620) 649-2291 Equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V
Service Directory Call the Classified Department to Advertise. 620-276-6862 ext. 501
GENERAL CONSTRUCTION Roofing, Siding, Framing Call (620) 390-9768 for estimates
J&H Upholstery Dining Room Chairs Tractor Seats, Motorcycle Seats & More! 3410 N. 8th, GC (620) 521-7073 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
NEXSTEP LAWN CARE
Full Service Mowing & Trimming Yard Clean-Up Vi / MC Accepted (620) 276-6699
In Interior Carpentry
General Construction & Repair Residential & Commercial Licensed & Insured (620) 640-2010
AT HARVEST AUTO L.L.C.
Check us out at
Pickups & Trucks 2003 GMC Z71 pickup. 180,000 miles, extra clean, runs great, everything works. $8000 OBO. (620) 277-8441.
Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication %VDUXPSL'MBTIJOHr/P+PC5PP4NBMM0S-BSHF
+VMJVT"QQFMIBOTt 155 Harvest St. (Behind Mia Rumba)
is accepting applications for the following certified positions for the 2013-14 school year.
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)
CURRENT JOB OPENINGS
Detention Officer- Juvenile Detention Department
Finney County is accepting applications for a Detention Officer. This position provides care and supervision for youth residents in a secure setting. Qualifications: 1 year of experience as a child care worker or house parent. Must be at least 21 years of age. Must have a valid Kansas driverâ€™s license. Female applicants are encouraged to apply as officers shall be the same sex as the juvenile resident per KDHE guidelines. *Candidates must pass criminal background check and drug/alcohol screening. Send resume, cover letter and application to Finney County, Human Resources Dept: by email: firstname.lastname@example.org; or by mail: PO Box 1219, Garden City, KS 67846 or online at www.finneycounty.org/Jobs.aspx Applications will be accepted until filled. Finney County visit www.finneycounty.org or www.finneycounty.org.
â€˘ Tree Service â€˘ Snow Removal â€˘ Firewood
To apply online check our website at www.gckschools.com or call 620-805-7024 or 1-800-276-5121. Garden City Public Schools is an Equal Employment/ Educational Opportunity Agency.
is looking for a
Licensed Plumber Adamâ€™s Electric and Plumbing is now taking applications for a position open in the plumbing department. This position is for a licensed plumber. Competitive wages as well as full benefits and guaranteed 40 hours a week will go along with this job. Wage will be determined on experience. Must pass a drug test as well as have a current Kansas drivers license.
We can help.
Search the ClassiďŹ eds for your dream job. 224602
310 N. Seventh Street Garden City, Kansas 67846 ClassiďŹ eds: (620)276-6862 ext. 3
2.) Warehouse Assistant/Delivery Driver which will be responsible for receiving and delivering parts and chemicals, maintaining building/grounds, and assisting with inventory. CDL w/HAZMAT endorsement or ability to obtain both is required. We offer a competitive salary, health insurance, and 401K plan.
Garden City Public Schools
TRAPPED In Your Job?
1) Electricianâ€™s Helper which would assist with the installation of conduit, wiring, and other electrical components. Experience is a plus, but willing to train. The successful candidate must possess a valid driverâ€™s license, willingness to learn, and a positive attitude.
STAPPâ€™S AUTO SALES
Electricianâ€™s Helper and Warehouse Assistant/Delivery Driver Empire Repair Services, LLC (an affiliate of Cattle Empire, LLC, one of the largest family owned commercial cattle feeding operations in the United States) is seeking the right candidate to fill the positions of:
Want to Buy
Post Office Box M â€˘ 311 North Ninth Street Garden City, KS 67846
An Equal Opportunity Employer AA/VPE
FREE KITTENS TO give away to good home! Call (620)
The Classifieds: Get it here
Help Wanted 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.
the Garden City Telegram
Please email email@example.com or call (620) 672-7279, or stop by 606 N Main, Pratt, KS for any questions.
