Page 1



AUGUST 15, 2013








TODAY 10 a.m. Everything is $6 sale (today and 8 a.m. Friday), Hutchinson Regional Medical Center, conference rooms B and C, Hutchinson. 10 a.m. Storytime, Bluebird Books 2 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Open to children infant to 8 years.

WHERE: The Orpheum, 200 N. Broadway St., Wichita WHEN: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday COST: $39-$99 WEB:

8 p.m. Concert on the Creek, Avenue A Park, Hutchinson. Last Transit will perform. Admission: free. Bring a lawn chair or blanket.



THE BOB & TOM COMEDY SHOW SEPTEMBER 27, 7:30 P.M. WHERE: The Orpheum, 200 N. Broadway St., Wichita ON SALE: 10 a.m. Friday PHONE: (316) 263-0884 WEB: wichitaorpheum. com

11:30 a.m. Drum Sax Axe, Cool Beans at the Depot, 209 N. Walnut, Hutchinson. 2 p.m. Yoder Farmers Market, Main Street Community Pavilion, Yoder. 6:30 p.m. Sweet & Savory Buffet, Fox Theatre, 18 E. First Ave., Hutchinson. Cost: $10 donation required. Sponsored by the Reno County Democratic Party.

AMERICA’S GOT TALENT LIVE OCTOBER 12, 7 P.M. WHERE: Hartman Arena, 8151 N. Hartman Arena Drive, Park City ON SALE: 10 a.m. Friday PHONE: (316) 927-3999 WEB:

7:30 p.m. Double Feature Night, Fox Theatre, 18 E. First Ave., Hutchinson. Featuring “The United States of ALEC” and “The Billionaire’s Tea Party” Admission: free. Sponsored by the Reno County Democratic Party. 7:30 p.m. Jim Fetters in concert, Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave., Hutchinson.

MIKE EPPS (with NAUGHTY BY NATURE) OCTOBER 18, 8 P.M. WHERE: First Council Event Center, 12875 N. Highway 77, Newkirk, Okla. ON SALE: 10 a.m. Saturday PHONE: (877) 725-2670 WEB: firstcouncilcasino

SATURDAY 7:30 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmers Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson. 10 a.m. Funky Junk Roundup, Salina Bicentennial Center, 800 the Midway, Salina. Featureing vintage finds, handmade items, antique décor, and more To register, visit 10:30 a.m. Storytime, Bluebird Books 2 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Open to children ages infant to 8 years.


2 p.m. Auditions for “Be a Good Little Widow” (Saturday and Sunday), Hutchinson Theatre Guild, 9 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Cast: two men, two women. 7 p.m. Schnigglefritz Band Concert and Homemade Ice Cream, North Main Street, Inman. Bring a lawn chair. For more information, contact Roseta Bartels at (620) 585-6715 or at 7 p.m. Pina Brothers in concert, Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave., Hutchinson.

SUNDAY 7 p.m. Countryside Baptist Church Music Program, 819 E. 30th Ave., Hutchinson.

MONDAY 4 p.m. Dog’s Day at the Splash, Salt City Splash Aquatic Center, 1601 S. Plum St., Carey Park, Hutchinson. Bring your dog to the Splash for one final swim before the pool closes. Admission: dogs $5, humans free.

TUESDAY 11 a.m. Great Grains Class, Apron Strings, 201 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Denise Pounds will give a demonstration using a variety of grains and seeds. Open to ages 14 to adult. Pre-registration required. Cost: $30.

AUG. 21 10 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson.

AUG. 22 10 a.m. Storytime, Bluebird Books, 2 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Open to children ages infant to 8 years.

THE ARTS Photographs by Lindsey Bauman, a photographer at The Hutchinson News, are on display through Sept. 30 at the Dillon Nature Center, 3002 E. 30th Ave. Bauman covers sports, spot news, feature stories and more. Sales from the show will benefit The News’ Future Journalists Mentorship and Scholarship program. To make reservations to see the exhibit, call (620) 6637411.

AUG. 23 11:30 a.m. Drum Sax Axe, Cool Beans at the Depot, 209 N. Walnut St., Hutchinson. 2 p.m. Yoder Farmers Market, Main Street Community Pavilion, Yoder. 6 p.m. Santa Fe Days, Maxwell Wildlife Refuge, Canton. Includes bison tour with meal and presentation on prairie living in the 1800s. For reservations, call (620) 628-4455.

AUG. 24 6 a.m. Yoder Heritage Day, downtown Yoder. For more information, contact Darren Nisly at (620) 960-0439.

Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave., Hutchinson. 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. – beginner and intermediate; 8:15 to 9:45 p.m. – open floor.

AUG. 27 7 p.m. Run Boy Run benefit concert, Trinity United Methodist Church, 1602 N. Main St., Hutchinson. Tickets will be sold at the door for $8.

AUG. 28 10 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson.

AUG. 29 10 a.m. Storytime, Bluebird Books, 2 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Open to children ages infant to 8 years.

AUG. 30 11:30 a.m. Drum Sax Axe, Cool Beans at the Depot, 209 N. Walnut St., Hutchinson. 2 p.m. Yoder Farmers Market, Main Street Community Pavilion, Yoder. 7:30 p.m. Saints Alive with Arlyn Miller in concert, Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave., Hutchinson.

AUG. 31 7:30 a.m. Reno Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson. 10:30 a.m. Storytime, Bluebird Books, 2 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Open to children ages infant to 8 years.

SEPT. 4 10 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson. 6:30 p.m. Dusk Photography Master Class (Sept. 4 and 5) conducted by Dave McKane, Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St., Hutchinson. Tripods required. For more information, email 8 p.m. Mark Selby and Tia Sillers, Stiefel Theatre, 151 S. Santa Fe, Salina. Cost: $59, $69 and $85.

SEPT. 6 9 a.m. Kansas State Fair (Sept. 6-15), Kansas State Fairgrounds, 2000 North Poplar Street, Hutchinson. For more information, call (620) 669-3600, toll free at 1-800-362-FAIR or visit Connect via online via,, Kansas State Fair on Facebook and 11:30 a.m. Drum Sax Axe, Cool Beans at the Depot, 209 N. Walnut St., Hutchinson.

SEPT. 7 8 a.m. The Beginner’s Hoop Workshop, Sei Bella Studio, 1500 E. 11th Ave., Hutchinson. Cost: $60 per person. Registration/cancellation deadline: Sunday. Registration includes hoop and reference materials. Open to ages 12 and older. 9:30 a.m. ArtisTree’s 35th Annual Open House, ArtisTree 116 S. Main St., Hutchinson. For more information, visit or call director Betsie Andrews at (620) 663-2649. 10:30 a.m. Storytime, Bluebird Books, 2 S. Main St., Hutchinson. Open to children ages infant to 8 years. 7 p.m. State Fair Promenaders Square Dance, Elmdale Community Center, 400 E. Ave. E, Hutchinson. Larry Weaklend will call the squares. 7:30 p.m. Ryan Coon in concert, Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave., Hutchinson.

7:30 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson. 10 a.m. Fall Wildflower Tour, Maxwell Wildlife Refuge, Canton. For reservations, call (620) 6284455. 8:30 p.m. “UP” - the movie, McPherson Bandshell, 510 N. Lakeside Dr., McPherson. Bring lawn chairs and blankets. Rain location is the McPherson Community Building.

SEPT. 11 10 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson.

SEPT. 12 7:30 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second Avenue and Washington Street, Hutchinson.

AUG. 25 7:30 p.m. Swing Dance Night at the Metro,

8 p.m. Jim Breuer, Stiefel Theatre, 151 S. Santa Fe, Salina. Admission: $25, $32.



RAUNCHY BUT FUNNY ‘MILLERS’ IS EVOCATIVE OF CHASE’S ‘VACATION’ Every once in a while, a raunchy but hilarious movie comes along that is worth recommending for those not easily offended by bad language, sexual situations and humorous nudity. “We’re the Millers” fits that description and can best be described as similar to the very funny “Vacation” movies with Chevy Chase and company, but on extreme steroids. The cast is perfectly blended and well-acted. Former “Saturday Night Live” performer Jason Sudekis could be on the pathway to becoming the next Vince Vaughn for his role as David Miller, a lowlevel drug dealer who is forced to pay off a debt by going to Mexico for delivery of what turns out to be a much larger supply of pot. In hopes of avoiding suspicion, he attracts a fake family consisting of a stripper neighbor played convincingly by Jennifer Aniston; a nerd teen superbly portrayed by English actor Will Poulter (the highly memorable Kenny); and a troubled runaway, Emma Roberts. Along the way they meet up with another RV couple, Kathryn Hahn and Nick Offerman, with Hahn and

The Associated Press

This film image released by Warner Bros. Entertainment shows, from left, Jennifer Aniston, Will Poulter, Emma Roberts, and Jason Sudeikis in a scene from “We’re the Millers.”

