REPEAT: Heat defends NBA title over Spurs. Page B1
RELIGION: Upcoming church events. PAGE A6
HIGHER ED: Regents hope to undo budget cuts next year. PAGE A3
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
Volume 84, No. 144
Watch video from Thursday’s “Give More to Moore” benefit concert at GCTelegram.com.
Colorado wildfire forces Boy Scouts evacuation By ANGIE HAFLICH
A slurry bomber drops a stream of fire retardant on the Lime Gulch wildfire Thursday near Pine, Colo. Hot, windy conditions across Colorado have left firefighters battling multiple wildfires, while residents in broad swaths of the state were warned about smoke in what has become the state’s most damaging fire season in history.
Ingalls school district backs down on concealed-carry plan
The East Peak Fire in Colorado resulted in the evacuation Wednesday of local Boy Scouts and scout leaders of the Sante Fe Trail Council from the Spanish Peaks Scout Ranch in Huerfano County, Colo. On Wednesday night, 178 Boy Scouts from Garden City, Liberal, Dodge City, Lakin, Scott City, as well as Texas, Nebraska, Oklahoma and Colorado were evacuated from the ranch. The local scouts, ages 11 to 18, are members of the Santa Fe Trail Council of the Boy Scouts of America, located in Garden City. The Spanish Peaks Scout Ranch is the local council’s camp. “The team had finished its program for the day, and everyone had gathered for the flag cer-
emony, and that’s when one of our camp staff members noticed there was smoke up on one the ridges, above the valley floor where the camp is located. And that’s when it was called in to county officials,” said Santa Fe Trail Executive Director Michael Stewart. After notifying local emergency management officials of the smoke, Stewart said, they began evacuation. “This type of evacuation, you account for everybody based on your rosters. And whatever you have in your pocket, that’s what you’re taking off of camp, so a lot of their personal gear and troop gear is still at camp,” he said. “There was smoke and flames, so we just left.” Scouts were safely transported to Walsenburg, Colo., about 17 miles from the camp.
Stewart said there were also 45 scout leaders and 50 camp staff members at the camp, and that the John Mall High School in Walsenburg was opened for the group to use as a shelter. “The community has opened its arms to take care of these kids with water and food, opened up the high school gym and the Pueblo (Colo.) Red Cross chapter came in and basically supplied the site with cots and blankets,” Stewart said. He said he didn’t yet know the condition of the 430-acre property. “Our camp ranger was the last person to leave the property, and he said that the fire had come down into the valley portion of the camp. I have no idea what buildings were damaged or anySee Wildfire, Page A5
Concert for a cause
By MARY CLARKIN
Special to The Telegram
INGALLS — The Ingalls USD 477 school board agreed it was a good idea for top administrators to bring handguns to school. Then, the district learned it would lose its liability insurance coverage through EMC Insurance Co. if it authorized guns in school. “At this point, we are dropping the idea of this,” Ingalls USD 477 Superintendent Dave Novack said Wednesday of handguns at school. One Ingalls school board member raised the idea of looking for a different carrier, Novack said, but the district was really pleased with its current insurance. Novack said the board has taken no official action. Even the prior consensus that would have allowed the principal in each school to have a concealed carry-permitted gun in the school did not entail a formal vote, he said. “They haven’t said which way they would go at this point, because it would be pretty hard to find insurance,” said Debbie Benton, clerk of the school board for Ingalls USD 447. Novack said the school board thought it would be good if principals and top administrators — about four people in all — would have a gun in a locked box at school. “We were not looking at carrying,” Novack explained. Ingalls school board member Joanna Schmeeckle said schools are targeted, and they aren’t as protected as other places. Shooters don’t go to banks, they go to schools, See Ingalls, Page A5
House rejects farm bill WASHINGTON (AP) — The House rejected a five-year, half-trillion-dollar farm bill Thursday that would have cut $2 billion annually from food stamps and let states impose broad new work requirements on those who receive them. Those cuts weren’t deep enough for many Republicans who objected to the cost of the nearly $80 billion-a-year food stamp program, which has doubled in the past five years. The vote was 234-195 against the bill, with 62 Republicans voting against it. The bill also suffered from lack of Democratic support necessary for the traditionally bipartisan farm bill to pass. Only 24 Democrats voted in favor of the legislation after many said the food stamp cuts could remove as many as 2 million needy recipients from the rolls. The addition of the optional state work requirements by Republican amendment just before final passage turned away many remaining Democratic votes. Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., and No. 2 Democrat Steny Hoyer of Maryland, both of whom voted for the bill, immediately took to the House floor and blamed the other’s party for the defeat. Cantor said it was a “disappointing day” and that Democrats had been a “disappointing player.” See Farm bill, Page A5
Local youth raise $2,500 to benefit Moore, Okla.
By ANGIE HAFLICH
A group of Garden City youth hosted a benefit concert Thursday night at Stevens Park to help Moore, Okla., residents recover from the tornado that devastated much of the community on May 20. The local youth will be delivering the proceeds to the hard-hit community this weekend and will be volunteering to help with cleanup. Kelsey Steward, 20, and her younger sister, Megan Steward, a senior-to-be at Garden City High School, came up with the idea to host the concert as a means of raising money for Moore. About three weeks ago, with the help of 17-year-old Haley Regan, they coordinated the event, “Give More for Moore.” “I just sent out a mass text to all of my friends to get some interested people to go,” Steward said. “We’re going down there at 7 a.m. tomorrow (Friday) morning. So we’ll work tomorrow afternoon and all day Saturday, and then come back Sunday.” Joining Kelsey Steward and Regan are Garden City High School students Megan Steward, Jeff Bogner, Austin Lubbers, as well as 2013 GCHS graduate Joey
Annie’s Advice . . Classified . . . . . . . Comics . . . . . . . . . Police Blotter . . .
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Obituaries . . . . . . Opinion . . . . . . . . State . . . . . . . . . . . TV Listings . . . . . . Weather . . . . . . . .
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Recent Garden City High School graduate Gary Harley sings during Thursday’s benefit concert.
See Benefit, Page A5
Stacy Regan-Green and her husband Mark decide which bags to put their raffle tickets in during Thursday’s “Give More for Moore” benefit concert at Stevens Park.
Market Prices Grain prices at the Garden City Co-op Wheat...........7.12 Corn..............7.33
Schwieterman Inc. reported Chicago Live Cattle Futures: June Aug. Oct. High........... 120.35......120.55.....123.95 Low............ 119.40......119.22.....122.95 Stand......... 119.95......119.92.....123.67
Weather Forecast Today, sunny, high 100, low 68. Saturday, partly sunny, high 99, low 68. Details on page A8.
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
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Patricia Hessman SUBLETTE — Patricia “Pat” Hessman, 79, died Thursday, June 20, 2013, at Satanta Long Term Care in Satanta. She was born Oct. 23, 1933, in Bartlett, Colo., to John Andrew and Nina Keplinger Keithly. On April 9, 1950, she married Robert William Hessman in Dodge City. They moved to Sublette in 1956. He died Feb. 1, 1983. She also was preceded in death by her parents and a sister, Gladys Ann Walton. Survivors include four children, Dr. Bill Hessman and Gary Hessman, both of Sublette, Torry Hessman of Pagosa Springs, Colo., and Teresa Malone of Great Bend; a brother, Gene Keithly of Lewisburg; a sister, Corine Stout of Baldwin City; 12 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Graveside service will begin at 2:30 p.m. Saturday at Haskell County Cemetery in Sublette. Visitation hours are noon to 8 p.m. today at Swaim Funeral Chapel of Sublette. Thoughts and memories may be shared in the guest book at www. swaimfuneralhome.com. Memorials are suggested to St. Catherine Hospice or Satanta Long Term Care Unit, both in care of the funeral home.
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Kansas Lottery These Kansas lotteries were drawn Thursday: Daily Pick 3: 6-9-6 2 By 2: Red Balls: 6-23, White Balls: 18-25
Hot spot closes Cimarron grain elevator By The Telegram Kansas Highway 23, south of the U.S. Highway 50 junction in Cimarron was closed Thursday due to safety concerns at a local grain elevator. Downtown Cimarron, south of U.S. Highway 50, was evacuated after a Pride Ag Resources grain elevator was found to have a hot spot. According to a press release from Gray County, on Thursday morning, Elevator Superintendent Austin Goering noticed the outside of the bin was hot and knew immediately the
The following reports were taken from local law enforcement logs:
Finney County Sheriff’s Office Saturday Cody Lee Dale, 24, Holcomb, was arrested at 2:25 am. on an allegation of driving under the influence. Thomas William Nugent, 34, 2319 N. Seventh St., was arrested at 5 a.m. on an allegation of endangering a child, operating a motor vehicle without a valid driver’s license and driving
WASHINGTON (AP) — A breakthrough at hand, Republicans and Democrats reached for agreement Thursday on a costly, military-style surge to secure the leaky U.S.-Mexican border and clear the way for Senate passage of legislation giving millions of immigrants a chance at citizenship after years in America’s shadows. Lawmakers in both parties described a Southern border that would be bristling with law enforcement manpower and technology as a result of legislation at the top of President Barack Obama’s second-term domestic policy agenda. The emerging deal called for a doubling of the Border Patrol, with 20,000 new agents, 18 new unmanned surveillance drones, 350 miles of new fencing, and an array of fixed and mobile devices to maintain vigilance. “This is a border surge. We have militarized our border, almost,” said Sen. Lindsey Graham, a South Carolina Republican. “Boots on the ground, drones in the air,” summed up Sen. Chuck Schumer, the New York Democrat who has been at the center of efforts to push immigration legislation through the Senate. The plan was announced by Sens. John Hoeven of North Dakota and Bob Corker of Tennessee, Republicans who had been publicly uncommitted on the legislation. Both said other GOP fence-sitters would also swing behind the measure if the changes were incorporated, and by late in the afternoon, two had done so. A final vote on the legislation is expected by the end of next week. The next move would be up to the House, where majority Republicans are overwhelmingly opposed to granting citizenship to immigrants living in the United States illegally. Talks on any final compromise would be held in the fall — if then. The White House declined to respond to
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anticipated that they would be working late into Thursday night to get it emptied. The Gray County Road Department, Gray County Sheriff’s Office, a BNSF Railroad Representative and City Council were also on hand to provide assistance. The Kansas Department of Transportation bought in signage, the release said. Traffic was being detoured on local roads, but the road was expected to reopen by midnight, a KDOT news release said. Updated traffic information will be available at www.kandrive.org, or by calling 511.
under the influence of alcohol. Monday William Michael Price, 25, Meade, was arrested at 6:45 p.m. on a probation violation. Christopher Shane Jacobs, 24, Holcomb, was arrested at 6:21 p.m. on a municipal bench warrant for failure to appear. Friday Francisco Javier Perea, 24, 6105 Old Post Road, was arrested at 6:15 a.m. on allegations of possession of drugs, possession of drug paraphernalia and driving under the influence.
Kansas Highway Patrol Tuesday Nestor Samuel Betancourt, 21, Wichita, was arrested at 11:04 a.m. on allegations of reckless driving, driving while suspended, failure to yield to emergency vehicle, fleeing or attempting to elude law enforcement officer, assault of a law enforcement officer, interference with a law enforcement officer, possession of drug paraphernalia, transporting an open container.
Jessica Lorene Gonzalez, 25, was arrested at 11:04 a.m. on allegations of transporting an open container and possession of drug paraphernalia. Saturday Marybel Castilleja, 26, 1205 Ojibwa St., Satanta, was arrested at 3:54 p.m. on allegations of exceeding maximum speed limits, driving while suspended and child passenger safety. Friday Danny Earl Hibler, 62, Montezuma, was arrested at 10:22 p.m. on an allegation of driving under the influence.
requests for comment on the Senate proposal, even though congressional officials said administration officials were involved in the formal drafting of the terms. Obama met at the White House recently with key Democrats to discuss the measure, and kept apprised of the negotiations while on his just-completed European
trip. Under the emerging deal, an estimated 11 million immigrants living in the United States illegally would be eligible to obtain legal status while border security was increased. They could not be awarded green cards, which bestow permanent residency status, until the entire border enhancement plan
had been put into place. That effectively would give the government a decade to set up the additional security, since the legislation envisions a pathway to citizenship that gives immigrants provisional status after six months but requires them to wait at least a decade before they become eligible for green cards.
Border security: Boost for Senate immigration bill
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grain inside the bin had a hot spot. As a precautionary measure, Gray County Emergency Management was called in and Downtown Cimarron, south of U.S. Highway 50, was evacuated. The 3,300 bushel-capacity bin had around 2,000 bushels of grain inside. Gray County Emergency Management officials, the Cimarron Fire Department, the Ingalls Fire Department and Pride Ag Resources employees are currently removing the grain from the bottom of the bin by hand, and spraying water on top of the grain to control dust and it is
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Region & State
Roundup Briefs Applications taken for Battle of the Bands Applications are now being taken for the Battle of the Bands competition to take place during the Hamilton County Fair in Syracuse. Prizes of $300 for first place; $200 for second place; and $100 for third place will be awarded. Groups must provide a YouTube video or DVD along with an application by June 28 and must have at least one instrument in the group. The Fair Board will view the submissions and choose the top three performances. The top three bands must perform live during the parade July 13, either from a vehicle, trailer or walking/marching; must give a 15-minute performance live at the fairgrounds following the parade; and all band members must sign a release form. The public will vote for the best band following the performance at the fairgrounds. For more information, write the Hamilton County Fair Office, Box 1024, Syracuse, KS 67878; call (620) 384-5433; email email@example.com, or visit www.hamiltoncountyfairgrounds.com.
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
Legislators return, formally end 2013 session TOPEKA (AP) — Kansas lawmakers returned Thursday to the Statehouse and made quick work of the ceremonial conclusion of a 2013 session that produced additional tax cuts on top of sweeping changes made a year earlier The House and Senate convened midmorning and were finished within 30 minutes. No attempts were made to override Gov. Sam Brownback’s line-item vetoes in the $14.5 billion state budget. Several joint oversight committees were holding meetings throughout the day. Legislators ended the regular session June 2 after passing more cuts in personal income taxes and lowering the 6.3 per-
cent sales tax to 6.15 percent. The sales tax had been scheduled to fall to 5.7 percent in July. The changes in tax rates are expected to generate about $777 million in revenue over the next five years. Senate President Susan Wagle, a Wichita Republican, told the chamber before banging the gavel that senators worked hard to help families and businesses during the session. “It took a little longer than we thought,” said Wagle, a reference to the 99-day length of the session, beyond the original 80-day goal set by legislative leaders. The House also bid farewell to Republican Rep. Brian Weber of Dodge City who resigned from office to spend more time with
family and his business. Dodge City Republican Bud Estes, the former mayor of Bucklin in southwest Kansas, was sworn in to replace Weber after Thursday’s session. A southeast Kansas legislator held a news conference following the Senate session to address several concerns he said he’s heard about changes made to the state’s concealed carry law. Sen. Forrest Knox, an Altoona Republican, said there had been confusion about the application of the law, including where licensed residents could legally carry firearms. Brownback signed the changes this spring and they take effect July 1. Knox said the changes were
aimed at protecting the residents’ ability to protect themselves while giving local units of government more flexibility in deciding security measures and where firearms would be permitted. “We can trust the citizens of Kansas and should not limit their freedoms based on the illegal actions of a few,” he said. Knox also responded to recent reports that some insurance companies won’t provide coverage to school districts that allow employees to carry concealed weapons. He said other companies are willing to provide coverage, which will give schools insurance options.
Exhibit explores hidden life of ants The hidden life of ants is explored in a new Smithsonian traveling exhibition now on display at the Stauth Memorial Museum in Montezuma. “Farmers, Warriors, Builders: The Hidden Life of Ants” features the insights of ant expert and photographer Mark Moffett. The exhibit will be on view through July 7 before it continues on its 15-city national tour through 2015. The exhibit features 39 largescale color photographs, a threedimensional aluminum cast of an ant nest and touchable oversized ant models. Visitors may explore the model of a leaf-cutter worker ant that has been blown up to 50 times its actual size and learn how it uses its body to work and survive in the colony. For more information, or to set up a tour, call (620) 846-2527. Admission is free, but donations are accepted.
Summer session enrollment under way Enrollment for third summer session classes is now under way at Garden City Community College, and public enrollment is available all summer long for people who want to take daytime or evening courses in the fall semester. The third summer session begins July 8, and classes in the 2013 fall semester begin Aug. 21. Enroll at the GCCC Student and Community Services Center from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 8 a.m. to noon Friday. Class schedules are available at the SCSC, and course opportunities also may be viewed at www.gcccks. edu under “Search for Classes.” For more information, call 276-9608 or 276-7611. GCCC also has been conducting a series of special Fall Early Enrollment Days, and the last of those will take place July 15. Walk-in enrollment requires no advance notice, but special early-date requires reservations at 276-9608.
United Way kicks off Pacesetter campaign Finney County United Way will officially kick off its Pacesetter campaign July 9 through Aug. 9. Pacesetter businesses and agencies complete their internal campaigns before the United Way begins its annual campaign on Aug. 12. The goal for the 2014 Finney County United Way’s LIVE UNITED campaign is $560,000. If your business or organization is interested in becoming a Pacesetter, contact the United Way office at 275-1425, firstname.lastname@example.org, or at 1511 Fulton Terrace before July 1.
3.99 3.69 3.76 Prices based on the most recent sampling of Garden City gas stations. Source: AAA Fuel Price Finder
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A cat’s eye view of the world
A cat sits in a chair watching traffic go by outside a home in the 200 block of South Fourth Street.