Lowest Prices Free Estimates Licensed & Insured Workers Compensation
Troy Hawker, Owner Operator
271-0478 â€˘ (cell) 640-1605
THE Garden City Telegram
THURSDAY, June 20, 2013
To 1000 W. Patterson, Ulysses
1106 Kingsbury RD Sat. 8:00 am till 2:00 No early birds. Bookcases, China cabinet, Computer table, Filing cabinet, Lamps, Dressers, Sofa, Recliner, Kitchen table and chairs, Weight machine, Refrigerator, Lots of misc teenage items and clothes.
MOVING SALE...LOTS OF TREASURES 608 W CAMPBELL ST FRI 6/21 4-8:SAT 6/22 8-1
3 2807 KRIS Pl. Electronics, kitchen items, clothiing, 51â€? TV and various misc. Fri 4-7, Sat 8-?
1307 Melanie Lane Friday 4-6pm, Saturday 8am-12pm. TV entertainment center, bookcases, desk, cabinets, brass headboard, furniture, record player, quilts, purses, household items, jewelry, misc.
7 2710 N. Fleming Seventh Day Adventist Church Indoor Yard Sale! Lumber, baskets, craft items, material, trash compactor, TV sets, cabinet, 2 mounted deer heads and many misc! Friday 8 am-6 pm.
8 900 Jake, Holcomb Multi-Family Sale Friday 5-9pm, Saturday 7am-12pm. Clothes; toys, big screen TV, furniture, LG desk, misc.
4 1803 KOSTER Friday 3-7pm, Saturday 9am-12pm. Girls JR clothing, 46â€? projection TV, household misc.
5 2004 ANTELOPE Dr Garage sale! Fri 3-6, Sat 8-11
Motorcycles & ATVs 02 HARLEY Wide Glide, purple. 22k miles. Priced under book $7,500. 01 Harley Sportster, Candy Red. 12k miles. Lowered for lady rider. $4,500 OBO. 620-384-5377
1510 N 13TH Friday 5-8pm, Saturday 8am-noon. Clothes, furniture, TV.
10 2010 & 2012 Center. Friday 8 am - ??
Motorcycles & ATVs 2005 DYNA Wide Glide Harley Davidson. Black Cherry. 88 cubic in. For more info call (620) 640-2805.
2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON Fatboy Motorcycle. Sunburst candy red. Only 6,622 miles. Always garaged, Willie G. skull accessories, 2001 APRILIA FALCO lots of chrome, leather 1000, $4000. (620) saddle bags & all origi295-0723 nal parts included. $10,500. (620) 2001 HARLEY David640-1954. son Fatboy. 88 cubic in. 10,800 actual miles. In- 2008 HONDA Goldwing cludes helmet, cover, GL. Over $2k in luggage, and battery add-ons. 27,500 miles. charger. Dealer serv- Excellent condition. iced. (620) 275-5903. $16,900. Call (620) 640-8319 for more inClassifieds do the formation. work!
2115 ANTER RIDGE. HUGE MULTI FAMILY SALE! Furniture, bicycles, women & girls clothes, shoes, large dollhouse, household items. Antiques: electric stove, oak claw foot table, & much more! Fri 3-7 Sat 8-?
12 2611 N. COACHMAN Multi-Family Sale. Freezer, desk, filing cabinet, game cube, boy & girl clothes, misc. Fri 4-7 Sat 8-12
13 709 BANCROFT. Furniture, appliances, household goods, clothing, misc. Fri 4-7 Sat 8-5 Sun 9-12
14 1628 SUMMIT. 4 party yard sale. Lots of misc. Friday 3-? Saturday 8-?
610 N 12th. MOVING SALE!! Kitchen tables, lots of chairs, dishes, TV!s & stands, Dodge pickup tunnel cover, trolling motor, life vests. EVERYTHING MUST GO! Fri 3-6 Sat 8-11
17 410 SCOTTY Ln, Holcomb. Moving Sale! Thurs & Fri 10-8, Sat 8-8
18 2913 ST James PL Thursday 12pm-?, Friday & Saturday 8am-?.