Poulter close to stealing scenes from the more wellknown actors. The spiderbite scene and aftermath featuring Poulter makes this movie among the summer’s most memorable comedies. And after all the raunchiness and uncomfortable (to some) humor, it ends with an upbeat and family-friendly tone. By all means, leave the kids at home, discourage your teenagers from going, and if you are easily offended by gutter language and sexual humor, think twice about going. “We’re the Millers” quickly earns its R rating, but when the story

and grossness are put into perspective it’s one of the better-made laugh-out-loud flicks of the year. Three stars for this film playing at the Mall 8 in Hutchinson. Aunt Mable might despise it, but it is likely to crack up Uncle Charlie. DAN DEMING Hutchinson






JIM FETTERS WHERE: Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave. WHEN: 7:30 p.m. Friday COST: Free WEB:

Photos courtesy of Lydia Lowe

Above: Third Thursday sponsored a silent auction at the concert event. Right: Kaleaha B. was the opening act during Concerts for the Cause at Avenue A Park on Saturday. Bottom right: Lacey Cruse performs at Avenue A Park on Saturday.

Singing sensation Kaleaha B., a 16-yearold from Hutchinson, carried the evening at Concerts for the Cause this past Saturday. She sang a 30-minute set of songs with background music from a CD and she did a phenomenal job! Several acts cancelled at the last minute and, under tremendous pressure, Kaleaha B. took to the stage and literally saved the day (and the evening’s concert). She had the crowd joining in on songs such as “The Fresh Prince of Bell Air” rap and others. Kaleaha sang her heart out as she danced and pranced across the stage. She got a lot of crowd pop and turned what began as a rather lackluster show into one that Saturday’s crowd will not soon forget. Kaleaha B. performs around Hutchinson, so make sure to check out one of her shows, if you happened to miss her at Concerts for the Cause. This 16-year-old is going places! Lacey Cruse took the stage after Kaleaha B. and wowed us all with her tremendous talent. She accompanied herself on guitar. She explained at the beginning of her set that she had planned to have another guitarist help her with accompaniment but he had broken some bones in his foot and wouldn’t be there. But that didn’t matter, as Lacey’s sound was as big as all outdoors. Everyone was clapping their hands and moving to the beat. Lacey’s truly a talented singer. Bob Colladay showed up to purchase some food and help out the cause, which was Third Thursday. He just happened to bring along a few of his musical instruments, as all good musicians do. He got talked into playing a set on stage, too. Bob’s music is truly unique and if you haven’t heard him play the ukulele, you are missing out on a rare experience. Third Thursday was the nonprofit cooking up the hamburgers and hotdogs with the help of Pools Plus. They also hosted a silent art auction during the concert. Don’t forget that Third Thursday festivities take place today. This is always a fun event each month and you don’t want to miss it, so check it out on Main Street today. Concerts for the Cause did have two performers pull out at the last minute with no excuse. It’s unfortunate when performers’ egos get in the way and they don’t honor their commitments. As Danny Larzardi of Murder Ordained remarked, “The real ones (performers) show up.” I guess when you’re a part-time musician you can throw away your fan base whenever you choose. The

IF YOU GO WHAT: Concerts for the Cause WHO: Katie Berry, A6, Marshall Matthews, Creeping Shadows, Prayer Bones WHEN: 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Saturday WHERE: Avenue A Park COST: Free BENEFITS: CatSNIP fund MORE INFO: Rolling Stones would never do that, but then they’re an internationally known group. But it’s all good; Kaleaha B. and Lacey Cruse just scooped up that fan base and they’ll run with it. As I’ve always said, no one ever remembers the singers who didn’t show up. This week’s performers at Concerts for the Cause will be Marshall Matthews, who is an Elvis impersonator; Katie Berry; A6; Prayer Bones; and Creeping Shadows. As Concerts for the Cause winds down toward the end of August, multiple performers will be showcased, so you won’t want to miss out on some great new music in small sample packages. The nonprofit featured will be CatSNIP, a spay-and-neuter initiative project for the feral cats in Hutchinson. LYDIA LOWE Salina

CASH MOB’S BUSINESS-HOPPING CONTINUES The Hutchinson Cash Mob Group returned to its mobbing ways Saturday. For the first time in the group’s history, this was a surprise mob. About 25 people walked into The Hot Spot in downtown Hutchinson, ready to spend at least $10 each. Mobbers came away with

hot sauces, salsas, candy sauces and coffee. After the shopping was done, most of the group went next door to The Saltrock Family Restaurant and had lunch. The Cash Mob group nominates and votes on what local business they will mob every other month, now on

the first Saturday of the month at 11 a.m. You may ask to join at Hutchinson Cash Mob. The group will verify that you are not a local business owner prior to approving your membership. BOB COLLADAY Hutchinson













The story of Steve Jobs' ascension from college dropout into one of the most revered creative entrepreneurs of the 20th century.

Friday: 4:10, 7:10, 9:50pm Saturday: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 9:50pm Sunday: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10pm



In the year 2154, where the wealthy live on a space station while the rest reside on a ruined Earth, a man takes on a mission that could bring equality.

Friday: 4:20, 7:20, 9:45pm Saturday: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:45pm Sunday: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20pm




The costumed high-school hero Kick-Ass joins with a group of normal citizens who have been inspired to fight crime in costume.

Friday: 4:30, 7:30, 10:05pm Saturday: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:05pm Sunday: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30pm

Dane Cook, Stacy Keach, Brad Garrett




Dusty is a cropdusting plane who dreams of competing in a famous aerial race.

Friday: 4:00, 7:00, 9:15pm Saturday: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 9:15pm Sunday: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00pm

We're The Millers

Jennifer Aniston, Jason Sudeikis, Emma Roberts




A veteran pot dealer creates a fake family as part of his plan to move a huge shipment of weed into the U.S. from Mexico.

Friday: 4:10, 7:10, 9:40pm Saturday: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 9:40pm Sunday: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10pm

Lee Daniel's The Butler

Forest Whitaker, David Oyelowo, Lenny Kravitz




An African-American's eyewitness accounts of notable events of the 20th century during his tenure as a White House butler.

Friday: 4:20, 7:20, 10:05pm Saturday: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10:05pm Sunday: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20pm

Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters

Logan Lerman, Alexandra Daddario, Brandon T. Jackson




The son of Poseidon and his friends embark on a quest to the Sea of Monsters to find the mythical Golden Fleece.

Friday: 4:00, 7:00, 9:30pm Saturday: 4:00, 7:00, 9:30pm Sunday: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00pm


Liam Hemsworth, Gary Oldman, Amber Heard




An entry-level employee at a powerful corporation finds himself occupying a corner office, but at a dangerous price.

Friday: 4:30, 7:30, 10:30pm Saturday: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:30pm Sunday: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30pm


Ashton Kutcher, Josh Gad, J.K. Simmons



Matt Damon, Jodie Foster, Sharlto Copley


Kick Ass 2

Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Chloë Grace Moretz, Christopher Mintz-Plasse



(OUT OF 5)




Despicable Me 2

Steve Carell, Kristen Wiig, Benjamin Bratt




Gru has forsaken a life of crime and is trying to figure out how to provide for his new family.

Friday, Sat., Sun. : 7pm

Kenya: Animal Kingdom

François Mantello, Dr. Elisabeth Mantello, Alexandra Body




Join two young Maasai warriors and discover the breathtaking diversity of the region’s natural fauna.

Friday: 2pm, 4pm, 6pm Saturday: 2pm, 4pm, 6pm Sunday: 2pm, 4pm, 6pm

Titans of the Ice Age

Christopher Plummer




Experience an ancient world of ice, the dawn of our species, a time when man shared the tundra with majestic woolly beasts.

Friday : 11am, 1pm, 3pm Saturday: 11am, 1pm, 3pm Sunday: 1pm, 3pm

Hidden Universe

Miranda Richardson




Enjoy an extraordinary journey deep into space in the cinematic medium that transports audiences like no other.

Friday: 12pm, 5pm Saturday: 12pm, 5pm Sunday: 5pm




CONCERT ON THE CREEK A THIRD THURSDAY HEADLINER BY KRISTEN RODERICK For The Bee Last summer, Jamie Kaminkow and Adam Alexander recorded six original songs for their EP. Their band Tin Cup Monkey was on hiatus and the new band Last Transit had not yet started to perform. Now these original songs are a forefront to Last Transit’s show in this summer’s only Concert on the Creek, which will be today – Third Thursday – at Avenue A Park. “This is a family-oriented event,” said Craig Parrott, who organizes Concert on the Creek and is a member of Last Transit. “It enlightens people to different music.” The band is a mix of acoustic, electric, pop, rock, country and blues. It has something for everyone. The show is being sponsored by Lowen Corp., which wants to encourage local businesses to sponsor concerts and arts, Parrott said. When other sponsors backed out of the slated three concerts for this sum-

Ice cream, German music in store at Schnigglefritz BY THE BEE STAFF Grab a lawn chair and head to Inman for the Schnigglefritz Band Concert and homemade ice cream. It starts at 7 p.m. Saturday at the depot deck on North Main Street in Inman. Check out the German Polka and March Band in concert. Donations will go toward the completion of the Farmstead Project at the museum. For more information, call (620) 585-6715 or email

IF YOU GO WHAT: Concert on the Creek WHO: Last Transit WHEN: 7 to 10:30 p.m. today WHERE: Avenue A Park mer for Concert on the Creek, Parrott took it in stride. He knew the sponsors were going to sponsor a July 4 celebration for Hutchinson, so he worked with what he could. He plans to have three shows next summer,


raising the bar and getting regionally known bands. Parrott was one of the first performers as part of the band Same Az U when Third Thursday began. He played again in Tin Cup Monkey, so he knows it very well. “It’s nice to be a part of it for so long,” he said. Parrott encourages everyone to check out Third Thursday, which starts at 5:30 p.m., and stay for the concert. “Bring bug spray,” he said.