ACA may cause employers to reconsider coverage By RUTH CAMPBELL
With more of the Affordable Health Care Act’s requirements kicking in next year, many companies are talking about not offering insurance to employees to save money, according to attorney Tim Davis. Davis spoke Thursday to a group of about 30 managers and human resource representatives from the public and private sectors during a workshop titled “The $64,000 Question Employee Benefits — What Requires You Attention Now?” Davis also covered social media and employment law during his presentations, held in the Fouse Math and Science Lecture Hall at Garden City Community College. Before World War II, health insurance was not an employee benefit, but when worker shortages came about during the war, employers began offering it as a way to recruit employees. Now, some employers are discussing whether they should drop health insurance and just pay the federal penalty. Davis, a partner with Constangy, Brooks & Smith in Kansas City, Mo., advises clients on all aspects of the employer/employee relationship. Starting in 2014 and beyond, the health care law imposes a penalty on employers with 50 or more employees not offering health insurance of $2,000 per year per full-time employee and $3,000 per year per employee who receives tax-subsidized coverage through a health insurance exchange. And from 2014 on, the law imposes an excise tax on “Cadillac” health plans where insurers and plan administrators would be required to pay a 40 percent non-deductible excise tax for employer-sponsored health plans whose annual premiums exceed $10,200 for individuals and $27,500 for families. On average, Davis said, employers pay $5,000 to $6,000 per employee for health insurance. Instead, he said, employers
could raise employee salaries $1 to $2 an hour so employees can buy their own insurance. “This is a pay or play system,” Davis said. “You as employers will have to play by the system or pay.” Employers are required to provide a qualifying group health plan that meets Affordable Care Act requirements starting in 2014. These plans would provide minimum essential benefits for fully-insured small group plans and required “essential health benefits.” It also would provide bronze, silver, gold or platinum level coverage, meaning benefits that are the equivalent to, respectively, 60, 70, 80 or 90 percent of the full benefits provided by the plan, according to Davis’ presentation. Essential health benefits, at this point, include ambulatory patient services, emergency services, hospitalization, maternity and newborn care, mental health and substance abuse services, behavioral health treatment, laboratory services, preventive and wellness services, chronic disease management, prescription drugs, and pediatric services, including oral and vision care. The law also requires automatic enrollment for employers with 200 or more full-time employees for new full-time employees, with an opt-out notice. This applies to insured and self-funded plans, including grandfathered plans. Employers with less than 50 fullor part-time workers don’t have to provide insurance. The parttime threshold is 30 hours per week, Davis said. Davis said he’s talked to people who contend the health care law is destined to fail in three to five years. Either that, or massive tax increases will have to be implemented to help pay for it. Having young, healthy people purchase coverage is another factor that would be important to the legislation working, Davis said. One of the things talked about with health care reform is immigration reform because about 12 million undocumented
immigrants are not paying taxes, which could contribute to the bill’s cost. With pre-existing conditions no longer a barrier to coverage, Davis said people could get jobs and insurance after they get sick. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld the law as a tax, so the Internal Revenue Service would be the one to collect it at $300 per person. However, he said the IRS is not authorized to collect the tax, except in the form of a rebate, he said. “It’s fundamentally flawed because of all the different compromises that were included,” Davis said. Kansas does not have a health insurance exchange program and has opted out of receiving federal dollars to expand Medicare and Medicaid, as has Missouri. Davis said opting in would have meant “tens of millions” of dollars for Kansas. If Kansas doesn’t form exchanges for the uninsured, the federal government will step in “and ultimately that will keep growing and growing as employers step out,” Davis said. Exchanges, Davis said, are designed to provide the core level of insurance at low rates. Starting in 2014, every American has to have insurance or pay a tax penalty. Those without “minimum essential coverage” would be required to pay a penalty tax of the greater of $695 per year up to a maximum of three times that amount per family ($2,095), or 2.5 percent of household income. The penalty would be $95 in 2014, or 1 percent of taxable income, whichever is greater, Davis said. It goes to $325 or 2 percent of taxable income in 2015, and $695 or 2.5 percent of taxable income in 2016. Beginning after 2016, the penalty will be increased annually according to cost of living adjustment. The IRS will be responsible for collecting this and is hiring 16,000 people to do so, Davis said. According to the presentation, to help states stabilize premiums
in the individual insurance market, the health care reform legislation provides that a reinsurance program be established by individual states. It would run from Jan. 1, 2014, through Dec. 31, 2016. If a state chooses not to establish a reinsurance program, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services will do it on the state’s behalf, according to the presentation. Della Brandenburger, general manager of AmericInn, Garden City, said the workshop was quite useful to her. “It was very educational. It was too bad more private businesses weren’t here to learn what they should have in their handbooks on ... health care reform,” Brandenburger said. Her hotel has 23 employees, most of whom are part-time. “The health care reform doesn’t affect me as much as it does the bigger companies in town,” she said, adding the workshop segments on social media, hiring and firing and employee handbook information were more beneficial to her. The workshop was developed by the chamber and the Society for Human Resource Management of Southwest Kansas, said Michelle Stegman, vice president of membership for SHRMA of Southwest Kansas. Started here in 2011, it has 75 members in the region. Stegman is also human resources director for the city of Garden City and is on the Garden City Area Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors. She said she has heard Davis speak five or six times at various conferences. This was Davis’ second trip here. “I thought it was an excellent workshop that focused on areas of human resources that are applicable to my job and for our organization, whether it be recruitment, social media and the Affordable Care Act,” Stegman said. For more information about SHRMA, contact Stegman at 2761172.
Kansas Regents expect to seek reversal of budget cuts TOPEKA (AP) — The incoming chairman of the Kansas Board of Regents predicted Thursday that it will press legislators next year to undo higher education cuts enacted this year. The reductions total $44 million over the next two fiscal years, beginning in July. For each year, state funding for public universities, community colleges and technical colleges is almost 3 percent
lower than current state funding, with the bulk of the reductions coming from the universities’ budgets. Like other regents, Fred Logan, who takes over as board chairman in July, argues that the cuts will hinder efforts to improve the higher education system and train additional doctors, nurses, engineers and other professionals. During a board meeting,
Logan said the regents will have a hearing on budget issues next month and submit proposals to Republican Gov. Sam Brownback in September. “It’s hard for me to see that the board would not ask for a complete restoration of all cuts that have been made,” said Logan, of Leawood. “I would anticipate that, that would be at the center of our budget requests for next year.”
The Republican-dominated Legislature approved cuts in state funding for higher education even though Brownback sought to keep it flat over the next two fiscal years. The regents on Wednesday approved tuition increases for this fall proposed by the universities and made a point of calculating that the bulk of the increases would offset reductions in state funds.
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
Dena Sattler, Editor/publisher
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
Mexico held back by corruption
What they’re saying The Post and Courier, Charleston, S.C., on America’s growing math problem: Rep. Ed Markey was trying to explain why the Keystone XL Pipeline shouldn’t be completed. He’s wrong about that, but that’s a different editorial. Last week, the Massachusetts Democrat was debating Republican Gabriel Gomez, a former Navy SEAL and his opponent in the June 25 special election to choose a replacement for John Kerry, who left the Senate this year to become Secretary of State. Rep. Markey, playing a numbers game on the Keystone issue: “It’s really not math. It’s just arithmetic. It’s very simple arithmetic. It’s not as complicated as math.” Ridicule ensued from assorted conservative outposts about what dailycaller.com called Rep. Markey’s “somewhat confusing remark.” Yet according to merriam-webster.com, arithmetic really isn’t always as complicated as math. That online dictionary’s first definitions of those words: “arithmetic: a branch of mathematics that deals usually with the nonnegative real numbers including sometimes the transfinite cardinals and with the application of the operations of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division to them.” “math: the science of numbers and their operations, interrelations, combinations, generalizations, and abstractions and of space configurations and their structure, measurement, transformations, and generalizations.” And now that Rep. Markey’s grasp of that defining distinction has been confirmed, he should reflect on this alarming, persisting math problem: The federal budget — and national debt — have soared since he was first elected to Congress. That was back in 1976, when the budget was $372 billion and the national debt was $620 billion. This year, the budget is $3.8 trillion, and as of today, the national debt is $16.75 trillion. Do the math. Tampa (Fla.) Tribune on rare good news in Iran: To Westerners, so weary of the carefully cultivated arrogance and belligerence of Iran’s outgoing president, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, the fact that a genuinely moderate cleric, Hassan Rouhani, will succeed him can only be taken as encouraging news. What’s somewhat surprising is that Iran’s allpowerful religious establishment even permitted Rouhani to be on Friday’s ballot in the first place. His opponents were all ultra-conservative. And yet Rouhani won a surprisingly easy victory, sending a clear signal — actually, a sharp rebuke — to Ayatollah Ali Khamenei that regardless of his unbridled political power, the Iranian people have their own priorities. A much better life is probably at the top of their list, along with better relations with the rest of the world. But can the hoped-for changes actually happen? Iran’s economy is in shambles, largely because of sanctions imposed by the United States and its allies, and there are no easy solutions, especially if Iran maintains its quest for nuclear weapons, which Rouhani has defended in the past. Tehran would have to sharply change direction, and it’s hard to imagine the ayatollah allowing that to happen, even in the face of last week’s election results. The White House was so pleased with Rouhani’s victory that it immediately called on the ayatollah and his associates to “heed the will of the Iranian people.” Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi said he was organizing an urgent summit of Arab and other Islamic states to discuss the situation. You can’t assess the situation in Syria without also considering the implications of Iran’s election results, and that makes Rouhani’s triumph all the more intriguing.
Today’s quotes “ ... Note to higher education, in future, let us start reducing the hours it takes for a student to obtain a degree. ...” — Online remark selected by the editorial staff from comments at GCTelegram.com in response to a story on plans for tuition hikes at Kansas’ public universities.
“The community has opened its arms to take care of these kids with water and food, opened up the high school gym and the Pueblo Red Cross chapter came in and basically supplied the site with cots and blankets.” — Michael Stewart, Santa Fe Trail Boy Scout Council executive director, from a story in today’s edition on the evacuation of local scouts and scout leaders in the midst of Colorado wildfires.
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hat the heck is wrong with Mexico? It’s got everything it needs to be a prosperous First World country. It’s got a $1.7 trillion freemarket economy — the 12th largest in the world. It’s got 116 million of the hardest working people on the planet. It’s got its own oil, gas, silver and other natural resources. It’s got beautiful beaches special female-only buses and ancient ruins to attract whose windows are draped tourists. with curtains so no one on So why is Mexico such a the street can see the pasmess? sengers. Failing to adhere to Why are its wages so low these rules leads to public and its per capita income a beatings, whippings, verbal third of ours? Why is its unemabuse and even death. ployment rate so high? Why is There’s more, but I don’t its pollution so bad? have the space. According Why are drug cartels killing to RAWA, the Revolutionary Association of the Women tens of thousands of people of Afghanistan, the Taliban each year in turf wars? Why has also issued a general ban are the drug traffickers effec— for both men and women tively in charge of the Mexican — on listening to music, side of the U.S.-Mexico border? watching movies, television And, most import to us, why and videos or celebrating do so many of Mexico’s poorthe traditional new year. If est citizens have to leave their you were given a non-Islamic families, become criminals and name, you have to change it sneak across the U.S. border to an Islamic one. Certain just to get a decent-paying job? games are banned, includThe answer is simple, and ing kite flying. “Non-Muslim minorities must wear a badge no secret. The reason Mexico is not or stitch a yellow cloth onto the safe, prosperous First their clothing to differentiWorld country it should be is ate them from the majority because of its corrupt governMuslim population,” writes RAWA. Now what does that ment and the politicians who remind you of ? run it. If the Taliban view Thirty years ago Ronald things like exposed ankles Reagan shocked the profesand white socks as horrors sional appeasers, the Cold offensive to their god, how War wimps and the detentedo so-called infidels, whom forever crowd when he called they consider worthy of the Soviet Union exactly what death, negotiate with them? it was and always had been If such twisted ideas are — “The Evil Empire.” accepted as doctrine, what My father’s politically could the Taliban possibly incorrect truth-telling told the give up in negotiations ... whole world what he thought and in exchange for what? of the USSR and announced Furthermore, if we reach an that he was going to use moral agreement with them, how and spiritual weapons, not will we know they’re even just military strength, to fight telling the truth? Soviet communism. My father knew it was Email Cal Thomas at tmseditors@ not the captive peoples of the tribune.com. Soviet Union who were evil. It was their totalitarian government and the terrible ideas that it enforced so brutally. Mexico’s people are equally blameless. They’re not the called intelligence commusource of their country’s econity has become the United nomic ills or our illegal-immiStasi of America.” gration problem. I feel very strongly both The Mexicans who cross ways. into the USA looking for work On the one hand, I think the Constitution does grant are doing what most people I know, including myself, would us a right to privacy. The do if they were trapped in a document may not do so politically corrupt country. explicitly, but this right It’s time for Washington to is embedded in the right stop arguing over the length or to free speech, freedom of height or strength of our borassembly, religious freeder fences, or how many years dom, and the freedom from our 11 million illegal immiunreasonable search and grants must wait in line to seizure. We have a right to be left alone unless the gov- become an American citizen. It’s time for Washington to ernment can give us a very good reason to the contrary. address the root cause of our On the other hand, I have immigration problem — the mess that is Mexico. no desire to get blown up We need to stake out the when I go to my neighbormoral high ground and do hood coffee shop. I’m willwhat it takes to help Mexico ing to give the government — and it’s not money. a good deal of leeway to Mexico already has all the prevent that. human and natural resources It’s been nearly 12 years it needs. But it’s being held since the 9/11 terrorist back by corruption. attacks. We haven’t had a It’s time for an American truly major event like it president — this president since and that’s probably — to stand up and call Mexico not an accident. I think our what it has been for at least security forces are doing a century, “The Corrupt something right. Empire.” All presidents face this We — through the president balancing act between free— have to tell the people of dom and security. Pretty Mexico we want to help them much all of them, regardless clean up their corrupt governof ideology, come down on ment. the side of playing it safe. We have to tell them we I guess I’m OK with that, understand why they must sort of. I just wonder where risk their lives to come here it’s all going to lead. One illegally. And we have to tell minute, the government is them we want to help them tracking your phone calls. The next minute, you’re liv- become a First World country so they can stay home. ing in East Germany.
Impossible talks with Taliban A
fter 12 years of fighting, the Taliban in Afghanistan have announced they are ready to talk peace with the United States. The Taliban opened a political office in Qatar. The talks will take place there, but without the Afghan government, which is refusing to take part in the “peace” talks. President Obama says there will be “a lot of bumps in the road” during the talks. More like sinkholes. The history of talks with Middle East terrorist groups, apparently, has taught us little. It appears such groups use talks like these to mostly rearm and/or advance their cause until they can either get back to the killing field or enforce their political and religious will on the masses. What is there to talk about with the Taliban? How can any “infidel” Western diplomat believe anything they say about “peace,” since their definition of the word is likely much different than ours? The Koran teaches that it’s permitted to lie to infidels in order to achieve Islamic goals. It’s called “Al-taqiyya.” “Taqiyya (deception) is of fundamental importance in Islam,” writes Raymond Ibrahim for the Middle East Forum. “Practically every Islamic sect agrees to it and practices it. We can go so far as to say that the practice of taqiyya is mainstream in Islam, and that those few sects not practicing it diverge from the mainstream. ... Taqiyya is very prevalent in Islamic politics, especially in the modern era.” (http://
COMMENTARY CAL THOMAS Tribune Media Services
www.meforum.org/2095/ islams-doctrines-of-deception.) Before 9/11, I attended an event in New York hosted by some female celebrities who wished to draw attention to the plight of Afghan women. I heard stories from female doctors and teachers about how the Taliban had made women’s lives miserable. They were not permitted to leave the house, unless accompanied by a male relative. A male relative had to deposit their bus fare in the coin box. Women were banned from working in public places. Women had to wear a burqa if they went outside and the windows in their homes had to be covered so no one could see inside. Girls and women were not allowed to attend publicly funded schools. That is only a partial list of restrictions. According to various reports, there are others: Women are denied access to basic health care, but when they do get it, they cannot be treated by male doctors (this restriction extends to children); no exposed ankles, no laughing loudly or wearing shoes that make noise when they walk, no white socks, no makeup or nail polish. Women cannot use public taxis without being accompanied by male relatives and they must use
A vast dragnet from Uncle Sam I
n 1929, Secretary of State Henry Stimson dismantled the department charged with breaking codes and learning other nations’ secrets. Asked why, he said: “Gentlemen don’t read other gentlemen’s mail.” Some sources quote him less elegantly as saying “each other’s mail,” but you get the gist. And boy, have we ever come a long way. We still pay lip service to our “right to privacy,” but in reality we don’t have one. When you make a phone call, send email, buy something online or arrange for an automatic withdrawal from your bank, you open up your life to people who would seek to mine it for their own purposes, good and evil. Privacy? That’s so 20th century. The latest assault on our private lives was revealed the other day when an employee of a private contractor revealed that the National Security Agency is clocking all our calls and emails — where they’re coming from, where they’re going. The authorities say widespread snooping is a vital tool in our never-ending fight against terrorism. This dragnet has some people deeply upset. Others, not so much. It clearly falls short of the Orwellian nightmare of actual eavesdropping — so they tell us — but that dystopian nightmare is only a click away. It’s time to worry. The young man who gave away the game said he did it out of patriotism. “The public needs to decide whether
COMMENTARY Donald Kaul otherwords.org
these programs and policies are right or wrong,” said Edward Snowden. President Barack Obama said he welcomed the debate. Then he sent his agents out hunting for Snowden, perhaps to give him the Medal of Freedom. Not. The situation is a real curveball for conservatives. They hate Obama and live to criticize him. But they also love national security above life itself and would never stand in its way, no matter what. They think Snowden is a traitor and should be hanged (if not dismembered). Liberals are also in a delicate spot. They’re very suspicious of the gigantic national security apparatus we’ve built and don’t like the idea of the government being able to snoop on their private conversations. Progressives wanted Obama to put an end to that sort of thing, not expand it. As a result, many liberals consider Snowden a hero, like Daniel Ellsberg, the fellow who spirited the Pentagon Papers to the newspapers that published them. Ellsberg himself has said Snowden’s leak was even more important than his own. He also likened the vast surveillance operations to the extremes seen in East Germany, declaring “the so-
OtherWords columnist Donald Kaul lives in Ann Arbor, Mich. Distributed by www.otherwords. org.
Michael Reagan is the president of The Reagan Legacy Foundation. Email him at Reagan@caglecartoons.com. Distributed by Cagle Cartoons Inc.
THE Garden City Telegram
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
Wildfire: Local Boy Scouts among those evacuated in Colorado Continued from Page A1
thing,â€? Stewart said. He said the ranch is a popular attraction for kids because it offers opportunities to backpack and climb, as well as hone their scouting skills. â€œAbout half the camp is 11 to 14 years old, and the other half is 15 to 18 years old, and itâ€™s the 15- to 18-year-olds who go back in the back country and rock climb. The younger boys really concentrate on basic scouting skills and out-
door leadership training,â€? Stewart said. â€œThe kids really like that natural type setting.â€? Parents of the scouts were notified that their children were safe through each respective unitâ€™s leadership, but in some cases, social media and cell phones played a role. Luiz Orozco Jr., Garden City, said his two boys, 18-year-old Christopher Orozco and 14-yearold Jacob Orozco, were at the camp, and because of Facebook and cell phones, he was able to
obtain information quickly. â€œWe found out (about the fire) last night, kind of through the grapevine, and then I started doing my own research, and then Christopher called my wife probably about 9:15 or 9:30,â€? Orozco said. Orozco said he is thankful no one was injured. He said he and his family experienced a house fire about two years ago and he was sorry his boys had to experience fire again. â€œTheyâ€™ve already been through
a fire, so they know that stuff is just stuff. Itâ€™s just material things. Everybodyâ€™s fine, everybodyâ€™s safe, no one got hurt and thatâ€™s whatâ€™s important,â€? he said. Many of the boys had left the shelter Thursday to return to their respective communities, but some, including Orozcoâ€™s sons, were supposed to stay at the high school until at least today, as the younger scouts left. However, during his interview with The Telegram, Orozco and his wife, Dell Orozco, received news that Walsenburg
was under pre-evacuation status, so their sons and the other remaining scouts were heading home Thursday afternoon. Stewart said that once they have access to the Spanish Peaks Scout Ranch, they will attempt to retrieve everyoneâ€™s belongings that were left behind. â€œWeâ€™re going to communicate to them what we find on the camp, once weâ€™re allowed access, and we will help retrieve their personal gear and equipment if any of it survived,â€? he said.