19 3326 EAGLE St. Antiques, tools, vase, misc. Fri 10-6 Sat 8-1
Residential Rentals 2 bed, 2 bath duplex, fireplace, garage. $795/ $795. (620) 640-3838.
MONSTER SALE Civic Center 1000 W Patterson Ulysses, KS Sat. June 22 10am-3pm Crafts â€˘ Baked Goods 2611 N. Coachman Garage Sale Items Well maintained home Anything Goes! in nice NE neighborhood. 5 bdrm, 3 bath. 3,057 sq. ft. Large 21 kitchen, bedrooms, and family room. $208,000. 2111 ARAPAHOE Large bathroom vanity, Call 620-640-0455. See dresser with mirror, www.forsalebyowner. childrens/girl a n d com for more info. womens clothing. Fri 2615 Coachman Ln 6-8, Sat 8-Noon. 5 bed, 3.5 bath, 1690
22 1617 GLENELLEN Microwaves, clothing, rugs, furniture, crib, wood spindles, vaccuum cleaners, misc. Fri 5-8, Sat 8-12
23 623 MAGNOLIA Friday 5-7pm.
1004 N 6th St. 4375 E HWY 50 just Beautiful 2 bedroom, 2 east of Morton Building bath, stucco bungalow. Lovely kitchen with Motorcycles & ATVs 50 X 50 W/ BATHgranite. New inside & 2009 YAMAH TTR 230. ROOM , HOT WATER out. English garden & Very clean stock bike, HEATER, 12 FT OVER koi pond. $149,500. good tires. Good condi- HEAD DOOR, SMALL (620) 275-7544 tion. $2100 OBO. (620) OFFICE, INSULATED, VERY NICE. Metz 101 Lakeview Court, 335-0180. Rentals LLC. ask for Cimarron FOR SALE: 2009 DAVE 620-874-4043 4 bedroom, 3 bath, Honda Shadow Spirit. 3 car garage, granite Black, windshield, only FOR RENT: 40! x 123! countertops, wood x 14! Warehouse/Shop 2200 miles. Call floors, beautiful 620-290-7080 o r Building with offices, landscaping. bathrooms, and 20! x 620-335-5515 Close to schools. 13! D.S. door. 150 N InAuto Parts & Services Quiet Neighborhood. dustrial Drive. (620) (620) 855-0460 Cargo cover and 275-6142 or (620) (620) 357-4067 sliding cargo divider. 640-4149 Fits Nissan Xterra. 1713 PEPPERWOOD Great for traveling. Ex- SHOP & office building. Ct. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 923 Zerr Rd. $950 cellent condition. See 1548 sq ft home. at Bargains Plus Con- month. 620- 276-2053. $295,000 signment, 308 N. 7th, (620) 640-2951 Garden City. Tuesday2303 Lee Saturday 10am-4pm. 3 bedroom, S/A garage, www.gctbargains.com fenced yard, almost finResidential Rentals shed basement. 1 BEDROOM house, $115,000. unfinsihed basment. (620) 276-6299 Located in Ingalls. $550 / $550. No pets. (620) HELP US HELP YOU! Classifieds Work! 272-2049. Advertise in the classifieds. 2205 COMMANCHE Fri 3:30-?, Sat 8-11am
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Sq Ft, full fin basement, brick, open flr plan, lg fam rm, main flr laundry, covered patio, D/A garage, landscaped, walk to great schools, quiet NE neighborhood.. $235,000. Gus & Sandra Martinez, 620-272-7903. 660 S. RANDY LANE 1729 sq ft, 4 bed, 2 bath geodestic home in horse friendly neighborhood. Lots of upgrades throughout the house. All kitchen appliances included! $128,000 Call Clint at (620) 290-5008 for info. 912 ANDERSON 3 bedroom, 2.25 bath.Nice, quiet neighborhood. 2 car garage. (620) 271-2225
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
Need Money? SELL YOUR STUFF No Calls to Make No Visits to Your Home, No Hassles! Itâ€™s Fast, Easy & Fun! Weâ€™ll sell your items and send you a check. Call 271-7484 for more information on adding your items, valued at $100 or more, to our Bargains Plus Consignments Store, or stop by 308 N. Seventh St. between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday. t-PDBUFE+VTU4PVUI PGUIF(BSEFO$JUZ Telegram. t0QFOBNQN t5VFTEBZ4BUVSEBZ t/4FWFOUI4U (BSEFO$JUZ,T
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LAKIN â€” 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.