ICT ROLLER GIRLS DOUBLEHEADER WHERE: The Cotillion, 11120 W. Kellogg St., Wichita WHEN: 6:30 p.m. Saturday COST: $11.50-$13.50 WEB:

Other Third Thursday events ● Back to School Digital Mini Session – Studio 13, 13 E. Sherman. Call (620) 2005205 to reserve a session; ● Serendipity Cupcakes – Stop in at the shop, 206 N. Main St., for a Happy Birthday cupcake. ● Art Purchase Award Dis-

play – The pieces of art at Gallery 7, 207 S. Main St., were purchased through a fund at Third Thursday, supporting the artists. They are available for display at your business, workplace or other public place; ● Hutchinson Street Cat Society – Stop by the booth at Gallery 7, 207 S. Main St.,

to learn more about the program and get goodies; ● Book signing with Suzanne Dome – The local science fiction author will be at Bookends, 123 N. Main St., to sign copies of her books “Empty Space” and “Second Signal.” See more at





File photos

Above: Bonnie Stapleton’s golden retrievers Joey, Phoebe and Chandler swim back to the pool’s edge with a toy during the Salt City Splash Aquatic Center’s Dog’s Day at the Splash event in August 2012.

Left: Tucker, left, a golden retriever owned by Andrew Howard, says hello to Tim and Patty Thielen’s puppy Hallie during the 2011 Dog’s Day at the Splash.

BY THE BEE STAFF It’s the dog days of August, and the Salt City Splash is giving the dogs their day. As the pool closes for the summer, friendly dogs are invited to the Splash for one last swim before the end of summer. It’s from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday at the Salt City Splash in Carey Park. There are toys, slides and more. Even dogs that don’t like water can hang out with their furry friends. Dogs cost $5, and their human owners are free. All proceeds go to Cause for Paws and the Hutchinson Recreation Commission.

Auditions this weekend for FCT’s ‘Hobbit’ BY THE BEE STAFF The Family Community Theatre will hold auditions for its next production, “The Hobbit,” from 5 to 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Flag Theatre, 310 N. Main St. Based on the J.R.R. Tolkien story by the same name, “The Hobbit” will be the third play performed during the FCT’s 25th season and will run from Sept. 26-29. It will be directed by Lisa Sack.




BLUES BROTHERS ARE YOUNG UP-AND-COMERS BY RYAN CHRISTNER For The Bee Trying to gain exposure within the cutthroat world of the music “biz” is hard enough. There’s the grueling schedule of performances, the savvy art of marketing and networking, not to mention the necessity of developing a look and sound unlike anything else out there. And that all comes after the years it takes to hone one’s skills through constant practice. Toss in acne, homework, bedtimes and all the other pressures of growing up and one would expect the Pina Brothers to be in way over their heads. But since officially forming in February, the young siblings from Wichita feel like they’re gaining momentum. Roots The brothers – Andre, 16; Brandon, 14; Chris, 11; and occasionally Jessie, 9 – were drawn to blues because of its position at the base of the musical family tree. “Blues is the root of most of the music genres of today, like rock, country, jazz, all of the newer stuff,” said Brandon, the band’s mature-beyond-his-years guitar player and lead vocalist. “It’s actually really, really fun.” Because of the music’s many different influences, choosing blues has allowed the boys to perform at many more venues than if they had pigeonholed themselves by selecting a more specific style such as hard rock, patriarch Richard said. In their early stages, the boys began attending jams in Wichita, meeting other musicians and showing off their own talents. Later, they were invited to attend the Wichita Blues Society’s Member Appreciation Party at the Port of Wichita. The more events they attended, shows they played and contacts they made, the more opportunities were made available to them. The Pina Brothers played two shows at this year’s Riverfest in late May and early June and even have appeared at locations in Topeka

Courtesy photos

The Pina Brothers, a blues band from Wichita made up of siblings Andre, 16, left, Brandon, 14, center, and Chris, 11, right, will perform at Metropolitan Coffee on Saturday. The brothers, who occasionally are joined by their 9-year-old brother Jessie, are the sons of Hutchinson native Richard Pina.

IF YOU GO WHAT: The Pina Brothers WHEN: 7 p.m. Saturday WHERE: Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E. 17th Ave. COST: Free WEB: and Kansas City. Soon, they’ll be making their debut in Hutchinson, their father’s hometown. Family reunion “I ... have been gone awhile. The city looks different to me,” said Richard Pina, who graduated from Hutchinson High School in 1987 and afterward attended Hutchinson Community College. But since moving away more than 20 years ago – first for college at Kansas State University and Friends University, then to pursue career opportunities in Louisiana, Colorado and now Wichita – he’s been back only a handful of times. His children only know about the Salt City through his stories. Now they’ll finally get a chance to see it with their own eyes. The Pina Brothers will perform at 7 p.m. Saturday at Metropolitan Coffee, 1329 E.

17th Ave., in front of relatives still living in the area. “We’re excited about that,” Richard Pina said. After so many years away, it’s Richard’s hope that his children’s band will become a frequent act at the establishment, meaning locals can expect to see more of Brandon, Andre (bass), Chris (drums) and Jessie (harmonica/vocals). Rising stars Since their early shows, Richard Pina said his boys have begun getting calls from new venues and places they’ve already performed, seeking to book them for upcoming shows, as well as from several other musical groups asking if the Pina Brothers would like to be an opening act at their concerts. “The blues community is fabulous,” Richard Pina said. “They see (the Pina Brothers) as the future. That’s exciting, and it’s also encouraging.” At the same time, he said, his children’s youth has created some boundaries. The most common has been overcoming preconceived ideas that, because of their age, the boys are not talented or that they play simple music aimed at a younger

audience. One listen, though, and most of those notions are thrown out the window. “They’re wanting to be seen as a real band, not a novelty kid band,” Richard Pina said. “The remarks that we get is they sound a lot older than they are.” That sound is evident in their biggest hit so far, “Mojo Shuffle,” which was recorded on their father’s phone but has gone on to receive more than 1,000 downloads off their website, It also is possible the track will appear on the group’s upcoming CD set to be released independently in October. Recorded in the family’s basement, the album will be a mix of original material and cover songs. Richard Pina said his hope is it will be distributed through national blues societies. If all goes according to plan, however, any future CDs will be released through a record label. And while the Pina Brothers haven’t been signed yet, they’re hopeful such a development will come in the near future. The perks For as much attention as the band is receiving,


MILFORD LAKE – In this race, it’s OK to rock your boat. Just cross your fingers it doesn’t fall apart. At the “Float Your Boat” cardboard boat races, all boats are made of only cardboard and duct tape. The boats must be capable of holding two people. They must be launched and paddled on a set course. If your boat doesn’t sink, you might win. No registration is required. Just show up with your team and boat by noon for the 2 p.m. race. The race is free. This race is in conjunc-

Milford Lake






57 Charlie Riedel/Associated Press

A pair of fisherman are silhouetted against Milford Lake near Milford after sunset Nov. 7, 2009.

tion with the Milford Lake Extreme Outdoor Water Festival, which has tips on water safety, sand castle competitions and more. There is also free entry all day to Milford Lake, which is the largest lake in Kansas at 16,000 acres. Take a trip around the

lake to check its amenities. It has campgrounds, swimming beaches, trails and more. Bring a fishing pole to catch some Walleye, crappie or largemouth bass, according to the Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks. It also has a large yacht

Riley Geary




Junction City 70

club. Check out the nearby Milford Nature Center and Milford Fish Hatchery for some exhibits and displays.

though, the Pina siblings said that getting their friends and teachers to believe the tales of their musical exploits hasn’t always been easy. “They don’t really believe you until they see you,” Brandon Pina said, explaining how they often were met with disbelief by instructors after regaling stories of playing in a local bar with much more accomplished musicians – that is, until said instructors were encouraged to come to a future performance. Once there, they couldn’t deny who was on the stage. Friends were easier to win over, especially for Andre, who started selling T-shirts at his school to drum up interest. “They think it’s cool,” Andre said of his peers’ reaction to news that he was in a band. Especially the girls, Brandon added. “They talk to us a lot more,” he said. Like their more successful counterparts, the young band has been gifted with a few freebies when they play a show, such as complimentary food and drinks – “Pop,” Richard Pina quickly clarified.

The ties that bind One other benefit of the band has been a strengthening of the brothers’ natural family bond. Unlike with other bands, the boys all sleep under the same roof and can congregate whenever the mood hits them. “When you get up in the morning, you just get together and play,” Andre said. “You don’t have to wait for them to come over.” The Pinas have learned each others’ strengths and weaknesses, as well as each member’s subtle bodily cues during a performance to send messages and help their show run more smoothly. And as a result, Richard Pina said he has been told by other bands that his children seem very “tight.” More than the accolades or giveaways they may receive, that’s really what the boys are looking for. “The entire goal of the Pina Brothers is to bring us all together,” Brandon said, “and it’s worked pretty well.”