Benefit: Stevens Park concert raises $2,500 for Moore, Okla., aid Continued from Page A1
Arellano and 2012 GCHS graduate Mattie Silva, all of whom are juniors and seniors at Garden City High School. Steward said she doesnâ€™t know what type of work they will be doing yet. â€œThereâ€™s a big volunteer headquarters in Moore, and volunteers check in there every day, so weâ€™ll probably just check in there and see what they have for us,â€? Steward said. She said that the idea came to her and her sister as they were
coming back to Garden City from a road trip to Shawnee, Okla. â€œShawnee was hit by a tornado, and we saw that destruction, which is tiny compared to Moore. Then we were in that long car ride back from Oklahoma and started thinking about it,â€? Steward said. The acts Thursday included Esteban Gonzales, Band of Bad Brothers, Haley Regan, Diego Esquivel, Joey Arellano, From Lions to Lambs and Gary Harley. â€œI think this is a very good
Ingalls: Schools rethink concealed-carry plan Continued from Page A1
she observed. The stateâ€™s new concealed carry law makes it more difficult to prohibit guns in public buildings. The lawâ€™s impact on K-12 schools, however, was mitigated because school districts were excluded from the definition of â€œmunicipality.â€? Still, the law allows school boards to authorize school employees with concealed-carry permits to bring guns on the premises. The Kansas Department of Educationâ€™s Deputy Commissioner Dale Dennis said he knew of no districts permitting concealed carry, particularly in light of EMCâ€™s warning. The EMC bulletin issued in May to independent insurance agents said in part: â€œEMC cares deeply about the safety and wellbeing of our school children and we respect the choice of each school district to ensure the safety of their children as they see fit. â€œEMC has concluded that concealed handguns on school premises pose a heightened liability risk. Because of this increased risk, we have chosen not to insure schools that allow employees to carry concealed handguns. Schools permitting concealed handguns will be declined, as new business. Existing schools permitting con-
cealed handguns will not be renewed. We are making this underwriting decision simply to protect the financial security of our company.â€? EMC writes more school districts than any other carrier, said Allen Fee of Fee Insurance Group, Hutchinson. Fee Insurance is the agent for a number of school districts, and Fee knew of no school district that had put its EMC coverage at risk by allowing employees to carry guns. â€œThey got ahead of this early,â€? Fee also said of EMCâ€™s May 15 bulletin that followed the April signing of the concealed-carry legislation. No other carrier has issued a similar warning. Dodge City USD 443 Superintendent Alan Cunningham said three options were presented to USD 443 board in the wake of the law: Allow employees to carry them on the premises; voice opposition; or do nothing and simply continue with the current ban. It chose the last option, Cunningham said. Hutchinson USD 308 similarly took no action and continues with its current policy under which only officers can be armed. Syracuse USD 494 Superintendent Kenny Bridges said the Syracuse board is â€œpretty unifiedâ€? and is sticking with the current ban. â€œWeâ€™re not going to arm faculty and staff,â€? Bridges said.
idea. People love music, and music is good for the soul,â€? Angie Dunsworth, Garden City, said of the benefit concert. Dunsworth, along with her husband, Jim, were on hand to see Esteban Gonzales. â€œEsteban is a really good friend of our daughterâ€™s. He was her boyfriend, and he has something special for her,â€? Angie Dunsworth said. Their daughter, Miranda Dunsworth, died one year ago on June 21, 2012. â€œHe wanted us here, and he said donâ€™t be late,â€? Dunsworth
said. The concert kicked of at 6 p.m. and as each act played, people voted for their favorite act by donating money to their respective jars. â€œThe jars for the voting raised about $1,320,â€? Regan said. â€œThe winner was TyRae Carr. Heâ€™s a rapper. Second place was From Lions to Lambs, and third place was Emily Herrada.â€? The Garden City High School FFA club also provided concessions, and there were drawings for prizes donated by downtown businesses.
Farm bill: House rejects measure
Continued from Page A1
Hoyer suggested that Republicans voted for the food stamp work requirements to tank the bill. â€œWhat happened today is you turned a bipartisan bill, necessary for our farmers, necessary for our consumers, necessary for the people of America, that many of us would have supported, and you turned it into a partisan bill,â€? he said. The Senate overwhelmingly passed its version of the farm bill last week, with about $2.4 billion a year in overall cuts and a $400 million annual decrease in food stamps â€” one-fifth of the House billâ€™s food stamp cuts. The White House was supportive of the Senate version but had issued a veto threat of the House bill. If the two chambers cannot come together on a bill, farm-state lawmakers could push for an extension of the 2008 farm bill that expires in September
or negotiate a new bill with the Senate and try again. Some conservatives have suggested separating the farm programs and the food stamps into separate bills. Farm-state lawmakers have for decades added food stamps to farm bills to garner urban votes for the rural bill. But that marriage has made passage harder this year. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., suggested the House take up the Senate bill, needling House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, for his inability to get the legislation passed. â€œRural communities and families relying on nutrition assistance should not be held hostage to Republican incompetence,â€? Reid said. House Agriculture Committee Chairman Frank Lucas, R-Okla., said Thursday that the committee is assessing all its options and will continue its work in the â€œnear
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June 20 - Open 4pm; Aerie Trustee Meeting 7:00 pm - Aerie Meeting 7:30 pm A Fraternal June 21 - Open 4pm Organization June 22 - Open 4pm; Dance Barnyard Boogie 8:00 - 11:30 pm June 22: Fulton Street Band Open Mon.-Sat. June 23- CLOSED 8:30 pm - 12:30 pm 4:30-10 p.m. Now booking Weddings & Other Events. We have the June 24 - CLOSED best dance floor in town. For details contact Judy Smith at 620-276-3732. June 25- Open 4pm; June 26 - Open 4pm; Bingo/Pull Tabs Mini- 6:30 Reg. - 7:00pm Mini games start at 6:30pm â€˘ Regular Bingo starts at 7pm Doors open at 6pm. Open to the Public.
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that imposed the work requirements, coming to the House floor just before that vote and the final vote to endorse it. Though passage has been in the balance all week, the vote against the bill was larger than many expected. When the final vote count was read, House Democrats cheered loudly, led by members of the Congressional Black Caucus who had fought the food stamp cuts. The defeat is also a major victory for conservative taxpayer groups and environmental groups who have unsuccessfully worked against the bill for years. Those groups have aggressively lobbied lawmakers in recent weeks, hoping to capitalize on the more than 200 new members of the House since the last farm bill passed five years ago. Many of those new members are conservative Republicans who replaced moderate rural Democrats who had championed farm policy.
June 20 - June 26
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future.â€? Just before the vote, Lucas pleaded with his colleaguesâ€™ support, saying that if the measure didnâ€™t pass people would use it as an example of a dysfunctional Congress. â€œIf it fails today I canâ€™t guarantee youâ€™ll see in this Congress another attempt,â€? he said. Minnesota Rep. Collin Peterson, the senior Democrat on the House Agriculture Committee, said he believes the work requirements and a vote that scuttled a proposed dairy overhaul turned too many lawmakers against the measure. â€œI had a bunch of people come up to me and say I was with you but this is it, Iâ€™m done,â€? Peterson said after the vote. Boehner voted for the bill but lobbied for the dairy amendment that caused some dairy-state lawmakers to eventually turn on the legislation. Cantor vocally supported the amendment
Garden City Area Entertainment
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Finney County Humane Society
â€œWe had a $100 gift card from Little Britches, we have $50 from Baker Boot, $50 from Patrick Duganâ€™s and lots of downtown businesses,â€? Regan said. Regan said overall, $2,500.66 was raised through free-will donation jars, the voting jars, concessions and prize drawings. The group of seven is taking the proceeds to Moore with them. â€œIf we can just help one family, thatâ€™s the goal. Now that we can take all this money down there with us, it makes it that much better,â€? Steward said.
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FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
Church Briefs Witnesses launch annual campaign Jehovah’s Witnesses are planning for their annual conventions and an accompanying campaign to invite the public to attend. This year’s convention theme is “God’s Word is Truth!” The Witnesses launched this series of conventions in the United States in May and will continue the programs worldwide through the end of December. “The convention theme this year is significant because it underscores a core family value for Jehovah’s Witnesses,” John Harris, spokesman for the Witnesses, said in a press release. “Witness families embrace the Bible as the most trustworthy guide and source of advice in these troubled times. And we feel that the public will likewise benefit from and enjoy the varied and practical program.” Harris notes that personal Bible study is a priority for Jehovah’s Witnesses. Each week, Witness families devote an entire evening to Bible study and research, which they call “Family Worship.” “The convention this year will provide families and individuals with fresh new resources for family and personal Bible study,” Harris said. “And this is the ‘something new’ that Witnesses anticipate receiving each year from our convention programs.” Highlights of the convention will include a talk — “What is Truth?” — plus two dramatic plays that will bring Bible stories and their lessons to life. The convention (Spanish) is planned today through Sunday at Century II Convention Hall, 225 W. Douglas in Wichita. The English session is set for July 5 to 7 at the same location. The convention is open and free to the public. For more information, call Harris at (316) 204-3800. To see a complete program schedule and watch a video about the conventions, visit www.jw.org.
Parenting topic at Lifetree Café The challenges and rewards of parenting will be explored at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at Lifetree Café, 1110 Campus Drive, Suite C. The program, “Imperfect Parents: Making Peace and Moving On,” features a screening of “And What Remains,” an award-winning short film.
“The film follows a father as he considers the lessons he learned from his father and the lessons he’s teaching his son,” said Lifetree representative Craig Cable. Admission to the 60minute event is free. Snacks and beverages will be available. Lifetree Café is a place where people gather for conversation about life and faith in a casual coffeehouse-type setting. Questions about Lifetree may be directed to Cable at (970) 292-4838 or email@example.com.
Calvary Reformed Baptist Church of Garden City 1505 E. Spruce St. Sunday: Morning service, 10:30 a.m. at various homes (call for meeting location); evening service, 6:30 p.m. in the chapel at Garden Valley Retirement Village. For more information, call (719) 336-4780, 275-8320 or 805-1768 or visit www. cause-of-god.com.
Church of the Brethren 505 N. Eighth St. Sunday: Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; worship service, 10:45 a.m., with Pastor John Elder giving the message “All Of You Are One”; children’s church is provided during the morning worship service; Youth Fun Night, 4:30 p.m. at Hard Rock Lanes. Tuesday: Quilting, 10 a.m. Wednesday: Adult Bible Study, 7 p.m. June 30: Youth meeting, 4:30 p.m. For more information, call 276-7391, email gccob@ att.net or visit www.gardencitycob.org.
Church of Christ 1715 Pioneer Road Sunday: Bible classes for all ages, 9 a.m.; worship assemblies, 10 a.m. and 5 p.m., with Darrell Rains speaking on “The Gift Of Surrender” during the morning assembly and on “Are You Sure You’re Saved?” during the afternoon assembly; the elders and deacons will meet at 3:30 p.m.; the Card Ministry will meet after the evening assembly. Wednesday: Bible classes for all ages, including Wild Water Wednesdays (kindergarten to fifth grade), 7:15 p.m. Upcoming: The Back To School Bash is scheduled for Aug. 17 and 18 for middle and high school students. The theme will
be “He’s Calling.” For more information, visit the Facebook page at www.facebook.com/gcback2schoolbash. Transportation to all assemblies is available by calling the church office at 276-2500. Visit www. gcchurchofchrist.com or www.facebook.com/ gcchurchofchrist.
and Adult Bible Study, 10 a.m.; worship service, 11 a.m.; Bible study and prayer, 6 p.m.; youth group, 7 p.m.; Spanish services include Escuela Domincal at 10 a.m. and Servicio de Adoracion at 11 a.m.; Myanmar Christian Fellowship, 1 to 3 p.m. For more information, call 275-5304.
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
First Baptist Church
619 Mary St. Sunday: Sacrament meeting, 10 a.m.; Primary class and Sunday school, 11:20 a.m.; Relief Society, Young Women, Melchizedek Priesthood and Aaronic Priesthood classes, 12:10 p.m. Monday: Boy Scout Camp at the Jayhawk Camp through June 29; family home evening. Wednesday: Play group, 10 a.m. to noon at Harold Long Park; youth activities and Primary girls achievement day activities, 7 p.m. Thursday: Ward missionary correlation meeting, 7 p.m. For more information about the Gospel, call the full-time English- and Spanish-speaking missionaries serving in Garden City at (620) 875-3715 or 276-3363, or visit www.mormon.org, www.LDS.org or www.Liahona.LDS.org.
Community Congregational Church 710 N. Third St. Sunday: New one blended worship service, 10 a.m.; coffee and fellowship, 11 a.m. Wednesday: Church office closed in the morning (open 1 to 4 p.m.); choir, 7 p.m. For more information, call 275-5623.
Cornerstone Church 2901 N. Eighth St. Sunday: Worship services and children’s church, 9 and 11 a.m. Upcoming: Annual Hoe Down will follow the 11 a.m. worship service on June 30. Lunch will be provided along with fun games and prizes. For more information, call the church office at 275-5965, or visit www.cornerstonepeople.org.
Fellowship Baptist Church 506 N. First St. Sunday: Sunday school
1007 N. 11th St. Sunday: Bible study and Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; worship service, 10:30 a.m. Monday: High School Camp at Camp Christy through June 28. Upcoming: Vacation Bible School will be July 16 to 20. For more information or transportation to church activities, call 275-5266 or visit www.firstbaptistchurchgck.com.
First Christian Church 306 N. Seventh St. Sunday: Sunday school, 9 a.m.; worship service, 10 a.m., with Pastor Scott Schurle giving the message “Believers Suffer”; Executive Committee, 1:15 p.m.; Board, 2 p.m.; TNC Junior High Youth Group and Unbinding the Gospel Bible Study, 7 p.m. Tuesday: Elder meeting, 6 p.m. Wednesday: LED, 6 p.m.; Gospel Choir, youth game time and Stewardship Budget Workshop, 7 p.m. June 28: Office closed. June 29: Senior trip to Amarillo, Texas. For more information, visit www.fccgcks.org.
the message. Sunday: Worship, 8:30 a.m. at Lee Richardson Zoo and 10:45 a.m. in the sanctuary, with the Rev. Kirk giving the message “How Do We Imitate Christ?”; Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; potluck dinner for Pastor Brad and Diana Kirk, noon. Tuesday: Staff meeting, 8:30 a.m.; Emmaus reunion groups and Women’s Noon Bible Study, noon; Trustees Committee and Kitchen Table Bible Study, 7 p.m.; Church Council, 8 p.m. Wednesday: Set up for Godmothers, 9 a.m.; Beth Moore Women’s Bible Study and Hands On Children’s Mission Opportunity, 9:30 a.m.; Women’s Bible Study, 1 p.m.; Women’s Bible Study and Men’s Bible Study, 7 p.m. Thursday: Godmothers, 9 a.m.; Emmaus groups, noon; Circles of Hope, 5:30 p.m.; YANC, 8 p.m. June 28: Mother’s Day Out, 9 a.m. For more information on events, visit www.fumcgc. com or call 275-9171.
Garden Valley Church 1701 N. Third St. Sunday: Prayer Partners, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; worship, 10:45 a.m., with Pastor Steve Ensz giving the message “How To Get A Grip On Life.” Wednesday: Praise Team practice, 6:30 p.m.; Mission Mexico meeting, 7 p.m. Thursday: Women’s Sewing Group, 9 a.m. For more information, visit www.gardenvalleychurch.com or call 276-7410.
Glory,” given by John Zoschke, pastor. Wednesday: Monthly praise, share and prayer service, 7 p.m. For more information, call 275-6701.
Journey To The Cross 1205 W. Maple St. Rodeo Bible Camp, which continues through Sunday, will take the place of the regular meeting this month. Cowboy Church services are normally held on the last Tuesday of each month at the F-Diamond Roping Arena, 1205 W. Maple St. Journey To The Cross is the Garden City chapter of Fellowship of Christian Cowboys and is a nondenominational Christian organization. For more information, call (620) 5211949, (620) 290-0672 or 2750760. The Christian Fellowship gatherings each month include a free supper at 7 p.m., with Bible study and devotional fellowship time at 7:30 p.m. During the warm weather months, come and participate in the arena steer ropings at 5 p.m. All who attend the Cowboy Church services on the last Tuesday of each month will receive free cowboy pocket Bibles.
New Life Community Church 1110 Campus Drive Sunday: Worship, 10 a.m.; Teen Ministries, 7 p.m. Tuesday: Connect with Lifetree Café, 7:30 p.m. For more information, visit www.newlifechurchgc. org or call 272-6198.
First Southern Baptist Church
Garden Valley Retirement Village (nondenominational)
Pierceville Federated Church
2708 N. Third St. Sunday: Small groups, Higher Ground, GroZone and Little Seedlings Preschool, 9:30 a.m.; Jam/ Junior Jam and worship service, 10:45 a.m. Monday: MVP Men’s Bible Study, 6:30 p.m. at Tim Hazelet’s home, 1005 N. Seventh St. Wednesday: Hazelet and Nusser LifeTraks, 6:30 p.m. (use north door). For more information, visit www.fsbcgc.com or call 276-7859.
1505 E. Spruce St. Sunday: Worship service, 9 a.m., with the message given by the Rev. Terry Major, Pierceville Federated Church. He and his wife will provide special music. Wednesday: “Celebrate Your Faith” devotional service, 7 p.m., with the message given by the Rev. Don Patrick, retired pastor of The Church of the Nazarene. For more information, call 275-5036.
203 E. Avenue A Sunday: Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; worship service, 10:45 a.m., with the Rev. Terry Major continuing the series in the book of Acts with “Paul’s Ephesian Ministry, Part Three.” Tuesday: Men’s fellowship/study, 6:30 a.m. at Teen House. Thursday: Pierceville Ladies’ Bible Study, 10 a.m. at Martha Major’s home. For more information, call the church at (620) 3355228.
Grace Bible Church
First United Methodist Church 1106 N. Main St. Saturday: Saturday Night Light, 5:45 p.m., with the Rev. Brad Kirk giving
2595 Jennie Barker Road Sunday: Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; worship service, 10:45 a.m., with the message, “The Attack on God’s
St. James Lutheran Church, ELCA 1608 Belmont Place Sunday: The Sundays See Religion, Page A7
Faith leaders asked to help members get legal help NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — When Grace Liverman needed to write a will, the 66-year-old who suffers from lupus and other health problems didn’t know where to turn. So she called her pastor at Hamilton United Methodist Church in Nashville. Liverman didn’t know it, but the church had recently begun participating in a pilot program that provides attorneys to needy members at no cost. Soon after that call, an attorney came to her home and helped her draft a will. “I was totally depressed and stressed out, not knowing what was going to happen,” Liverman said. “It was like a miracle, almost, that someone would do this for me.” Tennessee’s faith-based initiative is unusual compared to most legal aid programs across the country because it recognizes that many people who could use an attorney’s help would never go to a legal aid clinic even if it were held at their house of worship. That’s because they don’t recognize their problem as a legal one. “People show up every day at churches and synagogues and mosques, and they may not ask for legal help. They may need food assistance. But often there is an underlying legal problem,” said Tennessee
Supreme Court Justice Connie Clark, who helped the faith-based initiative get off the ground. “We realized we can help more people by going to where they are already going for help.” The Tennessee Alliance for Legal Services estimates there are approximately 1 million lowincome Tennesseans in need of civil legal help. Although there are no good national numbers, the Legal Services Corp., which funds legal aid clinics around the country, estimates that fewer than one in ?ve low-income people get the legal assistance they need. In criminal cases, defendants are entitled to an attorney and the state appoints someone if they cannot afford it. But there is no such provision in civil cases. That means people in need of legal help to fight eviction, settle issues with creditors, file for divorce or even fight for custody of their children must pay for an attorney on their own or make do without. “The whole system is built on the assumption that everybody has lawyers, and almost nobody does,” Richard Zorza said. “But over the last 15 years or so, there’s been an explosion of ideas for different ways to solve the problem.” Zorza is an advocate
for the Access to Justice movement that is generating those ideas. Access to Justice commissions exist in 27 states and are being considered in a halfdozen more, according to a report from the National Center for State Courts. Each state operates a bit differently, but the idea is the same: helping people who cannot afford a lawyer get the legal assistance they need. In Tennessee, that has included changing the rules to make it easier for retired attorneys to provide free services, developing a toll-free legal hotline and posting online videos about navigating the justice system. The faith-based initiative began in February with a pilot project in Methodist churches in the Middle Tennessee region, but Clark said it’s already expanding to other Christian denominations, other faiths and other parts of the state. Besides finding people who need help through their pastors, rabbis and imams, the faith-based initiative also works through houses of worship to recruit the attorneys who donate their services. “It’s a great opportunity for people of faith to carry out their principles by helping people who are weaker and who are in need,” Clark said. The Tennessee courts’
pro bono coordinator, Palmer Williams, recently presented the faith-based initiative to a group of state supreme court justices and Access to Justice commissioners from around the country at an event connected with the American Bar Association’s Equal Justice Conference.