SPECIAL GOVT Programs for Mobile Homes $0 Down for Land Owners.! FREE Construction Loans.! Basements, Garages, Storm Shelters, etc. Used Homes $19,900-$69,900.! All Mobile Homes Credit Types 1999 3 BEDROOM, 2 Accepted.! Habla Espabath, $17,000; 1998 2 nol!!! 866-858-6862 bedroom, 2 bath, $15,000. Call (620) 276-6860. MOVE IN READY!! 2401 N. Estes Court 4 bed, 2 bath, stainless steel appliances, sprinkler system, fenced yard, guttering.! $175,000 (620) 640-5716.
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(Published in the Garden City Telegram on June 20, 2013) RESOLUTION NO. 2527-2013 A RESOLUTION OF THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITY OF GARDEN CITY, KANSAS DETERMINING THAT THE CITY IS CONSIDERING ESTABLISHING A RURAL HOUSING INCENTIVE DISTRICT WITHIN THE CITY AND ADOPTING A PLAN FOR THE DEVELOPMENT OF HOUSING AND PUBLIC FACILITIES IN SUCH PROPOSED DISTRICT; ESTABLISHING THE DATE AND TIME OF A PUBLIC HEARING ON SUCH MATTER, AND PROVIDING FOR THE GIVING OF NOTICE OF SUCH PUBLIC HEARING. (CHAPPEL HEIGHTS PHASE I) WHEREAS, K.S.A. 12-5241 et seq. (the Act) authorizes any city incorporated in accordance with the laws of the state of Kansas (the State) with a population of less than 40,000 located in a county with a population of less than 60,000, to designate rural housing incentive districts within such city; and WHEREAS, prior to such designation the governing body of such city shall conduct a housing needs analysis to determine what, if any, housing needs exist within its community; and WHEREAS, after conducting such analysis, the governing body of such city may adopt a resolution making certain findings regarding the establishment of a rural housing incentive district and providing legal description of property to be contained therein; and WHEREAS, after publishing such resolution, the governing body of such city shall send a copy thereof to the Secretary of Commerce of the State (the Secretary) requesting that the Secretary agree with the finding contained in such resolution; and WHEREAS, if the Secretary agrees with such findings, such city may proceed with the establishment of a rural housing incentive district within such city and adopt a plan for the development or redevelopment of housing and public facilities in the proposed district; and WHEREAS, the City of Garden City, Kansas (the City) has an estimated population of approximately 30,658, is located in Finney County, Kansas, which has an estimated population of approximately 43,008, and therefore constitutes a City as said term is defined in the Act; and WHEREAS, the Governing Body of the City has performed a Housing Needs Analysis updated August, 2012 (the Analysis), a copy of which is on file in the office of the City Clerk, and WHEREAS, the Governing Body of the City has heretofore adopted Resolution No. 2516-2013 which made certain findings relating to the need for financial incentives for the construction of quality housing within the City, declared it advisable to establish a Rural Housing Incentive District pursuant to the Act and authorized the submission of such Resolution and a Housing Needs Analysis to the Kansas Department of Commerce in accordance with the provisions of the Act; and WHEREAS, the Secretary of the Kansas Department of Commerce, pursuant to a letter dated April 16, 2013 authorized the City to proceed with the establishment of a Rural Housing Incentive District pursuant to the Act (the District); and WHEREAS, the City has caused to be prepared a plan for the development or redevelopment of housing and public facilities in the proposed District in accordance with the provisions of the Act (the Plan); and WHEREAS, the Plan includes: 1. The legal description and map required by subsection (a) of K.S.A. 12-5245; 2. The existing assessed valuation of the real estate in the proposed District listing the land and improvement values separately; 3. A list of the names and addresses of the owners of record of all real estate parcels within the proposed District; 4. A description of the housing and public facilities project or projects that are proposed to be constructed or improved in the District, and the location thereof; 5. A listing of the names, addresses and specific interests in real estate in the proposed District of the developers responsible for development of the housing and