SINGLE-SHOW TICKET SALES STARTING AT FOX BY TIM SCHRAG For The Bee Get them while you can. At 9 a.m. Monday, the Fox Theatre will begin selling singleshow tickets for its upcoming 2013-2014 performance series. “The Fox Theatre seats just over 1,200,” said Randy Mathews, executive director of the Fox. “We've sold about 300 season tickets so far, so there are still plenty of seats available for each of the eight shows in the series. However, we've had a lot of calls

throughout the summer about several of the performances. “We expect some shows to sell more quickly than others, especially our season-opening show, Doc Severinsen, on Saturday, Sept. 28. As always, we encourage our patrons to order early to ensure the best seating selection.” For the first time, orders also may be placed online through the theatre’s website, Ticket buyers are encouraged to place their orders early because seating is limited. Additionally, the public can purchase them at the box office, which is be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. throughout the week. Mathews also noted that seating is available next to

Courtesy photo

Trumpeter and bandleader Doc Severinsen will take the stage Sept. 28 during the opening show of the Fox Theatre’s 20113-14 live performance series.

season ticket holders depending on the show, so if a ticket holder would like to add a ticket for a particular show, it is typically doable. “Specific seat availability varies from show to show, of

course, depending on demand for those tickets,” he said. “And the majority of our season ticket holders prefer seats in the center section of the main floor, as you might expect. However, some single seats are scattered throughout the main floor and others have opened up because not all of last year's season ticket subscribers opted to renew this year.” The series kicks off with the legendary trumpeter and bandleader Severinsen and his Big Band. That will be followed by the Broadway show “Ring of Fire: The Life and Music of Johnny Cash,” on Oct. 24; and the 1940s USOstyle musical revue “All Hands on Deck” on Nov. 16. The series resumes after the holidays with a sentimental salute to the baby boomer generation, “The Wonder Bread Years” on Jan. 18; then, romantic musical “The Fantasticks” on Feb. 1, 2014; Imago Theatre’s critically acclaimed “Frogz” on Feb. 25, 2014; the hit improv comedy troupe “Second City” on March 8; and comedian and impressionist Rich Little in his acclaimed one-man show “Jimmy Stewart and Friends” on April 12. “We have added an eighth show to this year's series lineup, so I think there is truly something for everyone,” Mathews said. “We have a legendary trumpeter and bandleader, a renowned comedy troupe, two Broadway musicals, an iconic comedian and impressionist, an amazing children's theater production and much more. I'm excited about the season and I look forward to seeing all our friends at the Fox again this year.”




BOOK BRINGS KENNEDY’S HEADY FINAL DAYS TO LIFE BY CHRISTOPHER SULLIVAN Associated Press “JFK’s Last Hundred Days: The Transformation of a Man and the Emergence of a Great President” (Penguin), by Thurston Clarke For a blunt-titled book with a tragic conclusion that every reader knows from the start, Thurston Clarke’s “JFK’s Last Hundred Days” manages to surprise and even occasionally to delight. This book is about life, a quick-pulsed three months of life, before it’s about death. It’s about forward movement and daily accomplishments, often history-making ones, before it’s about lost opportunities and, as the Israeli statesman Abba Eban characterized the assassination of the young president in his prime, “one of the most authentically tragic events in the history of nations.” It’s worth noting that among these 100 days were some that John F. Kennedy himself called his happiest. The story line of these days takes the reader from early August 1963 through his death on Nov. 22. The book has the feel of a wideranging diary, each chapter focusing on a successive week or even a single day. It details Kennedy’s personal dealings – playing with his young children, John and Caroline, in the Oval Office, for example, or singing sentimental songs at the family compound in Hyannis Port, Mass. – as well as his political maneuverings and presidential actions. At times, the events are laid out hour by hour, but never tediously. This was a time in which


civil-rights activism was rising toward a crest. We see Kennedy conferring with black leaders and, in one testy White House meeting, with the white leadership of Birmingham, Ala., amid deadly violence there. As the March on Washington plays out at the Lincoln Memorial, we see the president listening at an open White House window with a black doorman as the throng sings “We Shall Overcome.” We watch Kennedy plunge into foreign policy – pursuing back-channel contacts with the Cuban and Soviet leadership, wrestling with what to do about Vietnam, where a coup that his administration fostered ends with two South Vietnamese leaders being murdered. We’re privy to his horse-trading with congressional leaders, including his successful effort to win Senate ratification of the seminal Nuclear Test Ban Treaty. Politics then was about bipartisan deal-making and constructiveness, as Clarke shows. He quotes Kennedy in what could be a

rebuke of today’s bitter gridlock: “Let our patriotism be reflected in the creation of confidence in one another, rather than in crusades of suspicion.” The subtitle, “The Transformation of a Man and the Emergence of a Great President,” makes clear from the outset that this is an admiring chronicle. Kennedy skeptics may be dubious of some of its implied or stated projections. Would the Civil Rights Act have passed if he hadn’t been killed? Would he have found the way out of Vietnam that he sought, or an approach to Russia and China that could have hastened the Cold War’s end? Kennedy-phobics may roll their eyes at the book’s implication that JFK was becoming a better husband toward the end. While not glossing his philandering history, it argues that something changed between Jack and Jackie Kennedy after the death of their infant son, Patrick, in August 1963. Citing times and places, Clarke suggests that JFK passed up specific liaison opportunities with other women; he also quotes multiple observers as noticing previously unseen loving looks and demonstrative gestures between the normally cool, private couple. Such observations illustrate the highly effective research method employed by Clarke. Small, telling details about JFK get hoovered up along with the big things, such as policy debates recorded by secretly installed Oval Office microphones, to create immediacy and surprise. When the always restless

Kennedy doodles during dull meetings, Clarke’s descriptions of what he draws give a glimpse into the president’s mind. On Nov. 21, during his final trip, he made a doodle

on the stationery of a Texas hotel. This one wasn’t his typical impatient scribbling. He drew “a sailboat heeling slightly in the wind,” Clarke writes. “He put a diamond-shaped fig-

ure above it, perhaps one of the kites he and John had flown off the back of the (presidential yacht) ‘Honey Fitz’ the previous summer. ... This one was evocative and serene.”




BRYAN RELEASES ALBUM AMID HIGH EXPECTATIONS BY CHRIS TALBOTT AP Music Writer NASHVILLE, Tenn. – Luke Bryan has taken an unusual approach to the business side of his career since winning the Academy of Country Music’s entertainer of the year in April: He’s turning down almost everything. Rather than cashing in on his win and successful ACM co-hosting gig with Blake Shelton, country music’s newest platinumselling, arena-filling star has decided to leave sacks of money on the table, ignore television and double down on the live performances that have gotten him this far. Even Bryan can’t believe he’s doing it, but his logic is pretty unassailable. “It’s my first year in,” the 37-year-old Georgia native said. “I won entertainer of the year and I ain’t really been an entertainer yet, or what the definition of that is. I had the same feelings when I was asked to co-host with Blake. I turned the ACMs down the first time.” Bryan’s eventual change of heart paid off by helping him pull in the fan votes needed to win one of country music’s biggest awards. It was one of the most surprising upsets in the history of the ACMs – his competition included Shelton, Taylor Swift and Jason Aldean. The award is usually given to established performers at the top of the genre. They’re not only selling oodles of albums, but also headlining arena- and stadiumsized shows and representing country music in a positive way to the

‘Crash My Party’ record plays it safe BY MICHAEL MCCALL Associated Press Luke Bryan, “Crash My Party” (Capitol Nashville) Within the first minute of “That’s My Kind Of Night,” the opening track on Luke Bryan’s new album “Crash My Party,” he cites tailgating, beer drinking and a nameless “pretty girl” in suntan oil and cowboy boots – all standard modern-day signifiers for a country song. Set to an electronically altered bass-anddrum rhythm, the song also refers to a country hip-hop mix tape, a reflection of the tune’s arrangement, which

Donn Jones, Invision/Associated Press

Luke Bryan has taken an unusual approach to the business side of his career since winning the Academy of Country Music’s entertainer of the year in April: He’s turning down almost everything.

world – and they’ve been doing it for years. Bryan was just moving into that group. He reached platinum status with 2011’s “Tailgates & Tanlines,” and this week releases “Crash My Party,” expected to be the year’s top-selling country album. He’s been greeted with sellouts at his first arena tour this summer. Turns out the fans who voted for him back in April decided it would be OK if the cart arrived at the same time as the horse.