“Everyone was really excited. They’d never heard of anything like it before,” she said. “ ... There was definitely interest in knowing how we got started and how we recruited attorneys and churches.” Zorza called the initiative “a wonderful example of the use of creativity to
challenge what a few years ago seemed an insoluble and overwhelming problem where the only idea was to raise more money. “Now a whole range of creative ideas are being put in place, and making a real difference,” he said. “If this is successful, it will surely be picked up in other states.”
Happy Birthday! Celebrate Blanche Salyer’s 100th Birthday
with a card shower (no gifts please) Send cards to Garden Valley Retirement Village 1505 E. Spruce room 205 E. Garden City, KS 67846
THE Garden City Telegram
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
Religion: Continued from Page A6
after Pentecost, or Ordinary Time 2013, the community worships begin at 10 a.m.; a special Town Hall meeting will start at 11:15 a.m. June 30: Ecumenical worship at St. James, partnering with The Presbyterian Church, Community Congregational Church and La Resurreccion, ELCA. For information about additional events, check the calendar at www. stjameslutherangardencity. com.
Come Celebrate Christ with your brothers and sisters
St. Thomas’ Episcopal Church
Weekly Words of Wisdom
Second Missionary Baptist Church 1107 N. Main St. Sunday; Sunday school, 10 a.m.; worship service, 11 a.m.; Bible study, 6 p.m. For more information, call (620) 757-1566.
The Presbyterian Church 1719 Texas St. Tonight: Women’s dinner, 5:30 p.m. at Bonnie’s. Sunday: Worship service, 10:45 a.m., followed by a congregational meeting and then fellowship. Monday: Senior High Camp at Westminster Woods through June 30; 88 Hrs. practice and Session, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday: Staff meeting, 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Wednesday: Adult Bible Study, 6 p.m.; choir practice, 7:30 p.m. June 28: Women’s dinner, 5:30 p.m. at Napoli’s. For more information, call 275-9141 or visit www. pcgardencity.org.
Three Hierarchs Orthodox Christian Church 2009 N. Main St. Today: Akathist, 5 p.m. Saturday: 9th Hour and Great Vespers, 5 p.m., followed by confessions. Sunday: Orthros and confessions, 8:45 a.m.; Divine Liturgy, 10 a.m., followed by a luncheon; Catechumen class, 1 p.m. For more information, call the church at 271-0811 or visit www.orthodoxkansas.org.
Trinity Lutheran Church 1010 Fleming St. Sunday: Victory Team, 7 a.m.; worship service, 8 and 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible classes, 9:15 a.m. Monday: Blood drive, 2 p.m. (through Wednesday); “Lutheran Basics,” 6:30 p.m. Tuesday: Staff meeting, 8 a.m.; Get-Together-Girls, 10 a.m. Wednesday: Worship planning, 9 a.m.; PieceMakers, 10 a.m.; newsletter work time, 1 p.m.; Youth Ministry, 6:30 p.m.; Women on Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. at 1001 Fleming St.; Young Adult Ministry, 8 p.m. June 28: Leave for National Youth Gathering at 5 p.m. For more information, call 276-3110 or visit www. tlcgck.org.
Word of Life Church 3004 N. Third St. Sunday: Prayer for the service, 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.; worship service, 10:15 a.m. and 6 p.m., featuring the guest speaker, Pastor Rick Beard from Living Covenant Church in Lamar, Colo.; Refinery Youth, 6 p.m. Wednesday: Refinery Youth, 7 p.m. For more information, call 276-3825 or visit www. wordoflifegcks.com.
God’s Love is GREAT
710 N. Main St. Sunday: Morning prayer, 10:15 a.m.; Sunday school is on summer break and will resume in the fall. Upcoming: Congregational meeting after the service on July 7 (a meeting only, no potluck). For more information, call 276-3173.
Ancient Wisdom for Modern Life And when the people complained, it displeased the LORD: and the LORD heard it; and his anger was kindled;... Numbers 11:1 (KJV)
Life is not perfect. Things do go wrong from time to time, but rather than complain about it among ourselves like some Israelites did, we should take our complaints to God. He will listen and respond. The next time something goes wrong in your life, pray about it. After all, God is the One with the power to fix it.
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Heritage Realty Co. 203 E Laurel • 275-0284 Vicki Bulkley Laya Martial Lanelle Messenger Marion Mason
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FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
the Garden City Telegram
Fair trade among themes at Global Bazaar S
hopping is easier than ever these days. Whether you visit a local supercenter where you can get milk, a television and a pair of socks in one trip, or if you hop online to have your heartâ€™s desire delivered to your doorstep, everything and anything you want is at your fingertips. Of course, along with the ease of convenience comes the responsibility of making smart choices. As Americans, our purchases have a large effect on people around the world â€” by looking at the labels on the items we buy, we can make sure this effect is a positive one. We have all seen the packages with all of their labels and logos: â€œorganic,â€? â€œsustainably produced,â€? â€œshade grown,â€? â€œrainforest friendly,â€? â€œRSPO,â€? â€œrecycled content,â€? â€œlocally grown,â€? â€œfair tradeâ€?... Figuring out what these mean and finding the balance between our pocketbooks and our world impact can be difficult, but not impossible. The key is awareness. If each of us
FROM ZOO TO YOU Tarra Tyson Manager of Educational Outreach
changes, just one shopping habit for a more environmentally and/or world friendly option, the results will be incredible. Most of these terms refer to the environmental impact of the item. Some were produced without harmful chemicals; others were grown in the rainforest without damaging the local ecosystem. While I encourage you to look for these labels and buy environmentally friendly products whenever possible, this is only one piece of a larger puzzle. â€œFair tradeâ€? products represent another part of the picture. The fair trade label tells you something about the economic impact of your purchase. Fair trade products represent the ideal of people working at jobs that they enjoy, in their home lands while being paid fair and reasonable wages. When you purchase fair trade
products, you are helping to make sure that women in Bangladesh are able to live independently or that children in Peru receive an education. Purchasing these products helps the people living in these areas and allows them, in turn, to make smart choices in their own lives. When people live in conditions which are so poor most Americans canâ€™t even conceive of them, it is difficult to focus on maintaining a healthy ecosystem or preventing pollution. Fair trade products provide a viable income for these people and allow them to obtain more education and adopt a larger environmental and world view for themselves. This weekend, you have the opportunity to make a difference for people around the world by visiting Lee Richardson Zooâ€™s Global Bazaar. From 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, stop by the zooâ€™s Wild Asia triangle to sample a selection of food, crafts and art from local vendors representing global cultures. The â€œ10,000
Villagesâ€? booth will highlight fair trade products from around the world. My favorites are the recycled products like the baskets made from newspaper by people in the Philippines or the thumb piano created from an old sardine can made by artists in Burkina Faso. Many new and unique items are also available including boxes carved from cinnamon trees in Vietnam and corn husk figurines made in Colombia. A purchase from â€œ10,000 Villagesâ€? means that you will have a great talking piece in your home and you can feel good about helping people around the world. As always, walk-through admission to the zoo is free and you can still drive through as usual. However you get here, the Global Bazaar promises to be a worthwhile excursion. Come early to beat the heat and get the best selection of crafts and items from around world! Visit our website at www. leerichardsonzoo.org.
Finding ways to help a grieving friend Dear Annie: I am in middle school, and a girl on my softball team was the victim of a terrible incident. Her dad was killed in a car crash caused by a drunk driver. She has been heartbroken ever since. I constantly wonder if I can do anything to help her. I hate it when people are sad. Should I do anything besides comfort her with words? Should I give her some kind of
ANNIEâ€™S MAILBOX KATHY MITCHELL MARCY SUGAR
gift? Everyone else seems to be doing just that. Or should I just not do anything? â€” Bewildered Eighth-Grader D ear Bewildered: You are a kind and sympathetic
soul. Please donâ€™t buy her a gift. It would seem like some kind of consolation prize and would not ease her pain. Itâ€™s important not to minimize her grief by trying to prevent her from being unhappy. She is going to be sad for a long time, and this is normal. Her family also is likely going through many adjustments. Just let her know that you are sorry about her
father, and if she wants to talk about anything, you will listen. If she confides in you, itâ€™s OK to cry with her. She may behave differently for a while â€” she could be sad or angry, or want to be alone or surround herself with friends. Try to treat her as normally as possible. You donâ€™t want her to feel as if people are overly focused on her grief. In time, she will learn to cope.
PTSD is often a very complex condition -10s
90s 100s 110s
Building pictured is not priced in ad. Crew travel required over 50 miles. Local building code modifications extra. Price subject to change without notice.
Garden City, KS 620-271-0359
them of the event. A sense of numbness is common. Sleep disturbances are nearly universal. Many people find that they are hyperaware in public places. The severity of these symptoms ranges from only occasionally noticeable to disabling. On the one hand, many of these symptoms are normal after a severe psychological trauma, so PTSD is sometimes overdiagnosed. The symptoms need to be severe and ongoing, and diagnosis should be made by an expert,
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Dear Heloise: I pack a small, plastic, empty spray bottle in my suitcase when I travel. When I get to my hotel, I fill it with water. If any of my clothes have wrinkles, I spray them lightly and then use the hair dryer on
usually a psychiatrist or psychologist experienced in the area, especially since depression and anxiety often complicate PTSD. On the other hand, many people are reluctant to talk about PTSD, and the symptoms can vary widely from one person to another, so PTSD is often overlooked and consequently not treated. Both psychotherapy and medication therapy can be effective for PTSD, and a combination is more effective than either. 224378
Please come wish
A convenient travel hint
KANSAS ROAD CONDITION HOTLINE: 511
DEAR DR. ROACH: Have sive care unit is a cause of you ever heard of PTSD. PTSD is PTS disorder? What more common in is it? What are its TO YOUR women, especialsymptoms? â€” N.R. GOOD HEALTH ly after assault. Post-trauTo make the matic stress diagnosis, the disorder, or PTSD, symptoms need is a complex condito be present for tion that occurs in more than one some people after month after the major psychological trauma, and trauma. The causes Keith Roach, M.D. symptoms may of PTSD are many. North America Syndicate last for years. Some traumas typiSymptoms of cally associated with PTSD PTSD include dreams or flashinclude military combat, vio- backs, often uncontrollable, lent personal assault, natural about the event. Many people disasters, sexual abuse and try to avoid thinking about motor vehicle accidents. Even the trauma and will no lona hospitalization in the inten- ger go to places that remind
Dr. David & Becky Sells a â€œBon Voyage!â€? After 33 years of veterinary practice, they are retiring and moving!
them to remove the wrinkles. â€” Kenny in Oklahoma G ood â€œgreenâ€? hint. It certainly saves water, since you donâ€™t have to run the shower in the bathroom to create steam to â€œunwrinkleâ€? clothes! â€” Heloise
to be held at the Eagles Lodge, 2603 N. Taylor on Sunday, June 23rd from 2-4 p.m. 224197
The Finney County Humane Society is sponsoring a
FUNDRAISER Saturday June 22
2pm - 4pm
BRING YOUR DOGS to be Washed by
at The Garden City Animal Shelter 124 Fleming
Garage Bay South Side of Shelter Free will Donations Accepted
TIGHT: Stanley Cup all tied at 2-2. PAGE B3
HOT: Hoffman fires 61 to lead Travelers. PAGE B3
THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
Southwind looks to regain Brookover Cup
A Heat repeat
By BRETT MARSHALL
Suffice it to say, the 2012 Brookover Cup Matches between Buffalo Dunes and The Golf Club at Southwind will be one for the ages. On Saturday, the two teams, comprised of top finishers in Sunday’s City Men’s Championship as well as captains’ selections, will once again tee it up for bragging rights for 2013. It was just a year ago that Southwind’s team had taken command of the first two rounds of team matches, owning what seemed like a comfortable 22-14 advantage going into the Sunday singles matches, where there were another 36 points available. What nobody anticipated, certainly not Southwind’s squad, was that the Dunes players, on their own course, simply overwhelmed Southwind, outscoring them 30.5-5.5 to win going away, 44.5-27.5. That was the largest margin of victory by either team since the Cup format was switched to three rounds and a total of 72 points available in 2009. It seems that the team which plays two of the three rounds at home is usually the winner, so when the teams tee it up at 8 a.m. Saturday at Buffalo Dunes, it means the final two rounds will be at Southwind. Southwind owns a slim 7-6 lead in the series, dating back to the Cup’s inaugural year of 2000. Named for Earl C. Brookover Sr., the benefactor who donated the land to build Buffalo Dunes (opened in 1976) and then built Southwind three years later, the Cup Matches reward those top players who compete in the City Championship. Heading the list for the Dunes will be current City Champion Trent Specht, who had to go extra holes to defeat Barry Lucas for the 2013 title. Grant Vollertsen, one of the top players in Garden City and southwest Kansas, heads the list of 13 amateurs for Southwind. Teams are comprised of the golf professional from each course, eight players from the City Men’s tournament, 2 seniors age 60 and over, and three captain’s picks. Seniors play only the afternoon Saturday matches and Sunday’s singles. Saturday’s morning team matches will feature a Foursomes format, which in layman’s terms is an alternate-shot format. Two players are on each team, and they select teeing off on either the odd or even-numbered holes and then alternate each shot until the ball is holed. In essence, each player tees off on nine holes. There are three points available for each match, with one coming from the front nine, one from the second nine and one for the 18hole total. It is all match play, so it boils down to which team wins the most holes.
Golfers from Buffalo Dunes and The Golf Club at Southwind will once again battle for the Brookover Cup this weekend. In Saturday’s afternoon matches, scheduled to start at 1:30 p.m. and which will move to Southwind, the format will switch to Four-Ball Match Play, where each two-man team member plays his own ball throughout the hole. The lowest score of the two players counts for that team and is then compared to the low score for the other team to determine who wins that hole. Sunday’s finale, which will begin at 8 a.m. at The Golf Club at Southwind, is Singles Match Play, and again there will be 14 matches and 42 points available. On Saturday’s afternoon matches, the seniors will compete after sitting out in the morning, so there are 39 points available for the two rounds of team matches. No team has won consecutive matches since Southwind did it in 2002 and 2003. For Buffalo Dunes, team members are Trent Specht, Phil Adams, Carlos Prieto, Juan Ollarzabal, Thad Despain, Jim Claussen, Lee Barrett, Derek Dizmang, Brock Walter, Sam Marlin, Craig Giesick, Leroy Linneburr, Terry Jones and pro Cole Wasinger. For Southwind, team members are Vollertsen, Shawn Audrain, Eric Larsen, Brick Beymer, Taylor Larsen, Lavern Durst, Daniel Gaspar, Bob Beymer, Larry Gustafson, Blake Beymer, Andrew O’Brate, Ed Sattler, John Risley and pro Luke Nickodemus.
——— Series History Golf Club at Southwind leads 7-6 2012 — Buffalo Dunes 44.5, Southwind 27.5 2011 — Southwind 39, Buffalo Dunes 33 2010 — Buffalo Dunes 39.5, Southwind 32.5 2009 — Southwind 38.5, Buffalo Dunes 33.5 2008 — Buffalo Dunes 27.5, Southwind 20.5 2007 — Southwind 19.5, Buffalo Dunes 16.5 2006 — Buffalo Dunes 19, Southwind 17 2005 — Southwind 15.5, Buffalo Dunes 14.5 2004 — Buffalo Dunes 22, Southwind 14 2003 — Southwind 24, Buffalo Dunes 12 2002 — Southwind 24, Buffalo Dunes 12 2001 — Buffalo Dunes 19.5, Southwind 16.5 2000 — Southwind 25.5, Buffalo Dunes 10.5
The Miami Heat’s Mario Chalmers (15) shoots against the San Antonio Spurs’ Tim Duncan (21) during the first half Thursday of Game 7 of the NBA Finals in Miami.
LeBron leads Miami past Spurs in Game 7 MIAMI (AP) — LeBron James and the Miami Heat remain atop the NBA, and not even a proud push from the San Antonio Spurs could knock them down. James led the Heat to their second straight NBA title, scoring 37 points and grabbing 12 rebounds in a 95-88 victory Thursday night in a tense Game 7 of the NBA Finals that lived up to its billing. Winning the title they needed to validate the best season in franchise history — and perhaps the three-superstar system they used to build it — the Heat won the second straight thriller in the NBA’s first championship series to go the distance since 2010. James continued his unparalled run through the basketball world, with two titles and an Olympic gold medal in the last 12 months. He made five 3-pointers, defended Tony Parker when he had to, and did everything else that could ever be expected from the best player in the game. The Heat became the NBA’s first repeat champions since the Lakers in 2009-10, and the first team to beat the Spurs in the NBA Finals. Players and coaches hugged each other after the game, the respect between the franchises that was obvious when the series started becoming even more apparent after two straight classics. Fans stood, clapped and danced across the final minutes, when every score was answered by another score, each stop followed by a better stop. The Heat pushed their lead to six points a few times midway through the fourth but the Spurs would never be deterred. The Spurs, so close to a fifth title just two nights earlier, couldn’t find a way to grab it in this one, perhaps the last shot Tim Duncan, Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili will ever get together. They were trying to become the first road team to win a Game 7 on the road since Washington beat Seattle in 1978, but those old guys ran out of gas just before the finish.
Duncan had 24 points and 12 rebounds for the Spurs, but missed a shot and follow attempt right under the basket with about 50 seconds left and the Spurs trailing by two. James followed with a jumper — the shot the Spurs were daring him to take earlier in the series — to make it 92-88, sending San Antonio to a team a timeout as Glenn Frey’s “The Heat is on” blared over the arena’s sound system. He then came up with a steal and made two free throws for a six-point lead, and after Ginobili missed, James stalked toward the sideline, knowing it was over and he was the last one standing again. Dwyane Wade had 23 points and 10 rebounds for the Heat, who overcame a scoreless Chris Bosh by getting six 3-pointers and 18 points from Shane Battier. Streamers fell from the arena ceiling onto the white-clad fans for the second year in a row, but this one meant so much more after how close the Heat were to losing it. They were down 10 in the fourth quarter of Game 6 before James led the charge back, finishing with a triple-double in Miami’s 103-100 overtime victory. This one was nearly as tight, neither team leading by more than seven and the game tied 11 times. Kawhi Leonard had 19 points and 16 rebounds for the Spurs, who had been 4 for 4 in the championship round. Manu Ginobili had 18 points but Parker managed just 10 points on 3-of-12 shooting. The Heat collected the Larry O’Brien again from Commissioner David Stern, presiding over his final NBA Finals before retiring next February. James avenged his first finals loss, when his Cleveland Cavaliers were swept by the Spurs on 2007. That helped send James on his way to South Florida, realizing it would take more help to win titles that could never come alone.