public facilities in the proposed District; 6. The contractual assurances, if any, the Governing Body has received from such developers, guaranteeing the financial feasibility of specific housing tax incentive projects in the proposed District; 7. A comprehensive analysis of the feasibility of providing housing tax incentives in the proposed District as provided in the Act, which shows the public benefits derived from such District will exceed the costs and that the income therefrom, together with all public and private sources of funding, will be sufficient to pay for the public improvements that may be undertaken in such District, and WHERAS, the Governing Body of the City proposes to continue proceedings necessary to create a Rural Housing Incentive District, in accordance with the provisions of the Act, and adopt the Plan, by the calling of a public hearing on such matters. THERFORE BE IT RESOLVED by the Governing Body of the City of Garden City, Kansas as follows: Section 1. Proposed Rural Housing Incentive District. The Governing Body hereby declares intent to establish within the City a Rural Housing Incentive District. The District is proposed to be formed within the boundaries of the real estate legally described in Exhibit A attached herein, and shown on the map depicting the existing parcels of land attached herein as Exhibit B. A list of the names and addresses of the owners of record of all real estate parcels within the proposed District and the existing assessed valuation of said real estate, listing the land improvement values separately, is attached hereto as Exhibit C. Section 2. Proposed Plan. The Governing Body hereby further declares intent to adopt the Plan in substantially the form presented to the Governing Body on this date. A copy of the Plan shall be filed in the office of the City Clerk and be available for public inspection during normal business hours. A description of the housing and public facilities projects that are proposed to be constructed or improved in the proposed District, and the location thereof are described in Exhibit D attached hereto. A summary of the contractual assurances by the developer and the comprehensive feasibility analysis is contained in Exhibit E attached hereto. Section 3. Public Hearing. Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Governing Body of the City to consider the establishment of the District and adoption of the Plan on July 2, 2013, at the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall, 301 N. 8th Street, Garden City, Kansas 67846; the public hearing to commence at 2:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the Governing Body can hear the matter. At the public hearing, the Governing Body will receive public comment on such matters, and may, after the conclusion of such public hearing, consider the findings necessary for establishment of the District and adoption of the Plan, all pursuant to the Act. Section 4. Notice of Public Hearing. The City Clerk is hereby authorized and directed to provide for notice of the public hearing by taking the following actions; 1. A certified copy of this resolution shall be delivered to: A. The Board of County Commissions of Finney County, Kansas; B. The Board of Education of U.S.D. 457; C. The Board of Trustees of Garden City Community College; and D. The Planning Commission of the City. 2. This Resolution, specifically including Exhibit A thru E attached hereto, shall be published at least once in the official newspaper of the City not less than one week or more than two weeks preceding the date of the public hearing. Section 5. Further Action. The Mayor, City Manager, City Clerk and the officials and employees of the City, including the City Attorney, are hereby further authorized and directed to take such other actions as may be appropriate or desirable to accomplish the purposes of this Resolution. Section 6. Effective Date.This Resolution shall take effect after its adoption by the Governing Body. ADOPTED by the Governing Body of the City of Garden City, Kansas on May 21, 2013. ___________________ Dan Fankhauser, Mayor