Bryan wants to cement that place in country music. “I’m getting really, really amazing TV opportunities where it’s quite lucrative financially and it would have been stuff in different public spotlights,” Bryan said. “I can’t believe I’m turning them down, but when I huddle up with my core group of people and think about it, I think it’s neat to just handle the headlining right now. I don’t think I’m savvy enough as a headliner to

start taking it for granted.” Bryan became country music’s next big male star last year when “Tailgates & Tanlines” was the No. 3 country album of the year behind Taylor Swift’s “Red” and Carrie Underwood’s “Blown Away” — despite being released in 2011. He was the 10th overall selling artist regardless of genre, and has already taken a significant step to being country’s top-selling artist in 2013 with the bonus album “Spring Break ... Here to Party,” a spring release moving in on gold certification. The run he’s been on means there were high expectations for “Crash My Party” even before he had finished recording it.


mixes banjo, hard-rock guitar riffs and hip-hop production touches. What Bryan’s fourth album doesn’t offer is many surprises. The current Academy of Country Music entertainer of the year, Bryan sticks with souped-up country rockers and romantic bal“I think I’d be lying if I said we didn’t have a little extra pressure just because the third album did so well, ‘Tailgates & Tanlines,’” said Jeff Stevens, Bryan’s longtime producer. “But you know what? I can’t ever really remember thinking about that when we were making the record specifically. We were just trying to make another good record, you know, that the fans will enjoy. The fans will decide, but I think we did a good job. It seemed a little easier – hate to say it, I’m knocking on wood right now – in that we felt a little more comfortable in our shoes this time and it sort of made it a little easier.” Like that album, life is generally coming a little

lads about how guys who like to fish and guzzle beer and drive pickup trucks do better with women and generally have more fun than their counterparts. That theme rings out in the title song and many others, including “Beer In The Headlights,” “We Run This Town,” “Play It Again,” “Out Like That” and on and on. Bryan and producer Jeff Stevens do push the edge of how many electronic effects they can use in a country song. But in every other way, Bryan sticks a bit too predictably with a successful formula on “Crash My Party.” easier, Bryan said. He’s getting every opportunity a performer could ask for and he’s reached all his goals long before he thought he would. So he’s been re-examining how he’ll approach the rest of his career. “It’s like an inner peace deal,” Bryan said. “I’ve almost kind of got to redo my goals, you know? Now I think my goal is just happiness and being good to people and getting joy out of taking somebody fishing and putting them on a big fish or something, and watching fans’ faces at my concerts. I don’t know, man, everything I’ve ever dreamed of has happened. I think now I’m just shifting my goals into pure enjoyment.”

DISNEY PREPARES A TOY OFFENSIVE WITH ‘INFINITY’ GAME BY DERRIK J. LANG AP Entertainment Writer GLENDALE, Calif. – With cartoony posters plastering the walls and toy figures standing at attention on nearly every flat surface, a once ordinary conference room on Disney’s Glendale campus has been transformed into the colorful war room for “Disney Infinity,” the ambitious project from the company’s interactive division that combines real-life toy figures with virtual worlds. “This is like being in my bedroom,” says “Infinity” executive producer John Vignocchi while bouncing around the space, gleefully showing off concept art, prototypes and a mock-up of a store display. “This is really the most comfortable place where you could talk to me. It’s where every massive fight and every major decision concerning ‘Infinity’ has gone down.” It’s fitting the space has been dubbed the “Infinity” war room because the Walt Disney Co. is readying for a yearslong siege – not just a one-time battle – for con-

sumers’ attention with the multi-platform franchise. At its fan-centric D23 Expo on Aug. 11, Disney unveiled a second wave of characters coming to “Infinity” this fall and winter after it debuts Sunday. “Infinity” utilizes reallife toy figures to depict Disney personalities in sprawling virtual locales where those same characters can do stuff like race vehicles, create and play games and construct buildings – cooperatively or alone – as well as go on specific adventures in their own realms. Each toy stores and transmits the character’s history through an “Infinity” reader. The new additions include Sorcerer Mickey from “Fantasia”; Woody,

Jessie and Buzz Lightyear from “Toy Story”; Wreck-It Ralph and Vanellope from “Wreck-It Ralph”; Phineas and Agent P from “Phineas and Ferb”; Jack Skellington from “The Nightmare Before Christmas”; Rapunzel from “Tangled”; and Anna and Elsa from “Frozen,” a new Disney film set for release Nov. 27. The second infantry joins such previously announced characters as Jack Sparrow, Hector Barbossa and Davy Jones from “Pirates of the Caribbean”; Mike and Sulley from “Monsters University”; Lightning McQueen, Mater and Holley Shiftwell from “Cars”; Mr. Incredible, Violet and Dash from “The Incredibles”; and Lone Ranger and Tonto from

“The Lone Ranger.” “In the beginning, when we picked our first set of characters, it was more about going around and saying why we wanted those characters to the various groups around the company,” Vignocchi said. “As time went on and the creators began to see what we were doing with ‘Infinity,’ the roles kind of changed a bit, and they started approaching us with excitement.” The game – or platform, as Disney likes to call it – will be available for Xbox 360, PlayStation 3, Wii and Wii U, as well as accessible through Nintendo 3DS and PC, and on tablets and smartphones. The toys work seamlessly between consoles, meaning a Mrs.

Incredible figure can go from a PS3 in your living room to the Wii in your friend’s basement with her superpowers intact. It’s not the first of its kind. “Infinity” closely resembles the successful “Skylanders” franchise from Activision Blizzard Inc. However, Disney’s rendition of the genre relies on better-known characters and adds an openworld toy box mode akin to “LittleBigPlanet,” where users’ imaginations can run wild, for example, plopping Jack Sparrow in Cinderella’s coach. If audiences pull the trigger on “Infinity,” it could become another huge moneymaker for Disney. A starter pack, which includes the game, reader,

three characters, three playsets and a power disc that bolsters abilities or adds new items to the toy box, will be $74.99 with additional figurines and discs sold separately or bundled together, like in the villains and princess packs. Disney is betting “Infinity” will be a hit. Disney Interactive Studios, which has been responsible for such games as the Mickey Mouse console adventure “Epic Mickey” and the online virtual world “Club Penguin,” is the company’s least successful division. In recent years, it’s moved away from console games in favor of more popular and cheaper mobile games. “It doesn’t mean the console can’t be popular and successful from a bottom line, but it’s definitely a different world,” Bob Iger, the company’s chairman and CEO, told the Fox Business Network ahead of the D23 Expo at the Anaheim Convention Center on Friday. “We’ve had our, call it, fits and starts in this business, and we think we are due for a hit. We believe ‘Infinity’ is that hit.”




LAND RETURNS WITH ‘STRONG RAIN FALLING’ BY BRUCE DESILVA Associated Press “Strong Rain Falling” (Forge), by Jon Land The first four novels in Jon Land’s Caitlin Strong series read like episodes from the “Die Hard” franchise, with the swaggering, trigger-happy female Texas Ranger standing in for the preposterously heroic John McClane. But in “Strong Rain Falling,” the author seems to have dropped his heroine into the middle of a James Bond movie. The tense, suspenseful plot begins when gunmen attempt to assassinate the two teenage children of Cort Wesley Masters, the reformed mob enforcer who is Caitlin’s love interest. As Cort and Caitlin try to find out why someone wants the boys dead,


they uncover a diabolical plan to plunge the United States into the Dark Ages. The scheme is the brainstorm of Ana Callas Guajardo, a powerful Mexican national with a lust for power, a bone-deep hatred of America and a secret

high-tech lair reminiscent of Blofeld and Goldfinger. Guajardo even has a psychotic, almost superhuman, henchman who brings to mind Bond characters like Jaws and Oddjob. Land created Caitlin, the scion of four generations of legendary Texas Rangers, when he realized how scarce female heroes were in the thriller genre. Now he’s provided her with a female villain worthy of her prowess. Working with Caitlin and Cort is the usual supporting cast including her long-suffering boss, Capt. D.W. Tepper; their menacing friend, Guillermo Paz; and the meddling Homeland Security agent who calls himself Jones. As usual in a Caitlin Strong novel, the plot has roots deep in the Lone

JOAN SEBASTIAN WHERE: Bicentennial Center, 800 The Midway, Salina WHEN: 7 p.m. Saturday COST: $47-$112 WEB:

Te Kanawa gives ‘Downton’ an operatic touch THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LONDON – “Downton Abbey,” the world’s favorite country-house soap, is getting a dose of opera. Producers say soprano Kiri Te Kanawa will appear in the upcoming fourth season as real-life diva Nellie Melba. The New Zealand-born singer says “I couldn’t say yes fast enough” to appearing in a show she loves – and enjoyed her time on set so much she named her new dog Abbey. Te Kanawa sang for journalists at a preview of the new season on Tuesday. In the new series, Melba – a huge star of the early 20th century – joins the aristocratic Grantham clan for a house party. The costume drama about the family and servants in an English stately home returns to British television this fall, and airs in the U.S. on PBS in January.

Star State’s past. This time it’s the early 19thcentury genesis of the Mexican drug trade and the Texas Rangers’ border struggle with Mexican revolutionary Pancho Villa. This allows Land to lace his story with tidbits of Texas Rangers lore. That and details about America’s vulnerability to attack give the novel a veneer of seriousness, but as usual, the appeal of a Caitlin Strong novel lies in its improbable, overthe-top action scenes. The history may intrigue you – and the portrayal of America’s vulnerability may scare you – but mostly the novel is just rollicking no-holds-barred fun.

Edie Ross & Amy Bickel



Laboratory Technician Job Description

Part Time Help.

PRATT ENERGY, LLC., an Advanced biofuel plant

No Sundays.

in Pratt Kansas is seeking Laboratory Technicians.

Apply in person at,

101 North Main, Hutch

Summary: 2-4 year degree is preferred, laboratory experience will also be considered. Candidates must have the ability to communicate effectively, orally and in writing. Must have a valid driver’s license. Skill set desired: • This position requires very strong technical skills • Strong skill set in math and statistics • Knowledge of and compliance with good laboratory

practices preferred

• Basic chemical laboratory skills (accurate weighing

and measuring, mixing,

handling chemicals, proper

use of laboratory equipment, etc.)