Tar Heels oust NC State from CWS Athletes pursue class OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — North Carolina’s Hobbs Johnson combined with Chris McCue on a five-hitter, and the Tar Heels stayed alive in the College World Series with a 7-0 victory over North Carolina State on Thursday night. Michael Russell drove in three runs for the No. 1-seeded Tar Heels (59-11), the first on a sacrifice fly that resulted in a close play at the plate to open the scoring in the fourth inning. Johnson allowed five singles, walked two and struck out six before leaving with one out in the ninth. NC State’s Carlos Rodon started on three days rest after throwing 108 pitches in an 8-1 win over Carolina. He gave up two runs on four hits in his five innings. Carolina must beat UCLA twice — first on Friday and again Saturday — to reach the finals. North Carolina State (5016), in the CWS for the first time since 1968, was shut out for the first time this season. Atlantic Coast Conference player of the year Colin Moran had three singles, reached base
action against NCAA
North Carolina’s Brian Holberton, right, celebrates with teammate Mike Zolk (3) after scoring against North Carolina State in the fourth inning of Thursday’s NCAA College World Series game in Omaha, Neb. four times and drove in two runs for Carolina. Johnson (5-1), a 14th-round draft pick of the Milwaukee Brewers, bounced back from a
dismal start in the super regionals against South Carolina. He lasted just 1 2-3 innings and gave up five runs in an 8-0 loss that day.
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — Former college basketball standout Ed O’Bannon and his lawyers sought on Thursday to dramatically expand his lawsuit challenging the NCAA’s ban on compensating athletes in a move that could expose the organization and its member schools to billions of dollars in damages. O’Bannon and his lawyers asked a federal court judge to turn their antitrust lawsuit into a class action, representing thousands of former and current college athletes. The lawsuit demands that the NCAA find a way to cut players in on the billions of dollars earned by college sports from live broadcasts, memorabilia sales, video games and in other areas. U.S. District Court Judge Claudia Wilken didn’t rule on either the merits of O’Bannon’s case or his demands to turn the case into a class action. It could take weeks, even months, before Wilken rules.
Instead, she ordered O’Bannon’s lawyers to revise the lawsuit to fix some legal technicalities, including explicating adding current players to the lawsuit. Lawyer Michael Hausfeld said he will file a new lawsuit that includes current players, but will seek to keep their names confidential. “They are afraid of retaliation,” Hausfeld told the court. NCAA lawyer Greg Curtner is against certifying the lawsuit as a class action, arguing that the claims of thousands of collegiate athletes are too different to be treated the same. For instance, certain athletes bring in more revenue than others and have different legal claims at stake. The NCAA argues that many of the athletes receive scholarships in exchange for playing sports and to pay student athletes would ruin amateur athletics. To pay athletes more than that would ruin collegiate sports, the NCAA argues.
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
BASEBALL American League By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB Boston 44 31 .587 — Baltimore 42 31 .575 1 New York 39 33 .542 3.5 Tampa Bay 38 35 .521 5 Toronto 35 36 .493 7 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 40 31 .563 — Cleveland 36 35 .507 4 Kansas City 34 36 .486 5.5 Minnesota 33 36 .478 6 Chicago 29 41 .414 10.5 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 43 32 .573 — Texas 41 32 .562 1 Los Angeles 32 40 .444 9.5 Seattle 32 41 .438 10 Houston 28 46 .378 14.5 ——— 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 L.A. Angels 1, Seattle 0 Thursday’s Games Minnesota 8, Chicago White Sox 4 Texas 4, Oakland 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Tampa Bay 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Detroit 4, Boston 3 Seattle at L.A. Angels, night Today’s Games Houston (Keuchel 4-3) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1), 1:20 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno 3-1) at Cleveland (Kazmir 3-4), 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 4-7) at N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 4-4), 6:05 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 7-4) at Toronto (Dickey 6-8), 6:07 p.m. Boston (Lester 6-4) at Detroit (Fister 6-4), 6:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 2-5) at Kansas City (Guthrie 7-4), 7:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-3), 7:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-3), 9:05 p.m. Oakland (Colon 9-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma 7-2), 9:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 12:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 1:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 3:05 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 6:15 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 6:15 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 6:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, 12:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 12:07 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 1:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 2:35 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 3:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m. ——— National League By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 43 31 .581 — Washington 36 36 .500 6 Philadelphia 35 38 .479 7.5 New York 28 41 .406 12.5 Miami 22 49 .310 19.5 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 47 26 .644 — Cincinnati 44 30 .595 3.5 Pittsburgh 43 30 .589 4 Chicago 29 42 .408 17 Milwaukee 29 42 .408 17 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 39 33 .542 — San Francisco 37 34 .521 1.5 Colorado 37 37 .500 3 San Diego 36 36 .500 3 Los Angeles 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 Thursday’s Games Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Washington 5, Colorado 1 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 3 St. Louis 6, Chicago Cubs 1 L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, night
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.
Auto Racing — 11 a.m., ESPN2, NASCAR Nationwide Series, Sargento 200, qualifying, from Elkhart Lake, Wis.; 4 p.m., ESPN, NASCAR Nationwide Series, Sargento 200, from Miami at San Francisco, night Today’s Games Houston (Keuchel 4-3) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1), `:20 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-1) at Washington (Strasburg 3-6), 6:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 1-6) at Philadelphia (Hamels 2-10), 6:05 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 5-3) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 4-8), 7:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-3), 7:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-0) at Arizona (Miley 4-6), 8:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-3), 9:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4) at San Diego (Richard 2-5), 9:10 p.m. Miami (Nolasco 4-7) at San Francisco (Lincecum 4-7), 9:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Colorado at Washington, 11:05 a.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 3:05 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 3:05 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 3:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 6:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 6:15 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 6:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Colorado at Washington, 12:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 12:35 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 2:35 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 3:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m. ——— NCAA College World Series Glance By The Associated Press At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination x-if necessary Saturday, June 15 Mississippi State 5, Oregon State 4 Indiana 2, Louisville 0 Sunday, June 16 N.C. State 8, North Carolina 1 UCLA 2, LSU 1 Monday, June 17 Oregon State 11, Louisville 4, Louisville eliminated Mississippi State 5, Indiana 4 Tuesday, June 18 North Carolina 4, LSU 2, LSU eliminated UCLA 2, N.C. State 1 Wednesday, June 19 Oregon State 1, Indiana 0, Indiana eliminated Thursday, June 20 Game 10 — North Carolina 7, North Carolina State 0 Friday, June 21 Game 11 — Mississippi State (50-18) vs. Oregon State (52-12), 2 p.m. Game 12 — UCLA (46-17) vs. North Carolina (59-11), 7 p.m. Saturday, June 22 x-Game 13 — Mississippi State vs. Oregon State, 2 p.m. x-Game 14 — UCLA vs. North Carolina, 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) NBA FINALS Miami 4, San Antonio 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: Miami 95, San Antonio 88
THE Garden City Telegram
Elkhart Lake, Wis. Motorcycle Racing — 2 p.m., NBC, AMA Motorcross Series, from Budds Creek, Md. College Baseball — 2 p.m., ESPN2, NCAA World Series, Game 13, teams TBA (if necessary); 7:30 p.m., ESPN, NCAA World Series, Game 14, teams TBA (if necessary). Pro Baseball — 1 p.m., FSN, Chicago White Sox at Kansas City Royals; 3 p.m., WGN, Houston Astros at Chicago Cubs; 6 p.m., FOX, Texas Rangers at St. Louis Cardinals. Pro Golf — 2 p.m., CBS, PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, third round, from Cromwell, Conn. Pro Hockey — 7 p.m., NBC, Stanley Cup Finals, Game 5, Boston Bruins at Chicago Blackhawks. Pro Soccer — 9:45 a.m., ESPN, FIFA U-20 World Cup, Mexico vs. Greece, from Gaziantep, Turkey; 1:30 p.m., ESPN, Confederations Cup, Japan vs. Mecixo, from Horizonte, Brazil; 7:30 p.m., MNT, MLS Soccer, Sporting Kansas City at FC Dallas.
——— Spurs-Heat, Box SAN ANTONIO (88) Leonard 8-17 2-4 19, Ginobili 6-12 4-4 18, Duncan 8-18 8-8 24, Parker 3-12 4-4 10, Green 1-12 2-2 5, Neal 2-7 0-0 5, Diaw 2-2 0-0 5, Splitter 1-2 0-0 2, Joseph 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-82 20-22 88. MIAMI (95) James 12-23 8-8 37, Miller 0-5 0-0 0, Bosh 0-5 0-0 0, Chalmers 6-15 1-4 14, Wade 11-21 1-2 23, Allen 0-4 0-0 0, Battier 6-8 0-0 18, Andersen 1-1 1-2 3, Haslem 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 36-82 11-16 95. San Antonio 16 28 27 17—88 Miami 18 28 26 23—95 3-Point Goals—San Antonio 619 (Ginobili 2-5, Diaw 1-1, Neal 1-3, Leonard 1-4, Green 1-6), Miami 12-32 (Battier 6-8, James 5-10, Chalmers 1-7, Bosh 0-1, Allen 0-2, Miller 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—San Antonio 50 (Leonard 16), Miami 54 (James 12). Assists—San Antonio 13 (Ginobili 5), Miami 14 (James, Allen 4). Total Fouls— San Antonio 19, Miami 19. A—19,900 (19,600). ——— WNBA By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Atlanta 6 1 .857 — New York 4 2 .667 1.5 Washington 4 2 .667 1.5 Chicago 4 3 .571 2 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 2 7 .222 4.5 ——— Wednesday’s Games Minnesota 80, Phoenix 69 Thursday’s Games Tulsa 83, Chicago 74 Today’s Games Seattle at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Chicago at Indiana, 6 p.m. Seattle at Tulsa, 7 p.m.
GOLF PGA-Travelers Championship Scores By The Associated Press Thursday At TPC River Highlands Cromwell, Conn. Purse: $6.1 million Yardage: 6,854; Par: 70 (35-35) First Round Charley Hoffman 33-28 — 61 Hunter Mahan 32-30 — 62 Bubba Watson 33-30 — 63 John Merrick 34-31 — 65 Webb Simpson 33-32 — 65 Rod Pampling 34-31 — 65 Camilo Villegas 31-34 — 65 Graham DeLaet 32-33 — 65 Zach Johnson 32-33 — 65 Chris Stroud 34-32 — 66 Tommy Gainey 32-34 — 66 John Huh 34-32 — 66 Padraig Harrington 34-32 — 66 Richard H. Lee 31-35 — 66 Patrick Reed 31-35 — 66 Marc Leishman 32-34 — 66 Chris Kirk 33-33 — 66 John Rollins 31-36 — 67 Robert Streb 34-33 — 67 Dicky Pride 34-33 — 67 Bo Van Pelt 33-34 — 67 Lee Westwood 36-31 — 67 Jerry Kelly 35-32 — 67 Bryce Molder 33-34 — 67 Stewart Cink 33-34 — 67 Brendon de Jonge 32-35 — 67 David Branshaw 33-34 — 67 Ricky Barnes 33-34 — 67 William McGirt 36-31 — 67 David Mathis 33-34 — 67 Justin Rose 36-31 — 67 Angel Cabrera 33-34 — 67 Nick O’Hern 33-34 — 67 John Daly 34-34 — 68 Brendan Steele 36-32 — 68 Seung-Yul Noh 35-33 — 68 Kevin Stadler 34-34 — 68 Andres Gonzales 32-36 — 68 James Driscoll 33-35 — 68
Tag Ridings Morgan Hoffmann Ryan Moore J.J. Henry Ben Crane Charlie Beljan Brian Gay Casey Wittenberg Vaughn Taylor Tim Petrovic Billy Mayfair George McNeill Kyle Stanley Freddie Jacobson Robert Garrigus Russell Knox Kevin Sutherland Ken Duke Cameron Tringale Brian Harman Stuart Appleby Keegan Bradley Brad Faxon Tom Gillis Aaron Watkins Jim Herman Jeff Maggert Scott Langley Stephen Ames Sang-Moon Bae Kevin Streelman Vijay Singh K.J. Choi Greg Owen Brian Stuard Brad Fritsch Glen Day Jonas Blixt Mark Wilson Fabian Gomez Chad Campbell Jin Park Daniel Summerhays Ben Curtis Wes Short, Jr. Gonzalo Fdez-Castano Gary Christian Nicholas Thompson Jonathan Byrd Andres Romero Chez Reavie Nicolas Colsaerts Heath Slocum D.J. Trahan Joe Affrunti Fran Quinn Chris Williams Cameron Percy Charlie Wi Matt Every Gary Woodland Davis Love III Harris English Rickie Fowler Jason Bohn Eric Meierdierks Jon Curran Alistair Presnell Paul Haley II Bobby Gates Will Claxton Brian Davis Jason Dufner Carl Pettersson Erik Compton Greg Chalmers Darron Stiles D.H. Lee Scott Gardiner Lee Williams Steven Bowditch Justin Thomas Joey Snyder III Tim Clark Derek Ernst Bud Cauley Bill Lunde Justin Bolli Doug LaBelle II Trevor Immelman Y.E. Yang Michael Thompson Ian Poulter Sean O’Hair Jeff Gove Roberto Castro Jay McLuen Martin Flores Paul Goydos Justin Hicks Andrew Svoboda Ben Kohles Mike Weir Luke List Michael Bradley Aaron Baddeley Robert Allenby Frank Lickliter II Johnson Wagner
34-34 — 35-33 — 34-34 — 36-32 — 35-33 — 34-34 — 33-35 — 35-33 — 33-36 — 35-34 — 36-33 — 37-32 — 33-36 — 35-34 — 35-34 — 34-35 — 33-36 — 35-34 — 37-32 — 36-33 — 33-36 — 36-33 — 35-34 — 35-34 — 36-33 — 35-34 — 35-35 — 36-34 — 35-35 — 35-35 — 35-35 — 36-34 — 36-34 — 38-32 — 37-33 — 35-35 — 35-35 — 35-35 — 36-34 — 37-33 — 33-37 — 36-34 — 37-34 — 34-37 — 36-35 — 34-37 — 34-37 — 35-36 — 35-36 — 37-34 — 36-35 — 38-33 — 35-36 — 36-35 — 36-35 — 35-36 — 35-36 — 36-35 — 35-37 — 36-36 — 35-37 — 39-33 — 36-36 — 36-36 — 34-38 — 36-36 — 33-39 — 35-37 — 36-36 — 37-35 — 34-38 — 35-37 — 37-35 — 34-38 — 37-35 — 35-37 — 36-36 — 36-36 — 35-37 — 36-36 — 36-36 — 36-36 — 37-36 — 36-37 — 38-35 — 34-39 — 36-37 — 34-39 — 36-37 — 36-37 — 36-37 — 38-35 — 34-39 — 37-36 — 37-36 — 35-38 — 37-36 — 38-36 — 38-36 — 37-37 — 36-38 — 36-38 — 37-37 — 34-40 — 36-39 — 35-40 — 37-38 — 35-40 — 39-36 —
68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 75 75 75 75 75
Today 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 Rory Sabbatini Lucas Glover Henrik Norlander Colt Knost Michael Letzig Troy Matteson Kyle Bilodeau Donald Constable
35-40 — 37-38 — 36-39 — 37-39 — 36-40 — 36-40 — 38-39 — 37-40 —
75 75 75 76 76 76 77 77
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) 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 Topshelf Open Results By The Associated Press Thursday At Autotron Rosmalen Rosmalen, Netherlands Purse: ATP, $624,000 (WT250); WTA, $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Men Quarterfinals Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, def. Jan Hernych, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-1. Stanislas Wawrinka (2), Switzerland, def. Jeremy Chardy (5), France, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Nicolas Mahut, France, def. Evgeny Donskoy, Russia, 6-3, 7-6 (1). Xavier Malisse, Belgium, def. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, 6-4, 6-4. Women Quarterfinals Carla Suarez Navarro (3), Spain, def. Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4. Simona Halep, Romania, def. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-3, 6-1. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Dominika Cibulkova (2), Slovakia, 6-4, 6-4. Kirsten Flipkens (4), Belgium, def. Urszula Radwanska (7), Poland, 6-4, 6-4. Doubles Men Semifinals Max Mirnyi, Belarus, and Horia Tecau (2), Romania, def. Thiemo de Bakker and Jesse Huta Galung, Netherlands, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (3). Andre Begemann and Martin Emmrich, Germany, def. Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, and Jean-Julien Rojer (1), Netherlands, 6-7 (2), 7-6 (7), 10-4. Women Semifinals Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, and Anabel Medina Garrigues (2), Spain, def. Shuko Aoyama, Japan, and Megan Moulton-Levy (3), United States, 5-7, 6-2, 10-2. Dominika Cibulkova, Slovakia, and Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino and Garbine Muguruza, Spain, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (0). AEGON International Results By The Associated Press Thursday At Devonshire Park Eastbourne, England Purse: ATP, $701,700 (WT250); WTA, $690,000 (Premier) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Men Quarterfinals Feliciano Lopez, Spain, def. Fernando Verdasco, Spain, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Ivan Dodig, Croatia, def. Fabio Fognini (8), Italy, 6-3, 6-2. Andreas Seppi (7), Italy, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-2. Gilles Simon (2), France, def. Bernard Tomic, Australia, 7-6 (8), 6-3. Women Quarterfinals Jamie Hampton, United States, def. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 3-6, 76 (1), 6-4. Elena Vesnina, Russia, def. Li Na (2), China, 7-6 (4), 6-3. Caroline Wozniacki (5), Denmark, def. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia, 4-6, 6-0, 6-3. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, def. Maria
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.
Kirilenko (6), Russia, 6-2, 1-6, 7-5. Doubles Men Semifinals Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (1), Brazil, def. Jamie Murray, Britain, and John Peers, Australia, 6-4, 6-4. Colin Fleming and Jonathan Marray (4), Britain, def. Marcin Matkowski, Poland, and Frederik Nielsen, Denmark, 3-6, 63, 11-9. Women Quarterfinals Flavia Pennetta, Italy, and Elena Vesnina (4), Russia, def. Chan Hao-ching, Taiwan, and Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 64, 6-1. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Kveta Peschke (3), Czech Republic, def. Oksana Kalashnikova, Georgia, and Alicja Rosolska, Poland, 6-4, 6-3.
TRANSACTIONS Thursday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL National League CHICAGO CUBS—Signed OF Jacob Hannemann and RHP David Garner. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Called up RHP Duke Welker from Indianapolis (IL). Optioned OF Alex Presley to Indianapolis. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS—Signed INF Malik Collymore and RHP Blake Higgins. Carolina League WINSTON-SALEM DASH—Sent CINF Brent Tanner to Kannapolis (SAL). American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS— Released LHP Jared Potts. KANSAS CITY T-BONES—Signed RHP Chad Robinson. LAREDO LEMURS—Signed RHP Fernando Hernandez. Released RHP Leonard Giammanco. WICHITA WINGNUTS—Signed RHP Andrew Aizenstadt. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES—Claimed LHP Ryan Sasaki off waivers from Laredo. Can-Am League NEWARK BEARS—Signed INF Antoin Gray. Released C Manny Reyes. TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES—Released DH Pete LaForest. Signed RHP Oliver Van Zant. BASKETBALL Women’s National Basketball Association CONNECTICUT SUN—Acquired F Kayla Pedersen from Tulsa for a 2014 second-round draft pick. Waived F Ashley Walker. FOOTBALL National Football League DALLAS COWBOYS—Released DE Anthony Hargrove. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Signed WR Aaron Dobson. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Promoted Tag Ribary to director of team operations, Trent Kirchner to director of pro personnel, Dan Morgan to assistant director of pro personnel and Josh Graff to national scout. Named Jim Nagy southeast area scout. HOCKEY National Hockey League BUFFALO SABRES—Signed G Jhonas Enroth to a two-year contract extension. DALLAS STARS—Signed F Travis Morin to a two year, two-way contract and F Colton Sceviour to a one year, two-way contract. PHILADELPHIA FLYERS—Announced they will buy out the final two years of C Danny Briere’s contract, making him a free agent. SAN JOSE SHARKS—Signed F Raffi Torres to a three-year contract. COLLEGE ARMSTRONG ATLANTIC—Named Fala Bullock women’s basketball coach. CAMPBELL—Named Deon Curry director of men’s basketball operations and Greg Robbins men’s basketball graduate assistant. CANISIUS—Named Ce t e r a Washington women’s assistant basketball coach and Logan Fletcher graduate assistant for women’s basketball. PENN STATE—Announced freshman basketball C Jordan Dickerson has transferred from SMU. SAN JOSE STATE—Named Kevin Grant assistant equipment manager. ST. ANDREWS—Named Lexi King women’s lacrosse coach.