_______________________ Celyn N. Hurtado, City Clerk
EXHIBIT A LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSED RURAL HOUSING INCENTIVE DISTRICT BOUNDARIES FOR CHAPPEL HEIGHTS PHASE I PROJECT A parcel of land located in the Northwest Quarter of Section 10, Township 24 South, Range 32 West of the 6th P.M., Finney County, Kansas, more particularly described as follows: Commencing at the Northwest corner of said Section 10, thence S 89Â°45â€™29â€? E, on the North Line of said Northwest Quarter, for a distance of 1,127.34 feet; thence S 00Â°00â€™00â€? W, for a distance of 40.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence S 89Â°45â€™29â€? E, 258.49; thence S 00Â°00â€™52â€? E, for a distance of 300.00 feet; thence S 89Â°45â€™29â€? E, for a distance of 170.00 feet; thence S 00Â°00â€™52â€? E, for a distance of 130.00 feet; thence N 89Â°45â€™29â€? W, for a distance of 30.00 feet; thence S 00Â°00â€™52â€? E, for a distance of 221.99 feet; thence S 31Â°15â€™41â€? W, for a distance of 391.87 feet to the beginning of a curve; thence Southwesterly on a curve concave to the Southeast, having a radius of 2,075.00 feet, a delta angle of 20Â°23â€™15â€?, a chord bearing S 19Â°23â€™53â€? W, a chord distance of 853.16 feet, for an arc distance of 859.29 feet; thence N 66Â°55â€™04â€? W, for a distance of 316.75 feet to the beginning of a curve; thence Northwesterly on a curve concave to the Southwest, having a radius of 830.00 feet, a delta angle of 22Â°50â€™27â€?, a chord bearing N 78Â°20â€™16 W, a chord distance of 328.69 feet, for an arc distance of 330.88 feet; thence N 89Â°45â€™29â€? W, for a distance of 45.46 feet to a point on the Easterly right-of-way line of Drainage Ditch Number 2, said point being the beginning of a curve; thence Northeasterly on the Easterly right-of-way line of Drainage Ditch Number 2 on a curve concave to the Southeast, having a radius of 2,755.00 feet, a delta angle of 21Â°35â€™19â€?, a chord bearing N 20Â°28â€™01â€? E, a chord distance of 1,031.93 feet, for an arc distance of 1,038.06 feet; thence N 31Â°15â€™41â€? E on the Southeasterly right-of-way line of Drainage Ditch Number 2 for a distance of 743.77 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract consisting of 25.36 acres, more or less.
EXHIBIT C LIST OF NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF THE OWNERS OF RECORD OF ALL REAL ESTATE PARCELS WITHIN THE PROPOSED DISTRICT Bernard and Marian Chappel 3170 North Farmland road Garden City, KS 67846 Chris A. Woods, Trustee Glen Woods Trust 922 Center Street Garden City, KS 67846
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EXHIBIT D DESCRIPTION OF THE HOUSING AND PUBLIC FACILITIES PROJECT OR PROJECTS THAT ARE PROPOSED TO BE CONSTRUCTED OR IMPROVED IN THE PROPOESED RURAL HOUSING INCENTIVE DISTRICT MAP OF PROPOSED RURAL HOUSING INCENTIVE DISTRICT BOUNDARIES FOR CHAPPEL HEIGHTS PHASE I PROJECT
Housing Facilities There will be two (2) sixteen (16) unit apartment buildings, and forty-seven (47) lots for duplexes and single family homes. Parking will be provided on site for the apartments and the duplexes and homes will have garages. The apartments, duplexes, and single family homes will have cable and washer and dryer hookups.
Public Facilities Public improvements will include construction of infrastructure improvements located within the boundaries of the District, including street, water, sanitary sewer, and electric improvements. Infrastructure improvements will be constructed concurrently with the project. EXHIBIT E SUMMARY OF THE CONTRACTUAL ASSURANCES BY THE DEVELOPER AND OF THE COMPREHENSIVE FEASIBILTIY ANALYSIS Contractual Assurances The Governing Body of the City of Garden City has entered into a development agreement with Bernard Chappel. This agreement, as supplemented and amended, includes the project construction schedule, a description of projects to be constructed, financial obligations of the developer and financial and administrative support from the City of Garden City.
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Feasibility Study The City conducted a study to determine whether the public benefits derived from the rebate would be sufficient to pay for the public improvements to be undertaken in the District. The analysis estimates the property tax revenues that will be generated from the Development, less existing property taxes to determine the revenue stream available to support the costs of the public infrastructure. The estimates indicate that the revenue realized from the project would be adequate to pay the costs of the public infrastructure.