• Experienced in use of a HPLC and a microscope is preferred • Experienced with wet chemistry methods such as



pH, COD, moisture, etc

• Ability to define problems and collect data • Ability to perform routine lab maintenance procedures • Sufficient computer skills in spreadsheets for data analysis Send Resume to: Amie Mass

Part-Time Help


Part time Help needed, m

Help Wanted


Afternoon classroom help needed. Must be able to complete required training, be at least 16 yrs of age, have at least a GED, and be able to pass a KBI check. Please call at 620-663-9622. All employment advertisements in this newspaper are subject to the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as amended, which makes it illegal to advertise “indicating any preference, limitation, specification, or discrimination, based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin,” except where such is a bona fide occupational qualification for employment. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Amendments, effective March 12, 1969, added ‘’handicap’’ and ‘’familial’’ status to discrimination categories. Heavy Equipment/Crane Operator Needed Pay based upon skill, Please call 620-663-4812

AnswerLink, is expanding and now taking 1st time applicants only for FT & PT customer service representatives. This is for 2nd shift positions, and does include weekends and holidays. We are seeking a reliable candidate with strong written and

verbal communication skills. High school diploma or equivalent required,

receptionist experience preferred. Please email

your resume to: or fax to (620)665-7328

ATTN: 29 Serious People to Work From Home using a computer Up to $1,500 to $5,000 PT/FT BARTON COUNTY FEEDERS has an immediate full time opening in our pen maintenance department. The successful candidate for this position must have a valid driver’s license, be experienced in heavy equipment and dump truck operations and be able to pass pre-employment testing. Welding skills is a plus. This position offers a competitive wage commensurate with experience and generous benefit package. All interested individuals should apply in person at the office 1164 SE 40 Road, Ellinwood KS or call (620) 564-2200 for email information to send a resume. EOE Central Kansas Veterinary Center is now hiring for our 3rd shift veterinary technician position. Requires caring, conscientious, reliable person. Experience preferred. Drop off resumes at 515 W Blanchard, So. Hutch

COOK part-time position, Monday - Friday 4-6pm, 2 weekends a month 12-6pm. More hours available at Ellinwood District Hospital. Complete an application at 605 N. Main, Ellinwood EOE Elevator Worker & Scale Clerks Archer Daniels Midland Company (ADM), a world leader in agricultural processing, is currently seeking candidates for seasonal positions as elevator workers or scale clerks at our Copeland, Montezuma, Greensburg, Kinsley, and Jetmore KS locations. Elevator workers will unload grain, perform

clean-up work, perform some mainte-

nance, and assist in other areas of grain

handling. Scale clerks will weigh trucks, grade grain, perform

data entry, answer phones and file documents.

Both positions require the

flexibility to work overtime and weekends. Successful completion of a

pre-employment drug screen, physical (for elevator workers)

and background check is required.

Please apply online at

or call the facility at 620-846-2218 or 723-2154. ADM is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer.

Needing Attendant at Buff Car Wash, Wednesday thru Sunday, Call 620-663-6400


Help Wanted 120 Experienced farm & business income tax preparer. 4 days per week during tax season, part time rest of the year. Fax resume to Jim Hill Accounting 620-532-2567, or call 620-532-5342.

Fall Harvest help wanted. Central KS farm looking for fall help. Duties to include cattle work, fieldwork, and harvest. Ability for full-time based on performance. Pay commensurate with experience. Full-time includes benefit package. Please call 620-995-4245. Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Laws: Prohibit employment discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin. Also employment discrimination against qualified individuals with disabilities.

Help Wanted 120 OFFICE ASSISTANT Full or Part-Time. Will Train. Call 620-664-4628 or 620-960-3107 for an interview. OPPORTUNITIES: ŸPainting/Remodeling Ÿ Maintenance/Repairs Must have transportation. Rane Management 14 East 2nd, Hutchinson

QUICKLANE TECH Come join a fast growing automotive service department. Must have own tools and experience. Very fast pace environment that averages 100 cars a day. Full Time plus benefits. Apply in person at: 1100 East 30th, Hutchinson, or call Clint Thomas at 620-662-6631.

Growing insurance agency has a position for a licensed Sales & Service Representative. Salary negotiable. Send resume: No phone calls or walk-ins. Hard working, reliable, delivery/sales person, clean driving record, insurance & benefits provided, Apply in person 1616 E 11th Ave, Colortyme

HELP WANTED for Farm & Harvesting. Must have good driving record. Prefer CDL. 662-0035, 664-3718 or 664-3714. I AM looking for a highly motivated individual with good communication skills. He/She must be a self-starter with a positive attitude. First year income

$35k plus, with unlimited upward mobility. You will be trained in all areas of my insurance business.

620-664-4628 or 620-665-1490 for an interview.

MAINTENANCE Wifco Steel Products, Inc. is currently seeking applicants for Maintenance. The job is first shift, Monday through Friday. Responsibilities include Electrical/Hydraulic/ Mechanical trouble shooting and repairing and performing preventative maintenance checks on machines and equipment throughout the facility, assisting the maintenance supervisor and employees whenever required. Please apply in person (office area) located: 8003 Medora Rd., Hutchinson, KS 67502, or online at Moving Company needing full time & part time help, must have drivers license and pass UA test, taking applications now, 665-3163 Multi-task person. Must have computer skills, must be good with people & animals. Job includes reception, store clerk, cattle work, cleaning kennels. Must be willing to work Saturday mornings 8am-12pm, and Monday-Friday 8:30am-5:30pm. No phone calls please. Apply in person, Prairie Vista Veterinary Hospital, 801 N. Main, South Hutch. Night food plant sanitation workers. No experience necessary; will train. Very competitive wage. Apply 404 North Main St., (city of) South Hutchinson, from 8:00 AM until 2:00 PM. Monday thru Thursday only.

SIRLOIN STOCKADE NOW HIRING For All Positions. Please Apply in person at 1526 East 17th St.

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME? ¿¿¿¿¿¿ Pay Off Those Extra Bills

DELIVERY ROUTES AVAILABLE Please contact Monica at m or call 694-5700 ext. 126 for the following areas: Canton, Galva City & Motor routes, & McPherson. ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® Contact Shawn at or call 620-694-5700 ext. 122 for the following areas: ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® Contact R.T. at or call 694-5700 ext. 133 for the following areas: Coldwater, Fowler, Liberal, Minneola, ®®®®®®®® Contact Pam at or call 694-5700 ext. 132 for the following areas: Leoti, Jetmore, & Spearville ®®®®®®®® Contact Brian at or call 694-5700 ext. 121 for the following areas: Anthony, Ellenwood, Partridge, Nickerson rural route, & Sterling We Welcome route inquiries in all areas! For more information or to Subscribe to...

CALL: 620-694-5700 or 1-800-766-3311 “Serving the Better Part of Kansas”

THE BOLDER THE BETTER! Use our bold options to bring more attention to your classified ad. Ask Your Classified Advisor for details.

694-5704 800-766-5704


Help Wanted 120 Western Equipment, LLC, a leading John Deere dealership in Alva, Oklahoma, is looking for a full time tractor service tech to perform basic diagnostics & service repairs. Must have excellent knowledge of mechanical, electrical & hydraulic systems. High School diploma or GED required. Medical/dental/vision/life ins, 401K, paid vacation & holidays; top wages and bonuses. Pick up app at 3126 College Blvd in Alva or email 580-327-0105 Construction


NOW HIRING CONSTRUCTION CREW AND FOREMAN FULL TIME WORK HEALTH & DENTAL INS. VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE REQ. APPLY ONLINE OR IN PERSON 431 HWY 81 Bypass McPherson, KS 67460 (620) 245-0100 Mon-Fri 8am- 5pm Tired of working for less than you are worth? If you are presently working in construction or roofing. Call us, we can offer you a pay increase and a work environment you will enjoy. We install coating and Single Ply roof systems. Call 620-669-8189 Start Immediately Webcon Inc.



Class A CDL Drivers

Earn as much as $45-50,000/year + Full benefits! Home daily. 888-476-7359.

Class A Owner Operators

Home Daily, All Miles Paid + fuel @ 45+ c/mile on fuel card, paid every week. 888-391-0339 drivers/ksoo

Drivers 123 BARTON COUNTY FEEDERS has an opening for a full time feed truck driver. The successful candidate for this position must have a valid driver’s license; experience in operating a front end loader and feed truck would be beneficial. This candidate must be able to pass pre-employment testing. This position offers a competitive wage commensurate with experience and generous benefit package. All interested individuals should apply in person at the office 1164 SE 40 Road, Ellinwood KS or call (620) 564-2200 for email information to send a resume. EOE

KW Trucking, Inc. Osborne, KS Hiring OTR Truck Drivers, For More Info, Call 785-346-2932

Medical Help


Sandstone Heights Nursing Home in Little River, KS is now taking applications for RN, LPN, CMA, CNA. We have full time, part time and PRN for all shifts. Require drug test. Come by to pick up an application at 440 State St., Little River, KS. 67457. May call with questions at 620-897-6266. EOE




Michigan Red Haven Peaches, $28 a bushel (approx 50#’s), Plums $13 for 30# box, Fresh blueberries & Frozen Fruits available, Have order in before August 14th, Ropp’s 620-669-9603 POLKS in MEDORA Very tasty PEACHES and so much more! Open 1pm-7pm every day. 620-543-6628

Home Furnishings 460

LA-Z-BOY larger size, dark blue, weardated fabric, “reclina-way”, wall-recliner in excellent condition, $250 cash, 620-474-7870 leave message

Recliners, table, BBQ grill, freezer. Matching Lane recliners, small round oak table, barely used rolling BBQ grill and 7 cu. ft. chest freezer. Will negotiate 620-960-8936



REFRIGERATORS; Gas & Electric Ranges; Washer & Dryers; Freezers; 1212 W. 4th. 663-3195



39 year old dairy farmer replaces income and qualified for a free car. You can too! en6 or call 620-532-1201 for information. The Hutchinson News Online Edition



Appliances 461 Washer, $125, Dryer $85, Range, $100, Refrigerator, $119. 620-662-8648. WE BUY USED appliances. Call 620-665-8951.