Nats top Oswalt, Rockies 5-1 said of Zimmermann. “(After an) 11-inning game last night, that was a Godsend.” Zimmermann (10-3) allowed an unearned run on six hits, returning to form after surrendering six runs and eight hits in five innings Saturday in Cleveland. “I felt like I threw the ball well and had good fastball command, my slider was good and I got a big strikeout in the last inning there on a changeup,” Zimmermann said. “I was throwing strikes and getting ahead of guys. I know they’re an aggressive team and that kind of works in my favor. Throw some first pitch strikes and let them hit the ball.” Zimmermann retired 16 straight in one stretch, throwing 112 pitches — 85 for strikes — while fanning nine and walking one. Colorado finally got to
Zimmermann in the eighth. Pinch hitter Josh Rutledge singled, Anthony Rendon committed a throwing error after fielding Tyler Colvin’s grounder and Rutledge ended up on third. DJ LeMahieu singled to score Rutledge, but Zimmermann struck out Carlos Gonzalez on a changeup and Michael Cuddyer to end the threat. “He’s starting throwing it more often, he started to get more confidence and now it’s a pretty good pitch,” catcher Kurt Suzuki said of Zimmermann’s changeup.
Lockport Antique Harvest Day June 22, 2013 1:00 PM
Where: 20 miles south of Garden City on HWY 83 to 50th Rd. 8 miles east. Lynn: 620-629-5590
WASHINGTON (AP) — Coming off one of his worst outings of the season, Washington starter Jordan Zimmermann surrendered a pair of first-inning hits against Colorado on Thursday night. That only gave the Rockies false hopes. Zimmermann pitched eight innings to win his 10th game, Adam LaRoche had three hits including a tworun triple and the Nationals spoiled Roy Oswalt’s return to the majors with a 5-1 win over the Colorado on Thursday night. Ian Desmond homered for the second straight game and Denard Span and Steve Lombardozzi added a double and a single apiece for Washington, which began a stretch in which it will play 14 of its next 17 games at home. “What a game he pitched. We needed it,” Nationals manager Davey Johnson
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THE Garden City Telegram
them stumbled under heavy pressure in Game 4. Rask gave up too many prime rebound opportunities, and Crawford was beaten repeatedly on his glove side. “Every goal is stoppable, but I don’t think there was any weak one, so to speak,” said Rask, who was coming off a 2-0 shutout and had allowed just eight goals in the previous eight playoff games. “Mistakes piled up and I wasn’t able to bail our guys out. Sometimes you do, sometimes you don’t.” Crawford was great in each of the first two finals games in Chicago. He had 51 saves in the three-overtime series opener, keeping the Blackhawks in the game long enough for Andrew Shaw to score the winning goal in a 4-3 victory. Crawford had 33 stops when the series shifted to Boston for Game 3, but Chicago was unable to get anything going against Rask. And then came more of the glove-side problems on Wednesday night that the Bruins have exploited all series long. “A couple tough breaks last night, especially when we had the lead at 3-1 or 4-2, Boston is going to open up a little bit,” Blackhawks forward Patrick Kane said Thursday. “I think for us that we can play better
defensively, maybe get in some shooting lanes and block some of those shots.” Chicago held leads of 1-0, 3-1, 4-2 and 5-4, but Boston rallied each time. The glove-side issue is a tricky little one for coach Joel Quenneville and the Blackhawks, who know that’s where the Bruins are trying to go, but don’t want Crawford to focus so much on that area that it gets into his head. “We’re very comfortable with Corey,” Quenneville said, dismissing the idea of inserting backup Ray Emery. “Corey has been rock solid all year for us, and when he’s got the ball, he’s been outstanding, and he’s the biggest reason why we’re here today.” Rask was working on a shutout streak of 129 minutes, 14 seconds when Michal Handzus had a beautiful sliding score in the first period Wednesday night off a nice pass from Brandon Saad on a fast break. It was a sign of things to come for the Bruins, who had sustained trouble with the Blackhawks’ speed for the first time in the series. Marcus Kruger completed a 2-on-1 break in the second period with his third goal of the playoffs. Kruger and Michael Frolik got down the ice so quickly that there was time for Kruger to
poke home his own rebound after Rask stopped his first attempt. “I thought we gave them a lot of space,” Bruins coach Claude Julien said. “It doesn’t mean they don’t have a pace to their game, but it means we gave them too many options. And the neutral zone for me, not just on the forecheck but even our neutral zone on the counter wasn’t very good.” Zdeno Chara, Boston’s 6foot-9 defenseman, was back during the rush by Kruger and Frolik but was unable to break it up. The 2009 Norris Trophy winner was on the ice for five of Chicago’s six goals, with the Blackhawks using their speed to make life difficult on the captain of the Bruins. “I think he was OK,” Julien said. “There’s no doubt they went after him and he was OK, because our whole team was OK. I don’t think anybody on our team can stand up today and say I thought I had a great game, and that’s why we’re sitting here today tied 2-all.” The move by Quenneville to put Toews and Kane back together on a line with Bryan Bickell also played a role in the rough night for Chara and Rask. Toews had a tip-in for his first goal since May 25 against Detroit, snapping a 10-game drought. Kane had a nifty rebound score for his first goal of the series.
Hoffman’s 61 early leader at Travelers Hoffman said he thought he might have a chance to go even lower, and was flirting with 59 after making eagle on 10 and 12, and going to 8-under par with a birdie on 16. “I knew I had some chances coming in,” he said. “But when it’s said and done, as I displayed last year, 16, 17 and 18 aren’t an easy test. So I was just trying to make some pars coming in.” Hoffman, Mahan and Watson all have interesting histories in Connecticut. Mahan is the 2007 champion and has two second-place finishes in his 11 previous starts at the TPC River Highlands. “I think this is the most comfortable course on Tour for me,” he said. He is also coming off a fourth-place finish after being in the final pair at the U.S. Open, something he said has him playing with confidence. He opened the day by making the first of eight birdies during a bogey-free round. He was also at 8-under with three holes to play before shooting par on the final three holes. “This is a golf course where you can be aggres-
sive off the tee if you want to be, but you can also play it safe,” he said. “I choose to be mostly aggressive, and it gives me some short irons. I’m happy to take on pins with my short irons. So it’s a combo of things, but all I know is when I step on that tee, I feel like I can hit any shot out here.” Watson finds himself in contention again after winning in 2010 and tying Hoffman as the runner-up a year ago. He said there is a reason so many familiar names are at the top of the leaderboard. “These are guys that
love this course, that love this tournament, they love Travelers and how they’ve treated us here,” he said. “And so, you’re always going to see pretty much some of the same guys up there because they enjoy this area and this golf course.” Six golfers were four strokes back. The biggest ovation of the day came when Justin Rose was introduced on the first tee as the U.S. Open champion. Rose went on to shoot a 67, leaving him in good shape heading into Friday.
CROMWELL, Conn. (AP) — Charley Hoffman couldn’t help but think about last year as he stood on the 17th tee Thursday at the Travelers Championship. A year ago, Hoffman hit a similar tee shot right and into the water, staring at a double-bogey, bogey slide on the final two holes of the tournament in which he lost a two-stroke lead and eventually the title. This time, his drive stayed on the fairway. He finished with a par and then a birdie to complete a firstround 61, one shot off the course record. “Believe it or not, I was thinking about it going down 16, 17, 18,” he said. “If I could have just gotten those balls in play, I would have been defending champion here. But this year, I got off to a good start and obviously a little more focused on those last two holes. Hopefully I’m there again this year.” His 28 on the back nine was the lowest nine holes on the PGA Tour this year, and puts him one shot up on Hunter Mahan, who posted an early 62. Bubba Watson was two strokes back.
6/21 - 6/27
By Dave Green
7 2 5
3 4 9
4 8 7
2 7 5
Difficulty Level Solution in next edition
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given number. The objext is to place the numbers 1to 9 in the empty squates so that each rowm each columb and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increase from Monday to Saturday.
ShowingS: no early ShowS Mon.-Fri. • no late ShowS Sun.-thurS. MonSterS u 2D MonSterS u 3D worlD war Z 2D worlD war Z 3D thiS iS the enD Man oF Steel 2D the Purge NOW YOU SEE ME FaSt & FuriouS 6
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2:00 2:00 2:15 7:25 2:05 2:25 2:30 1:55 1:45
4:30 4:30 4:50 9:55 4:45 6:50 4:55 4:35 4:30
9:45 9:50 9:35 9:40 10:00
7:30 7:05 7:15
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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. 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 is by trial and error. C 2011 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. 224375
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Manager, Steve Thomas
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High-scoring Game 4 flips script CHICAGO (AP) — So much for all the talk about the impenetrable goalies, and forget about those laneclogging defensemen. It was all about the offense in Game 4, and the hangover could extend into the final three games of the deadlocked Stanley Cup finals. Chicago’s 6-5 overtime victory at Boston on Wednesday night was the highest-scoring game in this year’s NHL playoffs. There were breakaways, rebounds, long slap shots and tips. Eleven goals in all, coming from all over the ice. It all raises questions about how the remainder of this compelling series will look. “I guess a series like this can take some unexpected turns sometimes, and you saw that last night,” Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews said. “I’m not going to make any predictions for what happens in the next game, but obviously there’s a lot of things we want to carry into this game, Game 5, here.” The biggest variable could be the recovery of goalies Tuukka Rask of the Bruins and Corey Crawford of the Blackhawks, who have a couple days to find their game again before the series resumes in Chicago on Saturday night. Rask and Crawford had been the best two goalies in the playoffs before each of
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
JUNE 21, 2013 6:30
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(cc) 39 HGTV Mystery Diners (N) Mystery Diners Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Restaurant: Impossible Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive 40 FOOD Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars 41 A&E Alaska: The Last Frontier (s) (cc) Alaska: The Last Frontier (s) (cc) Alaska: The Last Frontier (s) (cc) Wild West Alaska (N) (s) (cc) Alaska: The Last Frontier (s) (cc) Wild West Alaska (s) (cc) 42 DISC I Found the Gown I Found the Gown Something Bo Something Bo Randy to the Rescue (N) (s) (cc) I Found the Gown I Found the Gown Randy to the Rescue (s) (cc) I Found the Gown I Found the Gown 43 TLC Movie: ››› Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984, Adventure) (Harrison Ford, Kate Capshaw) (s) Bar Rescue (s) Movie: ›››› Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981, Adventure) (Harrison Ford, Karen Allen) (s) 44 SPIKE Fish Hooks (N) (s) Gravity Falls (s) Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie Jessie (s) (cc) Jessie (s) (cc) Jessie (s) (cc) Jessie (s) (cc) Jessie “Toy Con” Jessie (s) (cc) Jessie (s) (cc) Jessie (N) (cc) 45 DISN Teenage Mut. 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(N) (s) (cc) Continuum “Second Thoughts” (N) Defiance (cc) Continuum “Second Thoughts” (cc) 50 SYFY Movie: ››› Nocturne (1946) (George Raft, Lynn Bari) Movie: ››› They Won’t Believe Me (1947) (cc) Movie: ›››› Double Indemnity (1944) (Fred MacMurray) (cc) (5:00) Movie: ››‡ Underwater! 54 TCM Movie: ››‡ Con Air (1997) (Nicolas Cage) Vicious convicts hijack their flight. (R) Breaking Bad “Pilot” (cc) Blood Diamond Movie: ›‡ The Marine (2006) (John Cena, Robert Patrick) (PG-13) (cc) 55 AMC Treehouse Masters “Sky High Spa” Tanked “A Guiding Light to Fitness” Tanked: Unfiltered (N) (s) Treehouse Masters (N) (s) Tanked: Unfiltered (s) Treehouse Masters (s) 56 ANPL 106 & Park: Top Movie: 35 & Ticking (2011, Romance-Comedy) (Nicole Ari Parker, Tamala Jones) (cc) Movie: Getting Played (2005) (Carmen Electra, Stacey Dash) (cc) The Wendy Williams Show (s) (cc) 57 BET The Comedy Central Roast “Donald Trump” (cc) The Half Hour The Half Hour Colbert Report Daily Show Tosh.0 (cc) Movie: ››‡ Idiocracy (2006, Comedy) (Luke Wilson, Maya Rudolph) (cc) 58 COM E! News (N) Fashion Police Kate & Will Kate & Will Fashion Police (N) Chelsea Lately E! News Chelsea Lately 59 E! 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FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
u o Y k n a h T
the Garden City Telegram
Dear Customers: Western State Bank is poised to celebrate our 40th Anniversary. We want to take this opportunity to thank each one of you who have chosen to do business with us over that time. It is important to us that our customers understand the fact that Western State Bank truly values the relationships weâ€™ve developed with our customers. We understand that each customer has a unique set of financial needs and itâ€™s our job to meet those needs by providing prompt, convenient and friendly service. We understand that you want to do business with your hometown lending institution filled with individuals who care about the success of those we serve, people like you. We view ourselves as more than a bank, we are a partner that helps you achieve your financial goals. As a thank you to our customers who have been here for all 40 years, and those of you who have joined more recently, we are hosting a come and go open house at our Main Bank in Garden City, 1500 E. Kansas Avenue, on Monday, June 24, 2013. Cake and punch will be served from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. If possible, please plan to join us for our celebration. Even if you cannot make it to our event, please know that we truly appreciate that you have chosen to invest in our success over the years. Sincerely, Management & Staff
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A CREATIVE SOLUTION TO A MESSY PROBLEM
Click and Clack Talk Cars By Tom and Ray Magliozzi
Dear Tom and Ray: Every morning when I walk out the door to go to work, there is bird poop all over the sides of my car. Always in the same exact spot.
Granted, there are telephone/ cable/electrical wires hanging over my driveway, connected to my house. And there is a tree nearby. But neither the tree nor the wires hang directly over my car. I know for a fact that the birds like to sit on my side-view mirrors and do their business all over my car. I’ve washed it off once already a week ago, but now it’s getting just downright embarrassing, so it’s time for another washing. This didn’t happen last spring, so I don’t know what’s gotten into
the birds that would drive them to destroy the appearance of my vehicle. Any suggestions on how to keep the birds away from my precious black 2007 Ford Fusion? Thanks. -- Megan
mirror and admire himself.
RAY: I think you’ve got some narcissistic birds, Megan. Maybe they’re celebrity birds?
TOM: Actually, we don’t know if he was admiring himself or “hitting on” that pretty bird he “saw” in his reflection.
TOM: We helped a woman once who had a similar problem. One particular bird could see his reflection in the car window, so he liked to sit on the
RAY: In any case, you can eliminate the appeal of your car for these birds in one of two ways. You can cover up the
RAY: I guess he particularly liked to admire himself after breakfast, because her car looked a lot like yours does.
TOM: Or you can make the “perches” less appealing. That’s the way I would go. RAY: You know the birds are sitting on the side-view mirrors. So cover them with something that makes it hard for them to sit there.
TOM: Like a taser?
See Click and Clack, Page C2
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Friday June 21, 2013 HAPPY BIRTHDAY The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You might be ready for a minivacation. Be spontaneous when making plans. You simply might want to take off for a visit to a friend who might have a beach house or a home in the mountains. A change of scenery will re-invigorate you. Tonight: People surround you. TAURUS (April 21-May 20) HHHHH Keep reaching out to others. Your voice tends to encourage others to lighten up. Tap into your creativity with a suggestion that emerges in a meeting. Your imagination will perk up because of an insightful conversation with a friend. Tonight: Go with a partner’s suggestion. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You’ll become more aware of a financial situation. Advice from a respected friend could be more confusing than helpful. A meeting could set the tone for the rest of the day. Others naturally take on your role of cheerleader, which will give you some space. Tonight: Join friends. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Keep reaching out to someone you care deeply about. Something serious could occur when you least expect it. There will be a sense of confusion around what happens. Give yourself some time to feel out the situation. Some space will serve you well. Tonight: Be where you can relax. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You might want to consider implementing some new, creative ideas. Understand that your perspective of a problem could offend a loved one. The less said at the present moment the better. Trust that you will know when the timing is better. Tonight: Kick up your heels. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You might want to stay focused on your family and home. Concentrate on your immediate circle, and create more of what you want. Take news with a grain of salt. A partner could surprise you with his or her recent actions. Be prepared for anything. Tonight: Head home.
DAY IN THE STARS
Jacquelline Bigar King Features
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Others seek you out, and you’ll be flooded with calls, requests and invitations. Pressure builds when dealing with a superior or an older friend. Understanding happens through a discussion and your willingness not to be right. Tonight: Hang out with a friend. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Be aware of the fact that you might not feel the way others do about an investment or a risk. Your sense of direction emerges when dealing with a rather thrifty person in your life. Knowledge is power. Recognize what is needed. Tonight: Treat some friends to happy hour. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You feel better than you have in a while. Loosen up and enjoy the company of a favorite person. One-onone relating, whether you’re at work or home, brings unique rewards. Someone might share a dream that strikes you as preposterous. Tonight: Friendliness works. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Others seem to know what they want, and they won’t hesitate to ask you to help. You might want to prevent a contest of wills, so just allow this person to have more of what he or she desires. A family member or roommate might surprise you. Tonight: Do your own thing. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Try to focus on your friends, especially as one might seem off-the-wall at the moment. Realize that others could be deceiving themselves. You do not want to confront anyone at this point. Know how supportive they have been of you. Tonight: Be where the gang hangs. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Your imagination could go haywire right now. Take the lead, if need be. Make a point to take off your rose-colored shades so that you don’t set yourself up for disappointment. A parent or older relative could be very important -- perhaps more than you realize. Tonight: TGIF!
CLASSIFIEDS THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM Help Wanted Help Wanted
Click and Clack Talk Cars Continued from Page C1
TODAYâ€™S NEW ADS Miscellaneous for Sale
RAY: No. Not nice. I would suggest trying something like kidsâ€™ birthday party hats. You know, the cone-shaped hats with the elastic chin straps? Buy a bag of those, and toss them in the car. When you get home at night, put one on top of each side-view mirror. You even can use the elastic bands to hold them in place. The conical shape should make it hard for the bird to perch there, and Iâ€™m guessing theyâ€™ll find someplace else.
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TOM: I like the party hat idea. Theyâ€™re cheap, and easily replaced. So if one gets too soggy after a rainstorm, for instance, you can retire that one and slap on another. Go to iParty.com and stock up, Megan!
RAY: Well, donâ€™t get too many, because you might not need to use them for long. Once you interrupt these birdsâ€™ routines, they may go find another car that they like better and forget about what fun it is to Jackson Pollack your Fusion. TOM: Or maybe theyâ€™ll decide to fork over $25 a month and avail themselves of the full-length mirrors at a nearby gym. Good luck, Megan. Get more Click and Clack in their new book, â€œAsk Click and Clack: Answers from Car Talk.â€? Got a question about cars? Write to Click and Clack in care of this newspaper, or email them by visiting the Car Talk website at www.cartalk.com. (c) 2013 by Tom and Ray Magliozzi and Doug Berman Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Motorcycles & ATVs
2008 HONDA Goldwing GL. Over $2k in add-ons. 27,500 miles. Excellent condition. 2001 DODGE Grand $16,900. Call (620) Caravan ES. Fully 640-8319 for more inloaded - all bells! VERY formation. CLEAN! $4800 OBO. (620) 640-8611. 2009 YAMAH TTR 230. Very clean stock bike, 2006 HONDA Accord good tires. Good condiLX - V6, 4 Door, 76K tion. $2100 OBO. (620) Great Car in!Great 335-0180. Condition.!White w/Tan Cloth Interior.!Asking FOR SALE: 2009 $9,900. Please call Honda Shadow Spirit. (620) 277-8070. Don"t Black, windshield, only miss this deal! 2200 miles. Call 620-290-7080 or LOCAL TRUCK park- 620-335-5515 ing. Call 620-290-0582 Auto Parts & Services or 620-272-1892 Cargo cover and Selling your vehicle? Did you know parking sliding cargo divider. your vehicle on city Fits Nissan Xterra. streets, right-of-ways Great for traveling. Exand other public prop- cellent condition. See erty is prohibited in at Bargains Plus ConGarden City? The City signment, 308 N. 7th, of Garden City ordi- Garden City. Tuesdaynance No 86-2 (88) Saturday 10am-4pm. states in part â€œNo per- www.gctbargains.com son shall park a vehicle Trailers upon any roadway for NEW UTILITY & cargo the principal purpose trailers . Big & Small! of: (a) Displaying such BIG L SALES , 1102 vehicle for sale (b) East Fulton, Garden Washing, greasing or City. repairing such vehicle Lost except repairs necessiLOST! tated by an emer$100 REWARD! gencyâ€?. Violations of this ordinance May re- Chihuahua Mini Pin sult in a $40 fine and Male lost from the 2600 bloack of Shamus suncourt costs. day morning. (620) 521-0801 or (620) 275-2148 2000 FORD Windstar.. Call after 6pm. (620) 275-4245.
STAPPâ€™S AUTO SALES
LOST! BLACK & WHITE HUSKY. She is 2 years old, fixed, 60#, www.stappsautosales.com 1 blue eye, slipped out of collar. Missing since Saturday 06-08-13 from Pickups & Trucks Towns Rd & Raceway 2003 GMC Z71 pickup. DR area east of Garden 180,000 miles, extra City. (620) 277-8090. clean, runs great, eveSMALL rything works. $8000 L O S T ! purple/white paisley OBO. (620) 277-8441. bag. Contains 2 knitting Motorcycles & ATVs projects. Lost Sunday 02 HARLEY Wide afternoon. Call Susan Glide, purple. 22k at 620-805-2020. miles. Priced under MISSING!! book $7,500. 01 Harley Sportster, Candy Red. 2 year old red & white female Austrailian 12k miles. Lowered for Shepherd named lady rider. $4,500 OBO. Tess. Lost from Towns 620-384-5377 Riverview on March 14th. Wearing a brown 2001 HARLEY David- collar, recently shaved. son Fatboy. 88 cubic in. $500 reward offered if 10,800 actual miles. In- found or for valid inforcludes helmet, cover, mation leading to her luggage, and battery return/recovery. Call charger. Dealer servLonnie or Justin at iced. (620) 275-5903. (620) 260-7042.
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12 STEP Group of Alcaholics Anonymous meets daily at 116 1/2 E. Chestnut. Call 272-5623. BIG HEADLINES GET THE JOB DONE! Advertise the right way in the classifieds.
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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON Fatboy Motorcycle. Sunburst candy red. Only 6,622 miles. Always garaged, Willie G. skull accessories, lots of chrome, leather saddle bags & all original parts included. $10,500. (620) 640-1954.
Luxury newly remodeled 2 bedroom apartment. No pets. $900 / $900. (620) 510-2477. AVAILABLE!! PRIME professional office space! Two office suite Reception area Private rest rm and coffee bar Conference room, Utilities paid Handicap accessible Short term lease available Dick Construction Inc. 1805 East Mary 620-275-1806
Public Services EMMANUEL UNION Free clothing & Household Items Available on Wed 10am - 6pm. 509 Chesterfield DR. All donations / non-perishable items gratefully accepted (620) 290-2616
GARDEN CITY 12 x 12 Al-Anon Family Groups (For families and friends of alcoholics/addicts) Thursday @ 7:00 pm. 116 Chestnut (A.A. Hall) 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. Narcotics Anonymous (NA) Meetings. Monday & Saturday 7pm; Saturday Book Study 6pm. St. Catherine Hospital Classroom 1. [North entrance west of Emergency room â€” follow hall to 1st elevator go to LL exit elevator turn left then right 1st room on right.] or call 620-899-5420. Children welcome, parents are responsible for their children. WE ARE all created to serve.! Come and join the Volunteer Team at St Catherine Hospital and enjoy giving back. For more information call 272-2522. 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. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org
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. BARTENDER, EXPERIENCED COOK, & WAIT STAFF needed. Must be 18 years old or older. Apply in person at TIME OUT SPORTS CLUB
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. COMPANY LOOKING for a driver with CDL. 2 yrs experience needed. (620) 640-4489
GARDEN CITY Vision LOOKING FOR a Para Source is now accept- Therapist (Transitional ing resumes for an Op- Living Specialist), helptician. Prefer someone ing those with head inwith experience, but juries reach a path to willing to train the right independence and daily person. Bilingual in life adjustment. Please Spanish a must. Apply contact TRUST Homein person at 410 Cam- Care @ 316-683-7700 pus Dr, Garden City KS or via email @ email@example.com HEAVY EQUIPMENT m Operator Career! 3 Week Hands On TrainMaintenance ing School. Bulldozers, Technician! Backhoes, Excavators. The Trails of Garden National Certifications. City has an immediate Lifetime Job Placement opening for an experiAssistance. VA Benefits enced Maintenance Eligible! technician to join our 1-866-362-6497 property management team. Candidates must a working knowlFull-time Position have edge of electrical, Open for: plumbing, carpentry, and dry wall reMANUFACTURING/ painting pair. Must have reliable transportation. Bi-linDELIVERY OF gual English/Spanish BURIAL VAULTS helpful. Applicant must pass a background Benefits include: check, drug screen and â€˘ 40+ hours per week have a valid driver!s license and auto insurâ€˘ Paid holiday & vacation ance. Please apply in â€˘ Health Insurance available person between the â€˘ Uniforms provided hours of 10:00am and 2:00pm at 3501 N. â€˘ Equal Opportunity Employer Campus Drive, Garden â€˘ Retirement Plan after 2 Years City, KS. Equal opporValid Driverâ€™s License a must tunity employer. 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 Concrete Vaults, Inc. a Buick, Suzuki, GMC, Chevy, or Volvo. Apply FREE: Apply by calling 1-800-362-1318 www.bestmark.com or and weâ€™ll send you an application. call 1-800-969-8477. 212289
HELP WANTED Waitresses nights and weekends. Apply atHannah!s Corner Taylor Ave & Mary St. Garden City
(Published in The Garden City Telegram FRIDAY, June 21, 28 and July 5, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of TIMOTHY W. ALBERTSON, Deceased Case No. 13 PR 43 DE (Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 59) NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are notified that on June 17, 2013, a petition for issuance of letters of administration was filed in this court by Jacqueline S. Fisk, an heir of Timothy W. Albertson, deceased. All creditors of the decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within the latter of four months from the date of first publication of notice under K.S.A. 59-2236 and amendments thereto, or if the identity of the creditor is known or reasonably ascertainable, 30 days after actual notice was given as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. Jacqueline S. Fisk, Petitioner Michael E. Collins, SC# 07384 HOPE, MILLS, BOLIN, COLLINS & RAMSEY 607 N. Seventh, P. O. Box 439 Garden City, Kansas 67846 (620) 276-3203 Attorneys for Petitioner 224599
OPENINGS IN the food service & housekeeping department. Apply in person at St. Catherine Hospital cafeteria.
HOMESTEAD HEALTH & Rehabilitation is accepting applications for a dietary supervisor. Experience preferred but not required. Please call Grace at (620) 276-7643. Classifieds Work!
Payless Shoe Source now accepting applications for all leadership positions Apply online at â€” careersatpayless.com Classifieds do the work!
(Published in the Garden City Telegram Friday, June 14 and 21, 2013.) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS In the Interest/Matter of Alexis Ramirez Case No. 2013-JC-000085-JS NOTICE OF HEARING
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
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
705 W. Kansas â€˘ Garden City, KS
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
TO: Abelino Aguero and Petra Esparza, maternal relatives of the above named child; and any unknown maternal relatives of the above named child and all other persons who are or may be concerned: A Petition has been filed in this Court requesting that the Court find the above named child to be a Child In Need of Care. You are required to appear before this Court for a Disposition at 10:00 AM on the 8th day of July, 2013, at the Finney County Courthouse, Hutchison Courtroom, Garden City, Kansas, or prior to that time file your written response to the pleading with the Clerk of this Court. If, after a child has been adjudged to be a child in need of care and the Court finds a parent or parents to be unfit, the Court may make an order permanently terminating the parental rights. Douglas M Crotty, an attorney, has been appointed as Guardian Ad Litem for the Child/Children. Each parent or other legal custodian of the Child/Children has the right to appear and be heard personally either with or without an attorney. The Court will appoint an attorney for a parent who is financially unable to hire one. Christine Blake Clerk of the District Court 224450
(PUBLISHED IN Garden City Telegram on June 14, June 21, and June 28, 2013 ) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF LILLIE D. ELLENBERGER, DECEASED. No. 13PR41 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED:
FT MAINTENANCE position. Experience with light repair. Preventative maintenance preferred, but not required. For more information call Grace Evans at (620) 276-7643.
You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in this Court on June 10, 2013, by John R. Ellenberger Sr., surviving spouse and one of the heirs of Lillie D. Ellenberger also known as Lillie Ellenberger, deceased, praying that descent be determined of the following described real estate situated in Finney County, Kansas:
Undivided three-eighths interest in and to the East Half (E1â „2) of Section 5, Township 22 South, Range 30 West of the 6th P.M.
Shop The Classifieds! (Published in The Garden City Telegram June 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22, 2013.) Notice of Renewal to Kansas Water Pollution Control Permit for Agricultural and Related Wastes Pursuant to public notification requirements included in Kansas Administrative Regulations (K.A.R.) 28-18-4 and 28-18-15, this notification is to inform all potentially concerned parties that Deerfield Feeders; (620) 426-8611, plans to expand a livestock waste management facility to serve a beef operation and has submitted a permit application to the Kansas Department of Health and Environment (KDHE). The facility is located in Section 1 and 12, Township 24S, Range 35 W, in Kearney County, Kansas, and Sections 6 and 7, Township 24S, Range 34 W, in Finney County, Kansas. KDHE is hereby requesting comments regarding the permit application and draft permit. KDHE will accept comments for a period of not less than 30 days from the date of this publication. The permit application and draft permit (project reference Deerfield Feeders, A-UAKE-C001) may be reviewed at the KDHE Central Office, Livestock Waste Management Section, 1000 SW Jackson Street, Suite 420, Topeka, KS 66612-1367, (785) 296-6432; or the KDHE Southwest District Office, 302 West McArtor, Dodge City, Kansas, (620) 225-0596. Jeannine Riddle may be contacted at the KDHE Central Office to request copies of the documents, submit comments, or to speak with KDHE technical support staff. Please reference the project name and registration number in any request or comment letter. Copy charges apply. 53255
the East South,
Undivided three-eighths interest in and to Half (E1â „2) of Section 32, Township 21 Range 30 West of the 6th P.M. Undivided three-eighths interest in and to
the Soutwest Quarter (SW1â „4) of Section 33, Township 21 South, Range 30 West of the 6th P.M.
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
Undivided three-eighths interest in and to the Northeast Quarter (NE1â „4) of Section 8, Township 21 South, Range 30 West of the 6th P.M. and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by decedent at the time of death, and that such property and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by decedent at the time of death be assigned pursuant to the laws of intestate succession. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before July 11, 2013, at 11 a.m., in this Court, in the City of Garden City, in Finney County, Kansas, at which time and place this cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the petition.
XXXHDUCBSHBJOTDPN A Division of the
John R. Ellenberger Sr., Petitioner Kyler Knobbe Box 937 Cimarron, Kansas 67835 (620) 855-3100 Lawyer for Petitioner
Shop The Classifieds 224357
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
the Garden City Telegram
Outside Sales/ Customer Service Help Wanted. Leading Office Products Dealer in SW Kansas is expanding their sales department. FT, sales experience helpful, established territory, self starter, good driving record, competitive salary and benefit package. Send resume or apply in person to: Office Solutions, Inc. 1007 N 8th, Garden City, KS, 67846.
RENEWAL BY Andersen, the fastest growing replacement window division of Andersen Windows, is seeking Top Salespeople with a proven track record of closing at 30%+.! We provide an Exclusive Industry Leading Product and Sales Methodology Training along with PRE-SET APPOINTMENTS in Western Kansas. Our top performers earn over $100,000 by selling America's Greatest and Most Trusted Brand. !This is a full time opportunity requiring your ability to work days, nights, and some weekends. We provide the opportunity and you provide the ABILITY! Why waste your time at a sales job when you could have a real career at Renewal by Andersen. Call Byron at 620-275-2226. !
PARTNERS IN Excellence OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 PLUMBERS & HVAC technicians and installers for new construction, remodel or repair. Excellent wages and benefits. Hays, Ks Call 785-628-8088. POSITION AVAILABLE in swine finishing facility in Scott County. Good schedule and benefits. Call (620) 874-1017
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This Newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law.
NEW LISTING 423 N. Main, Garden City â€˘ 276-3525
CALL TODAY Sold tomorrow! (620) 275-8500
,AURA ,ANE (OLCOMB s 4AMI (UNTER !GENT
To view our listings online, please visit www.arcrealestate.com or www.gardencitymls.com
&,BOTBT1MB[BrXXXBSDSFBMFTUBUFDPN r Jon Fort ............ 272-1341 Darrin Addison . 338-0894 Tami Hunter ...... 276-4966 Suzi Fuller ......... 290-0358 Jim Howard ...... 272-6736 Barb Larson...... 290-3892 Maxine Atkinson271-4048
Managing Real Estate Broker: United Country Real Estate is looking for a broker to manage a real estate and auction practice in the Dodge City, Garden City or Scott City area. This is a great opportunity to combine your talent and experience with the skills of a very successful real estate company owner, affiliated with United Country, who wants to develop a real estate business in the area. United Country Real Estate can place a myriad of resources at your fingertips. In todayâ€™s market distinguishing yourself from the competition is more important than ever before. To learn more about United Country Real Estate go to: www.joinunitedcountry.com
TRUCK DRIVING positions available. Class A CDL required. 2 years experience. Call (620) 275-5499. WARD!S GARDEN C afe is now hiring for an experienced waitress. 7.25 hourly plus tips. Apply at Wards Garden Cafe. North Hwy 83.
has an opening for an outgoing and self motiPSI TRANSPORT is al- vated sales profesways looking for Good sional. Qualified candiCompany Livestock date must enjoy decoHaulers.! Competitive rating, working with the Pay, Life/Health/Dental public, and being part Benefits paid in Full for of a team. We offer Employees, Discounted daytime hours with exfor Family, 401K and cellent income potential Bonus Program Avail- and benefit package. able.!Contact (785) Apply in person at 11th. 675-3477 for more in- and Fulton., Garden City, KS. formation. SONIC EAST is now PT BOOKKEEPER needed for local truck- hiring for evening car ing company. Call Deb- hops and cooks. Apply bie at (620) 271-3593 in person at 1313 E Kansas. between 2-5pm only. THE FINNEY County Farm Service Agency (FSA) is accepting applications for a temporary full-time Program Technician position beginning at a Grade 3 with promotion potential to a Grade 7. Salary range is $24,933 to $50,431 depending on knowledge and experience. Application packets may be picked up at the 2106 E Spruce, Garden City, KS between 8:00 am and 4:30 pm Monday through Friday. Application deadline is 4:30 pm, Monday, July 8th, 2013.
Get Professional Real Estate Service ... Let A REALTOR Serve Your Needs!
Jamie Biera...................................... 805-2616 Diane Crockett................................. 260-6001 Peggy Glunt..................................... 272-6494 Lisa Hogan ...................................... 338-7474 Kathie Maestas................................ 271-4777 Mike Regan ..................................... 290-0949 Bob Rodriquez................................. 521-2898 Pat Smith ......................................... 271-2279
SHOP THE CLASSIFIEDS YOU WILL FIND IT HERE! www.gctbargains.com Shop The Classifieds!
2018 N. 6th St. $94,900
Check out New Hud listings at www.hudhomestore.com We specialize in Good Neighbor Next Door Programs. To view details on this and other listings, go to www.hometownrealestategc.com
Call (620) 275-8500 to place your Classified ad in the Garden City Telegram.
Send resume to: United Country Real Estate 2306 Huntington Road Salina, KS 67401 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Did you know that posting signs on utility poles Spl it out; get btr reslts. and street signs, in Did you get that? street right-of-ways, or What we!re saying is... other public property is Spell it out! And get prohibited in Garden City. All such signs will better results with your be removed without no- ad! Ads with fewer abtice! Your cooperation breviations are easier is greatly appreciated. to read. The City of Garden City Ordinance No. 1858 HELP US HELP YOU! Advertise in the classifieds.
$176,500 ~ ANOTHER QUALITY BUILT HOME BY SMART CONSTRUCTION! 3bdrm, home with basement & double car garage. ARTIFICIAL FRONT GRASS, electronic remote monitoring system, upgraded appliance package including front loading washer & dryer. Great open floor plan. Will be completed soon. Bob Rodriquez (620) 521-2898
or scan this QR Code:
203 Jenny, Holcomb $135,000
106 SYDNEE, HOLCOMB
SELL YOUR CAR, BOAT or CYCLE Place an ad! 276-6862 x 1 ADVERTISE HERE Call (620) 275-8500 to place your Classified ad in the Garden City Telegram. Is it Junk? Or is it Retro Cool? Donâ€™t think about it - Place an ad with us today!
Sandy Keller................................ 620-272-1969 Judy Garner ................................ 620-521-1515 Beth Bruno-Hamilton ................. 620-271-1128 Missy Baier.................................. 620-287-5000 Susan Carmichael ...................... 620-260-7369 Skip Garner ................................. 620-521-8181 Vicki Downey .............................. 620-521-0160 Terria Judge ................................ 620-271-2129 Joey Kelch................................... 620-640-5732 Carmen Guzman ......................... 620-290-8669 Mario Reyes................................. 620-640-5222
An Opportunity is a Terrible Thing to Waste. www.gctelegram.com Finney County!s #1 Job Source. Are you reading this? So is your future employee! Call us today and we!ll help you find qualified candidates 276-6862 ext 501. Business going so well that your assistant needs an assistant? Place your ad with us and find one! Call Classifieds, 276-6862 x 202. An addition to the family on the way? Check out our van and SUV classifieds.
Harvest some extra cash when you sell your used machinery through the Garden City Telegrams Classifieds.