Lawn & Garden


Grasshopper mower 2013 Grasshopper 930D 30HP Diesel mower with Frontmount 72” Power Fold Rear Discharge Deck. Arm rest deck height box, Grammer seat, like new (30 Hours) $14,500 620-562-7838 Lawn mower Sales/Repair. Riders/Push & Tillers. Pickup & delivery. 7103 Back Acres Rd 620-960-8262

Auto Repair/Service QUALITY BODY SHOP Check us out at: The Windshield Shop Complete Auto Glass Replacement, Recommended by leading Insurance Companies East #316-682-8100 West #316-264-6351 Mobile Service

Basements/Foundations Concrete & Foundation work, Driveways & Storm Shelters Built & Fencing All Types & Trees & Additions & Porches/Decks & Siding Metal/Vinyl ETC WE DO EVERYTHING!!! YOU NAME IT!!! QUALITY WORK!!!!! CHEAPER THAN MOST!!! 620-204-0365 CALL NOW


Housecleaning, Office Cleaning, Estate Cleaning. 620-664-8100.

Lawn & Garden



Grinding, Tree Trimming/Clean-up,

Reasonable Rates on Skid Steer Work

& Sprinkler Systems

QFREE ESTMATESQ Q 620-727-5777 Q

Sale on Hustler & Big Dog ZTR mowers!! Built in Hesston, 42-72” in stock, Starting at $2699. 620-327-5001

Musical Instruments 470





Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any

condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040

PAYING CASH For vehicles, running or not, batteries & scrapmetal, 620-727-4203

The Hutchinson News Online Edition

IVERS & POND spinet console piano with bench, paid $1300, October 1984, well cared for, asking $500 620-474-7870 leave message

Cleaning Services


Are your Floors Dull or Dirty? Call J & J Cleaning at

620-728-9619 for all your

Floor Waxing & Carpet Cleaning Needs. We Do All Types

of Janitor Services for

Businesses or Residential



Let us do your concrete. Get a good quality job done at the lowest price. We have over 22 years of experience and guarantee our work on sidewalks, patios, driveways, slabs.... Anything you need, we can do. We are insured,

No job too BIG or small. Call us for free estimates & see the difference!!! 620-960-3644


Allete Construction Roof, Siding, Windows, Gutters, Licensed & Insured, 316-806-0407


Seamless Guttering & Gutter Covers

Insured. Free Estimates. Call Ken at



G & B Handyman Everything from A to Z Free Estimates. 20 Years Experience. 474-8597



ÞÞÞÞÞÞÞÞ Classified Dept. Monday thru Friday 8:00am to 5:00pm


Saturday & Sunday

Tuesday through Saturday’s Deadline for Classified ads, 3:30pm the day before.

Sunday’s and Mondays Deadline for Classified ads, 4:30pm, Friday Call 1-800-766-5704 or 620-694-5704 to place your ad. ÞÞÞÞÞÞÞÞ


THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 2013 480



The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient!

All FREE ads must be placed on-line at or there will be a $5 setup fee. No business accounts.

nnnnnnnn Private Party Only.

Wanted To Buy


Foundations & Decks, Porches & Fences, all types Roofing Metal or Shingles & Landscaping. Gutters & Tree’s Etc. U-NAME IT, WE DO IT!! Quality Work Done Cheaper than most. Serving Central Kansas.

Call NOW 620-204-0365 or 620-204-8456

Lawn Care


Residential or Commercial

Free Es-


Call 620-664-7541.


Grinding, Tree Trimming/Clean-up,

Reasonable Rates on Skid Steer Work

& Sprinkler Systems

QFREE ESTMATESQ Q 620-727-5777 Q

Limo Service

All Star Luxury Transportation Limo/Shuttle Service 1-800-590-1311 check us out at:




Looking for a quality job done? Folk’s Painting has over 30 years combined experience in Painting, Texturing or Faux Finish. We offer free estimates and competitive rates. We accept any job!! Call us today!! 620-960-3644

Pest Control



PREFERRED PLUMBING 620-960-1448 Check us out at:


Penner Remodeling


Remodeling Since 1979.

Arlan Penner 620-662-6957

SPANGLER CUSTOM BUILDING & REMODELING Help with all your projects. FREE Estimates.

Jim’s Painting Service Interior/Exterior Free estimates

Residential/Commercial Over 30 years of Experience

620-694-9107 or 465-2417


Ken Spangler, 663-7890

American 1 Roofing Established-15 years experience, Quality Work, Honest, Dependable, Free Estimates, Will work with any insurance company,

Call James Swezey 308-379-5453


AKC Great Dane pups, vet checked, first shots, dew claws removed, $400, 620-728-9094

I pay $10 - $100 for Catalytic Converters, junk starters, alternators & transmissions. 316-210-6027

Home Improvement

Pets For Sale


Glurs Roofing, Free estimates, all work quaranteed, 35 years experience, all types of roofing 620-663-5553 Hail damage, most roofs completed in 1 day, Call 620-603-0355 for free estimates, Budget Roofs Roofing & Storm Damage Family owned, Low overhead, Affordable prices, Call Jason 316-806-0020





Shorkie Puppies, 2 females, $285 620-257-5606

Services HEALTHY FAMILIES Hutchinson Check us out at: INTERFAITH HOUSING SERVICES, INC. Check us out at: KANSAS LEGAL SERVICES Check us out at: NEW BEGINNINGS, INC Check us out at: SALVATION ARMY Check us out at: SEXUAL ASSAULT & DOMESTIC VIOLENCE Check us out at: SIGN SOURCE Check us out at: UNITED WAY Check us out at: YMCA Check us out at:

Tree Removal/Trimming


Tree trimming and tree spraying. 620-921-1098


or 620-921-1105

Allen Retro-Fit Windows Efficient, Attractive, 9 Colors, Fair Prices Tom Allen 620-727-0960

To place an ad in the Business and Service Directory... Call The Hutchinson News at 694-5704 or Toll Free 1-800-766-5704

THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 2013 Pets For Sale


Domestic Auto

wMini Dachshunds, purebred, 4 black/brown, 12 weeks old & w2 red males, 5 1/2 months old, vaccinated, $250 each, text or call, 620-931-0249



Good home for free kittens, some short haired & long haired, 1 young cat, In Hutchinson, 316-288-8586

Pets Lost


LOST: 2 Female Black Labs, area of 30th and Dillon Nature Center. Call 785-493-5504, Hutchinson.





Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040

1992 Buick LeSabre Limited, fully loaded, $1,500. runs great. 620-314-0033 2007 Chevy Impala LT, 3.5 V6, 4 door, 73K, sunroof, alloy wheels, power seats, new tires, excellent condition, $8,300. 620-532-2068 2007 Pontiac G6, 76K, Runs Good, $5900, 620-727-3083 2008 Mustang GT Convertible, Red, California Special, 25K, 6CD Shaker Stereo, 5 speed, 620-546-4599

Trailers 720 LOOK AT 40 UNITS! Open or enclosed. 2021 East 4th. 620-663-6150 for size and cost. RVs/Campers

2000 Itasca Horizen 36’, 2 slides, 2 flat screen TV’s, new house batteries 11-8-10, new starting batteries 2-25-11, mileage 77K, 300 Cat diesel engine, basement heating & air with heat pump, good shape throughout, Asking $45,000, Call 620-665-8022 or cell 620-708-5292 2005 Winnebago Adventurer, 3 slides, auto leveling, 27K, lots of extras, basement heat & cooling, In excellent condition. Asking $68,000. Call 620-662-1436 2011 Tracer Ultra Lite by Prime Time, Model 195 Micro, 19’ self contained, never used, many extras, mini van towable, 620-669-9350

Motorcycles Farm Equipment




Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040

2001 JD 455, 35ftx7.5, Yetter markers, liquid fertilizer, good discs, shedded, excellent, $25,000, 620-345-6768 2004 Brent 1080 grain cart, good condition, tarp, $27,500 OBO 620-257-8781 Hydraulic driven IHC chaff Spreader, 620-275-8607

Farm Services


Aerial Seeding Of turnips for forage, Call Brian or Lori 620-728-1341 or 664-4365 Build pasture fences, clear pastures, custom brush mowing, Veteran Owned & Operated, Fischer Bobcat Service, 620-770-9280 ROUGHING CREW AVAILABLE. All Crops, Call 620-960-8250.

YODER SEED CLEANING easy set-up at your location, certified & insured 620-694-9111



4 round bales, stock cow hay, Alfalfa, weeds, & grass baled dry, $115 each, 620-662-6286

2011 Camaro, like brand new, black interior & red exterior, only 8000 miles, loaded, RS package, V6, 6 speed, standard, power windows/locks, cd, Buy today for $17,900. See at: 125 S. Main, South Hutch. 620-664-5876 Like new, one owner, 2011 Camry SE, only 39K, Sports leather package, V6, New $30,765, Will sell for $19,950, Call 785-342-0545 for details


1986 Harley FXST Heritage Softtail, 1340 CC’s, 43K, Red/Cream, All original, garage kept, ready to ride, $10,000 OBO, Serious inquiries only, Call 620-727-5161

PAYING CASH teries & scrapmetal, 620-727-4203

Imported Autos


1996 S 3 BMW, Convertible, Blue w/black top, new tires, very clean, All power, $8000, 620-275-8607 2002 Toyota 4 runner SR5, 4 wheel drive, v6, 82K, $12,500 620-669-3580

Classic Autos


1967 Camaro convertible R.S. Motor, Tranny out, 67K, body work completed & primered, stored over 20 years. $17,000 obo. 620-257-3215, Lyons.

Domestic Trucks


2007 Chevy Classic1500, ext. cab, V8 4.8L, AA wheels, Bose stereo, running boards, toolbox, extra wheels/snow tires, 60K, very clean. 20 MPG, $16,700. 620-727-2313

4 Wheel Drive


Apartments - Furn. 820 ALL RENTAL or real estate property advertisements in this newspaper are subject to The Federal Housing Act of 1968, as amended, 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 discrimination.’’ This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Amendments, effective March 12, 1989, added ‘handicap’ and ‘familial’ status to discrimination categories.

THE BOLDER THE BETTER! Use our bold options to bring more attention to your classified ad. Ask Your Classified Advisor for details.


160 acres pasture & hunting ground, section 4, township 25, range 11. Stafford Co, river, pond, food plot, excellent deer, duck & quail hunting, $3,750/acre, 620-669-7355 or 620-728-9891


07 HD XL1200C, 15K, new tires & brakes, power commander, drag pipes, excellent $6995 620-663-8078

For vehicles, running or not, bat-

ALFALFA WANTED: Round or Square Bales. 620-804-2040

Game Leases


06 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon, Low 7,800 Miles, Gorgeous, $13000 Call after 7 or text any time at 478-302-0512 2002 Toyota 4 runner SR5, 4 wheel drive, v6, 82K, $12,500 620-669-3580



5’ x 10’, ATV’s, 16 ‘ Utility, 18’ Car hauler, 20’ 7K Car hauler, 25’ 7K and 25’ Dually tandem & Enclosed. FTS Trailer Sales 124 N. Main, South Hutch 620-474-1001 Inventory Close Out Sale, all enclosed trailers, selling at Dealer cost plus freight. Pleasantview RV Sales 2006 S K-96 Hwy 620-663-7800

694-5704 800-766-5704 Apartments - Unfurn. 821 203 E Ave A, Studio, $320. 417 E Ave B 1 bedroom $350. 618 E Ave A, 2 bedroom $400, NO PETS, 620-663-8906 216 N Plum, Clean 1 bedroom, appliances, air, No Pets, No smoking, $320/320, 620-669-0000 608 N Madison, 1 Bedroom, Water paid, Stove, Fridge, NO Pets, $250/200, 620-474-4247 908 E 17th apts: 2 bedroom, washer/dryer hook-ups. $450, water/ trash paid, 620-664-5358 1017 N Main, #5, Upstairs, Very nice 2 bedroom, appliances, Water Paid, NO Pets, $360/300, 474-0369

Apartments - Unfurn. 821 3007 Sierra Parkway, w1 Bedroom, water/trash paid, $430/430. 1 year lease; wStudio $330/330 NO PETS 620-200-3243 ALL BILLS PAID Windsor Square, Peacefull & quiet. Range & Refrigerator, 1 bedroom upstairs $495; 2 bedrooms, upstairs $555; downstairs $575; NO Pets, 662-4265 or 662-2336 Section 8 Rent Subsidy Available Tumbleweed Apts., 2 Bedroom Townhome Units in Lyons, Call (785) 233-0870 for an application


To place an ad in the Business and Service Directory... Call The Hutchinson News at 694-5704 or Toll Free 1-800-766-5704

Apartments - Unfurn. 821 ROYAL APARTMENTS One half month free rent with 12 month lease. One and two bedrooms available. Remodeled, clean, new appliances, spacious. LEASE-DEPOSITNO PETS

¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ Pool, Storm Shelter Balcony. 326 East 1st, Suite D 669-5008, After Hours669-7777/ 669-7070



517 N Washington, Clean, 2 bedroom, Brick duplex, $485/300, 620-727-7893



Duplexes 822 - For Rent or For Sale New 2 bedroom, 2 bath, All brick 2 car garage Duplex On W-29th, $1100.00 mo. Yard care included Available Immediately Call 620 663-9539 ext. 209

Homes - Unfurn. 831 In Haven, Large extra nice, 2 bedroom Duplex, Central H/A, washer/dryer hook-up, large deck, garage & basement, Lawn care provided, $575/575, 620-465-7748

Woodbridge Court, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, appliances +washer/dryer, 1 car garage, yard maintenance included, $785/600, 620-662-3439 or 620-899-9396

18x30 storage on West 30th, $85/mo 620-663-9539 ext 209 ————————————— Office and shop. For rent or for sale, 3106 S Broadacres Rd. 620-921-5586

Homes - Unfurn.

Storage for Rent

Offices For Rent 861 18x30 storage on West 30th, $85/mo 620-663-9539 ext 209 ————————————— Office and shop. For rent or for sale, 3106 S Broadacres Rd. 620-921-5586


621 N Carey, 3 bedrooms, Central H/A, $475/475, 620-474-0745 1501 East 6th: 3 bedroom, central heat/air, attached garage, dishwasher, $600/$600. 694-0397

6,000sq.ft. Warehouse with office and overhead doors. $600/month. 620-664-1916

Offices For Rent

112 N Poplar, 1100 Sq. Ft., water & trash paid, $450 mon., Call R.E.I.B, Inc @ 662-0583

Fair Housing Act Sale and Rental of Housing: No one may take any of the following actions based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status or handicap.

Farm Land for Sale 921 160 acres pasture & hunting ground, section 4, township 25, range 11. Stafford Co, river, pond, food plot, excellent deer, duck & quail hunting, $3,750/acre, 620-669-7355 or 620-728-9891

Stafford County, 1/2 section, dry land farming/cattle, $800,000 evenings 601-261-5651






2 small office spaces, $200 or $300 a month, 620-694-9036


House for Sale Cimarron, KS on a 1.4 acre lot, 1800 sq.ft, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, Appliances included, basement, 2 car garage, Soft water system, fenced in backyard, $210,000. Call for details 620-789-0256


221 S Reformatory, 2 bedroom, basement, central heat/air, $440/400 620-474-0369



Use Our Ding Bat Options:



3 to 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, Needs work, Asking $12,900, 235 West B In Kingman, 620-532-2348


(many more to choose from) Ask your Classified Advisor for details. 694-5704 800-766-5704 uvuvuvuvu

close to Hutchinson Ks 14 lots for sale in 2 clusters must sell due to age and health no specials all large lots with one 3ac tract. all utilities owner will finance with zero down and zero interest 620 532 1093

Cabins/Resorts 970 Pending Sale.... Kanopolis Lake Yankee Run 2 Bedroom. 1 Bath. Beautiful lake getaway! Two decks open to greenbelt area. Two bedroom loft built new in 2001. Sleeps 8+. Open concept, central heat and air, wood burning stove, Post Rock municipal water plus well, attached shed & shop, washer/dryer. Includes most furnishings and all appliances. $60K. 620-727-3691




Use Our Ding Bat Options: ¬(l♥♣♦♠✿☛➙ (many more to choose from)

Ask your Classified Advisor for details. 694-5704 800-766-5704 uvuvuvuvu


Garage Sales



Garage Sales 410 102 West 29th: Saturday 8:00am-1:00pm We’re downsizing. Give away prices plus several free items.

109 E 36th Ave: Friday 8-? Saturday 7-1, Downsizing Sale, Home decor, exercise, nice clothes, shoes, purses, entertainment center,small computer desk, lots of stuff


Garage Sales 410 810 B Forest Garden Circle: Saturday from 8AM to 1PM. MOVING SALE 2 blocks south of Health Equip, Raleigh tandem bicycle, books, many gently used household items.

2504 Lundman: Friday 4pm-7pm, Saturday 8am to 12pm, Bowflex, furniture, stroller travel system, small kitchen appliances, ceiling fan, Paintings, home decor

Garage Sales



2502 North Severance: Apartment B Friday 2-6 pm, Saturday 7am to 2 pm HUGE ESTATE SALE Washer, dryer, kitchen, Christmas, tools, couches, beds, dressers, chests, organ, purses, table, chairs, bath, glassware, cabinets, lamps, women’s clothing & shoes

Garage Sales 410 2601 E. 40th: Friday 7am-Noon, Furniture(dressers, etc), antiques, collectibles, quilting supplies, household items, cast iron, etc.

3301 Farmington Road: Friday 8am-3pm, Saturday 8am-?, 3 FAMILY SALE Everything Must Go!! Clothes, tools & MORE All Priced to Sell!!!!




The Bee August 15, 2013  
The Bee August 15, 2013