HOW TO BUILD A BUSINESS. Start by advertising In the Classifieds. Call today, Reach Potential Customers Tomorrow!
HAVE MERCHANDISE TO SELL? DON!T KNOW WHERE TO START? Call The Telegram Staff today! 275-8500.
Knock, Knock. Who!s There? All of SW Kansas, that!s who! Sell your stuff in the Classifieds, 276-6862 ext 501.
CAR & TRUCK SUPERCENTERS OVER 100 PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
2004 GMC Yukon Denali
1997 Mercury Grand Marquis
* 2010 Pontiac G6
634110 *$3,995 Selling Price, $800 Customer Cash or Trade Equity Down. 24 months @ 5% A.P.R., W.A.C.
with our Seal of Confidence!
2011 Hyundai Sonata GLS
157813 *$12,959 Selling Price, $2,600 Customer Cash or Trade Equity Down. 72 months @ 3.25% A.P.R., W.A.C.
#213151 *$12,995 Selling Price, $2,600 Customer Cash or Trade Equity Down. 60 months @ 5.8% A.P.R., W.A.C.
156916 *$17,499 Selling Price, $3,500 Customer Cash or Trade Equity Down. 84 months @ 3.25% A.P.R., W.A.C.
Stock# Year, Make & Model
Stock# Year, Make & Model
Stock# Year, Make & Model
Stock# Year, Make & Model
Stock# Year, Make & Model
LUXURY 4 & 2 DOOR 149711 08 Buick Lucerne CXL 187462 08 Buick Lucerne CXL 120096 07 Buick Lucerne CXL 256925 06 Buick Lucerne CXL
083139 067158 063918 104404 075905 346231 271439 553183 029734 647074 202308
SMALL SPORT UTILITY 362554 12 Hyundai Tucson LTD FWD 693034 07 Jeep Liberty Sport 107913 07 Jeep Compass LTD FWD 061429 07 Honda CR-V EX FWD
206025 042451 114739 165766 563902 671417
LARGE 4WD TRUCKS 107519 11 GMC 1500 Denali CC 263881 10 GMC 1500 Denali CC 150211 09 GMC 2500 LB SLE CC 155225 09 GMC 2500 HD SLE LWB EC 122312 08 Chevy 2500HD LT CC E60787 08 Ford F350 XLT Leather CC 117561 07 GMC 3500 EC WT Classic Bale Bed 331380 06 GMC 1500 SLT Z71 CC C57382 06 Ford F150 King Ranch CC 569859 06 Honda Ridgeline RTL
FULL SIZE 4 DOOR 118567 11 Chevy Impala LT 252586 10 Chevy Impala LS 168197 09 Pontiac G8 GT 647653 08 Mercury Grand Marquis 625439 07 Dodge Magnum RT 180269 06 Chevy Impala LT 280890 03 Buick LeSabre Ltd MID SIZE 4 DOOR 379646 12 Chevy Malibu LT 298791 10 Buick LaCrosse CXS 206031 10 Buick LaCrosse CXS Touring 119745 10 Dodge Charger SXT 103015 09 Ford Fusion SE IMPORTS 167189 13 Hyundai Elantra Limited 313520 12 Hyundai Sonata LTD
11 Hyundai Sonata LTD 11 Hyundai Sonata SE 11 Hyundai Sonata SE 11 Hyundai Elantra GLS 11 Hyundai Sonata SE 10 Mazda 3 10 Mazda 3 07 Toyota Camry XLE 07 Misubishi Eclypse Spyder Conv 05 Mercedes-Benz C230 02 Subaru Legacy LTD GT AWD
COMPACT 4 DOOR 123005 12 Chevy Cruze LT 232039 09 Ford Focus SE COMPACT 2 DOOR 168248 05 Pontiac Grand Am GT VANS 415871 250468 187409 210502 219754 521305
12 Kia Sedona LX 10 Chrysler Town & Country Touring 08 Chevy 3500 Express EXT 08 Chevy Uplander LS 06 Chevy Uplander LT 03 Toyota Sienna XLE
404 S. 2nd Ave., Dodge City, KS CVZHHBVUPTDPNt1-800-279-8653
SPORT UTILITY 279832 12 GMC Terrain SLT-1 FWD A89641 11 Ford Edge Ltd. FWD 183365 10 GMC Acadia SLT AWD 233456 10 GMC Terrain SLE FWD 318540 10 Mazda CX-7 AWD Touring 392522 10 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS FWD 198856 10 Acadia SLT FWD 154831 09 Buick Enclave CXL FWD 129249 09 GMC Envoy SLT 4WD 501414 09 Nissan X-Terra B01663 08 Ford Explorer EB AWD
08 Mazda CX-7 Sport FWD 08 Hyundai Veracruz LTD FWD 07 Hyundai Santa Fe Ltd AWD 06 Chevy Equinox LT FWD 05 Buick Rendezvous CXL FWD 05 Chrysler Pacifica Touring
LARGE SPORT UTILITY 210636 12 GMC Yukon XL Denali 262336 10 GMC Yukon Denali 111998 07 Chevy Tahoe LT 2WD 242741 02 Chevy Tahoe LS 2WD SMALL TRUCKS 158491 09 GMC Canyon SLE CC 2WD LARGE 2WD TRUCKS 203860 10 Chevy 1500 LS SWB 290874 10 GMC 1500 SLE EC B05564 10 Ford F150 SXT EC 104960 09 Chevy 1500 LT CC B74048 07 Ford F150 Lariat CC 127289 04 GMC 1500 SLT EC
BUDGET LOT SPECIAL! 275748 03 Buick LeSabre Ltd 280788 03 Cadillac DeVille 601198 03 Lincoln Town Car Sig Series 640500 00 Dodge Dakota Sport QC 2WD 186005 00 GMC Yukon SLT 4WD 109139 00 Dodge 1500 Laramie SLT EC WHOLESALE 555402 11 Chrysler 200 LTD Convertible 850085 05 Dodge 2500 HD SLT QC Flatbed 301294 97 Pontiac Grand Prix 4dr
OVER 120 USED
CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVS Over 120 years experience in sales & service
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Garden City Telegram
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013
To Leonard Circle Drive
To 1000 West Patterson in Ulysses
1 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.
2 920 CENTER Street, Garden City Sat. 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Garage sale. Living room furniture. TV. Fine china. Assorted kitchen items. home decor
3 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-?
4 709 BANCROFT. Furniture, appliances, household goods, clothing, misc. Fri 4-7 Sat 8-5 Sun 9-12
5 2928 BELMONT. Lots of clothes & misc. Saturday 7-12
LEONARD CIRCLE Dr. 8 FAMILY SALE! Saturday 7-3. Antiques, collectables, zane grey hardback books, baby beds, glasses, scrubs, hitachi shop-dust collector, household items, bedding, Winnie The Pooh collection, 5 TV!s, furniture, baby to adult clothes, kitchenware, window A/C. YOU dont want to miss this ONE!
8 905 CENTER Teen clothing, sizes 0-3, XS, S, purses, furniture and misc. Cash only. Sat 8am - 1pm.
9 YARD SALE! 2204 Arapaho. Friday 5-7pm, Saturday 7am-1pm. Lots of different size of clothes, kitchen supplies, stove, microwave, and supplies.
10 410 SCOTTY Ln, Holcomb. Moving Sale! Thurs & Fri 10-8, Sat 8-8
11 2927 LORAINE Pl Fri. & Sat. Fri 2-5 Sat 8-5. Girl and boy clothing. Men's and Women's clothing. Misc.
COMMERCIAL SMOKER/GRILL for sale. Call 620-272-6183 or 620-260-5732 FOR SALE: 15,000 BTU 110V Frigidaire window air conditioner with remote. $175. Call 620-872-4054
14 900 Jake, Holcomb Multi-Family Sale Friday 5-9pm, Saturday 7am-12pm. Clothes; toys, big screen TV, furniture, LG desk, misc.
15 2611 N. COACHMAN Multi-Family Sale. Freezer, desk, filing cabinet, game cube, boy & girl clothes, misc. Fri 4-7 Sat 8-12
16 2111 ARAPAHOE Large bathroom vanity, dresser with mirror, childrens/girl and womens clothing. Fri 6-8, Sat 8-Noon.
17 1722 PINECREST Saturday 9am-?. Lots of miscellaneous!
18 2205 COMMANCHE Fri 3:30-?, Sat 8-11am
Miscellaneous for Sale
12 623 MAGNOLIA Friday 5-7pm.
Miscellaneous for Sale 2004 ANTELOPE Dr Garage sale! Fri 3-6, STORAGE CONTAINSat 8-11 ERS: 8x20 or 8x40. BIG L SALES , Help Wanted 620-276-3189 UNITED METHODIST Mexican American Min- STURDIBILT STORistries is accepting ap- AGE SHEDS, all sizes. plications for a Coordi- BIG L SALES, 1102 nator for the Lifetime East Fulton, Garden Smiles Program. This City. position is full-time during the calendar school Bring more shoppers to year. Qualified candi- your garage sale. Place dates will be fluent in your garage sale ad in written and oral English The Telegram, and Spanish and be 620-275-8500. willing to work with people of various races, cultures and socio-economic groups to facilitate access to oral health services. High School Diploma or GED is required. Prior experience in the dental field/office setting a plus. Some travel, evening and weekends are required. Interested parties should send cover letter and resume to: UMMAM, Attention: Personnel, 712 St. John St, Garden City, KS, 67846 or to email@example.com. Miscellaneous for Sale
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.
BARGAINS PLUS CONSIGNMENT 308 N. 7th Garden City. Tuesday- Saturday 10am-4pm gctbargains.com
Want to Buy WANT TO BUY: Used Lawn Mower. Call (620) 214-2898
Household Items KENMORE SIDE-BY -SIDE refrigerator & electric stove. $375 together. (620) 640-7326 Classifieds do the work!
19 MONSTER SALE Civic Center 1000 W Patterson Ulysses, KS Sat. June 22 10am-3pm Crafts • Baked Goods Garage Sale Items Anything Goes!
20 1617 GLENELLEN Microwaves, clothing, rugs, furniture, crib, wood spindles, vaccuum cleaners, misc. Fri 5-8, Sat 8-12
21 2807 KRIS Pl. Electronics, kitchen items, clothiing, 51” TV and various misc. Fri 4-7, Sat 8-?
22 1803 KOSTER Friday 3-7pm, Saturday 9am-12pm. Girls JR clothing, 46” projection TV, household misc.
23 1628 SUMMIT. 4 party yard sale. Lots of misc. Friday 3-? Saturday 8-?
25 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.
26 1501 E. MARY BIBLE CHRISTIAN Church Bible Bowl Team inside garage sale.! Friday 4pm to 7pm.! Saturday 7:00am to 11:00am.
30 610 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
31 1820 SEQUOYAH. Friday 4-7pm, Saturday 7am-1pm. Girls & boys clothes, baby furniture, home decors, toys, appliances.
27 2913 ST James PL Thursday 12pm-?, Friday & Saturday 8am-?.
28 3326 EAGLE St. Antiques, tools, vase, misc. Fri 10-6 Sat 8-1
29 1510 N 13TH Friday 5-8pm, Saturday 8am-noon. Clothes, furniture, TV.
MOVING SALE...LOTS OF TREASURES 608 W CAMPBELL ST FRI 6/21 4-8:SAT 6/22 8-1
33 308 W. Edwards Saturday 8am-? Lots of Miscellaneous!
34 2305 COMMANCHE Toys, womens clothing, jewelry and misc. items. Saturday 8-Noon.
HELP US HELP YOU! Advertise in the classifieds.
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: 1) Electrician’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 driver’s license, willingness to learn, and a positive attitude. 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. Forward resume to: Empire Repair Services, LLC Human Resources 1174 Empire Circle Satanta, KS 67870 www.cattle-empire.net Click on employment opportunities firstname.lastname@example.org, or fax: (620) 649-2291 Equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V
36 KEY Cable-Nelson piano for sale. Good COMPLETE SET of 1007 CRESTLINE Dr G r e e n Depression Stove, furniture and lots condition. $125. (620) Glass, Tea Cart, Beau937-2763 of misc. Sat 8-1 tiful 8-seat Cherry wood Bargain Blowout Wearing Apparel table with mother of BEAUTIFUL CHERRY pearl inlaid design, Wedding Gowns, lamps and more!!! See ENTERTAINMENT Prom Dresses & C EN T ER , L AM P S, at Bargains Plus ConQuinceañera Dresses! BAR STOOL, AN- signment, 308 N. 7th, We currently have City. TIQUE ROCKING G a r d e n a wide variety of wedding CHAIR AND MORE! Tuesday-Saturday and prom dresses! Come in Bargains Plus Consign- 10am-4pm. and see our beautiful ment, 308 N. 7th, Gar- www.gctbargains.com selection! den City. Tuesday- SatGive AWAY - Ink BarWe are now accepting urday 10am-4pm. rels. Pick up on the formal gowns & dresses www.gctbargains.com east side of The Telefor consignment. Items must be freshly clean and in www.gctbargains.com gram, 310 N. 7th, Garden City. “ready-to-wear” condition.
Bargains Plus Consignment 308 N. 7th, Garden City Tue-Sat 10am-4pm.
Electrician’s Helper and Warehouse Assistant/Delivery Driver
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.
End your search today! Shop the classifieds Garden City Telegram
FRIDAY, June 21, 2013 Pets
4375 E HWY 50 just east of Morton Building 50 X 50 W/ BATHROOM , HOT WATER HEATER, 12 FT OVER HEAD DOOR, SMALL OFFICE, INSULATED, VERY NICE. Metz Rentals LLC. ask for DAVE 620-874-4043
1004 N 6th St. Beautiful 2 bedroom, 2 bath, stucco bungalow. Lovely kitchen with granite. New inside & out. English garden & koi pond. $149,500. (620) 275-7544
2615 Coachman Ln LAKIN â€” NICE 2800 5 bed, 3.5 bath, 1690 sq.ft. home in the counSq Ft, full fin basement, try on 66 acres near brick, open flr plan, lg river. 4 bedroom, 3 fam rm, main flr laun- bath, with D/ A garage. dry, covered patio, D/A 40x60 shop, undergarage, landscaped, ground spring fed pond. walk to great schools, Call (620) 355-7653 or quiet NE neighbor- (620) 271-3685. hood.. $235,000. Gus & Sandra M a r t i n e z , Help Wanted 620-272-7903.
the Telegram Circulation Department today and ask about open delivery routes. 275-8500.
Luxury newly remodeled 2 bedroom apartment. No pets. $900 / $900. (620) 510-2477.
1713 PEPPERWOOD Ct. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 1548 sq ft home. $295,000 (620) 640-2951
101 Lakeview Court, Cimarron 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 3 car garage, granite countertops, wood floors, beautiful landscaping. Close to schools. Quiet Neighborhood. (620) 855-0460 (620) 357-4067 2303 Lee 3 bedroom, S/A garage, fenced yard, almost finshed basement. $115,000. (620) 276-6299
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.
203 E. Laurel, Garden City, 275-0284 www.HeritageRealty.biz Yo Si Hablo EspaĂąol
2611 N. Coachman Well maintained home in nice NE neighborhood. 5 bdrm, 3 bath. 3,057 sq. ft. Large kitchen, bedrooms, and family room. $208,000. Call 620-640-0455. See www.forsalebyowner. com for more info.
HOLCOMB-RURAL 4 bdrm, 2 bath with fenced backyard. Updated kitchen, baths, new water heater, furnace and carpet . Call(620) 2908317.
912 ANDERSON 3 bedroom, 2.25 bath.Nice, quiet neighborhood. 2 car garage. (620) 271-2225
Call (620) 275-8500 to place your Classified ad in the Garden City Telegram.
Palmer Manufacturing & Tank, Inc. is looking for Experienced Sandblast positions. Qualifications: 5 years of Sandblast/Paint experience needed, dependable/ hard working person, willing to work night shift, team player, safety focused, high school diploma/ GED and able to pass a Pre-Employment drug screen and background check. The company offers health insurance, life & disability insurance, vacation and holiday time, along with a 401K plan. Come by and fill out an application M-F from 8am-5pm at 2814 W Jones Ave, Garden City, KS 67846.
MOVE IN READY!! 2401 N. Estes Court 4 bed, 2 bath, stainless steel appliances, sprinkler system, fenced yard, guttering.! $175,000 (620) 640-5716.
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 Credit Types Accepted.! Habla Espanol!!! 866-858-6862
Mobile Homes 1999 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, $17,000; 1998 2 bedroom, 2 bath, $15,000. Call (620) 276-6860.
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.
Please email email@example.com or call (620) 672-7279, or stop by 606 N Main, Pratt, KS for any questions.
Service Directory Call the Classified Department to Advertise. 620-276-6862 ext. 501
GENERAL CONSTRUCTION Roofing, Siding, Framing Call (620) 390-9768 for estimates
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.
Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication %VDUXPSL'MBTIJOHr/P+PC5PP4NBMM0S-BSHF
+VMJVT"QQFMIBOTt 155 Harvest St. (Behind Mia Rumba)
â€˘ Tree Service â€˘ Snow Removal â€˘ Firewood Lowest Prices Free Estimates Licensed & Insured Workers Compensation
Troy Hawker, Owner Operator
271-0478 â€˘ (cell) 640-1605
Submit Ads Online
Dining Room Chairs Tractor Seats, Motorcycle Seats & More! 3410 N. 8th, GC (620) 521-7073
Let The Classifieds Do The Work
is looking for a
MY NAME IS SAM. I!m a sweet gentleman AVAILABLE!! PRIME looking for a soft lap professional office FREE! YOU HAUL! and a sunny window. space! Two office suite WOOD PALLETS I!m declawed in my Reception area Private Pick up in the alley front paws and have rest rm and coffee bar behind The Telegram been neutered. This Conference room, Utili310 N. 7th Street homebody is 9 years ties paid Handicap acGarden City young and I still have cessible Short term lots of life in me. Looklease available Dick ing for a sweet and lovConstruction Inc. Wide variety of collect- ing human to compli1805 East Mary able State plates. Only ment my spunky atti620-275-1806 $2 each! See at Bar- tude. Free to great gains Plus Consign- home â€” If interested in FOR RENT: 40! x 123! ment, 308 N. 7th, Gar- me, call 620-397-3756. x 14! Warehouse/Shop den City. TuesdayBuilding with offices, Saturday 10am-4pm. Farmers Services bathrooms, and 20! x www.gctbargains.com Available for Wheat 13! D.S. door. 150 N InHarvest â€” 2 13,000 bu dustrial Drive. (620) Pets cone bottom bins with 275-6142 or (620) 3 AKC Chocolate Lab aeration fans. Near 640-4149 puppies. 9 months old. Friend, KS. Johnny Silver factored. Started Crist, (620) 272-1207. SHOP & office building. on quail. 620-719-9452 923 Zerr Rd. $950 Farm Buildings month. 620- 276-2053. FREE TO A GOOD ASSORTED STEEL HOME: 6 week old kitBldgs Up to 50% off tens. (620) 290-6969 cost to put up. Erection FREE KITTENS TO info available. Source# give away to good 18X 800-964-8335 home! Call (620) Residential Rentals 805-1808. 2 bed, 2 bath duplex, Turn your spare time fireplace, garage. $795/ Real Estate into spare cash. Call $795. (620) 640-3838.
Bargain Blowout Love seat in beautful condition $250. Couches $100-$200. Vintage, cool green sofa sleeper! See at Bargains Plus Consignment, 308 N. 7th, Garden City. TuesdaySaturday 10am-4pm. www.gctbargains.com
the Garden City Telegram