SALT MINE CELEBRATES 25 YEARS WITH $4M INVESTMENT, C1
STATE BRACES FOR MORE FIGHTS DESPITE SCHOOL FUND FIX, A3
CRUSADERS’ WILLIAMS BRINGS HOME MALE ATHLETE OF YEAR, D1 SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2016
Farmers bask in glow of ‘once-in-a-lifetime’ yields BY AMY BICKEL
wheat is surpassing all predictions. In coming days, some western Kansas elevators could be bursting DIGHTON – It’s unheard of – at the seams. For a few packed to especially in this part of the High the brim, wheat could go on the Plains where drought has prevailed ground. The line of trucks ready to for several years. be dumped at elevators is getting Yet something incredible is haplonger. pening in the wheat fields of Lane Ehmke and his wife, Louise, are County. certified seed “It’s truly a growers and have once-in-a-lifetime 35 to 40 bins on deal – you just got the farm. “And to pinch yourself every one is going and realize it is to be stuffed. We real,” said Lane are going to end County farmer up hauling a hell Vance Ehmke, Vance Ehmke, Lane County farmer of a lot of good who stood amid seed wheat to the a thick carpet of stubble, watching elevators because we don’t have a custom cutters circle through his place to put it.” wheat crop. One of Ehmke’s custom cutters – “Seventy-five to 90 bushels an Nebraskan Zach Shaw – said he has Amy Bickel/The Hutchinson News acre – we have had yields up there four combines and has parked one Lane County farmer Vance Ehmke, left, talks Wednesday to his custom cutter, Chad Brink, who is helping before, but it was never on the by the edge of the field as his four harvest the Ehmke family’s bountiful harvest. Top: Threshed wheat piles up in the tank of a combine. whole damn farm.” Here, in the heart of the plains, See YIELDS / A4 Top photo by Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News Kansas Agland
“It’s truly a once-in-alifetime deal – you just got to pinch yourself and realize it is real.”
TAKE A ROAD TRIP TO RICE COUNTY The News shares a tour of off-the-path sites and sights in nearby Rice County. From Lyons to Sterling, history, entertainment and unique stories abound in this special section, INSIDE
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Strong wheat yield
Dear farmers, We wish you many more oncein-a-lifetime harvests.
A2 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
CThings a ltoedontoday dar of Events
Things to do Tomorrow
Be sure to check out the sights at the Strataca mine
Support local artists at The Hutchinson Art Center
From 1 to 6 p.m. go 650 feet under the Earth’s surface to Strataca (the Kansas Underground Salt Museum), Avenue G and Airport Road. Built within one of the world’s largest deposits of rock salt, Strataca provides the opportunity to go beneath the Earth’s surface and is a unique destination attraction for exploring an environs carved from salt deposits formed 275 million years ago. For more information about the museum and its events visit www.underkansas.org
From 1 to 5 p.m. Check out local talent at The Hutchinson Art Center, 405 N. Washington, a non-profit organization founded in 1949 to promote the study and development of interest and education in the Fine Arts and aid in the development of artists. To find out more about the center and its events visit www.hutchinsonartcenter.net 10 a.m. Breakfast with Belle held at 1 p.m. the Exploration Place, 300 N. FOX Summer Film Series presents, ‘The Jungle Book’ McLean Blvd., Wichita.
NEWS IN A HURRY
and at 4 p.m. FOX Summer Film Series presents, ‘The Boss’, both showing at The Hutchinson Fox Theatre, 18 E. First. 1 to 5 p.m. Grab a book and read at the Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St. 1 to 5 p.m. Check out local talent at the Hutchinson Art Center, 405 N. Washington St. 10 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Explore the Hutchinson Zoo at Carey Park, featuring the “Prairie Thunder” zoo train and Friends of the Zoo gift shop (which opens at 1 p.m. on Sundays).
6 p.m. The Raising of America Signature Hour – Film and Discussion on Early Childhood Issues held at Stage 9, 9 S. Main, Hutchinson. 6:30 p.m. Family Time at the library held at the Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Take a hike at the Dillon Nature Center, 3002 E. 30th Ave. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Check out the Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center, 1100 N. Plum St., featuring Dr. Goddard’s lab, a planetarium and the Carey Digital Dome Theater.
EU vote shatters certainty about Britain
Q President puts country on warning that it will be a ‘low priority’ on trade.
INSIDE Britain, EU at odds over timing of talks, C8
BY JOSH LEDERMAN AND KATHLEEN HENNESSEY Associated Press
WASHINGTON – President Barack Obama could count on Britain to back him at nearly every turn during his first 7½ years in office. He knew British leaders had the global clout and shared perspective to be powerful U.S. partners. But as Obama approaches the final months of his term, that sense of certainty has been shattered by the United Kingdom’s decision to leave the European Union and by the resignation of Prime Minister David Cameron, a close ally. In his public reaction to the vote, Obama offered assurances that the two countries would remain “indispensable partners” and that the special relationship would survive. He said he respected Britain’s decision and that he was confident in an orderly transition from the EU. Yet before the vote, Obama had warned in no uncertain terms of the consequences for Britain leaving the EU. He put the U.K. on notice it would become a low priority on trade while pushing back on the isolationist and anti-immigrant sentiments that have taken root in the U.S. and elsewhere and now seem to be tearing at Europe’s seams. Vice President Joe Biden
Jae C. Hong/Associated Press
Amy Nelson, 30, breaks down as she goes through the remains of her home devastated by a wildfire on Saturday in South Lake, Calif. “I didn’t think it was going to be this bad,” said Nelson.
Officials: 150 homes burned in deadly Calif. wildfire LAKE ISABELLA, Calif. – A voracious and deadly wildfire in central California has burned 150 homes, and the toll may rise, fire officials said Saturday. The tally rose from 80 homes as firefighters began going through neighborhoods to count houses and mobile homes incinerated by the blaze. Entire blocks were reduced to rubble, and at least 2,500 homes remained threatened. The winds that drove the drove the fire through small southern Sierra Nevada communities calmed by late afternoon, helping firefighters gain access to the fire line. However, hot weather and low humidity remained a worry. Gov. Jerry Brown declared a state of emergency, freeing up money and resources to fight the fire and to clean up in the aftermath. The Federal Emergency Management Agency also authorized the use of funds for firefighting efforts, fire officials said.
Pope: Never forget the genocide, but reconcile YEREVAN, Armenia – The world should never forget or minimize the Ottoman-era slaughter of Armenians, Pope Francis declared Saturday even as he urged Armenians to infuse their collective memory with love so they can find peace and reconcile with Turkey. Turkey, though, didn’t budge. In its first reaction to Francis’ recognition of the 1915 “genocide,” Turkish Deputy Prime Minister Nurettin Canikli called the comments “greatly unfortunate” and said they bore the hallmarks of the “mentality of the Crusades.” Francis began his second day in Armenia by paying his respects at the country’s imposing genocide memorial and greeting descendants of survivors of the 1915 massacres, who have been emboldened by his comments upon arrival that the slaughter of Armenians a century ago was a planned “genocide” meant to annihilate an entire people.
Pablo Martinez Monsivais/Associated Press
President Barack Obama speaks at the Global Entrepreneur Summit on Thursday at Stanford University in Stanford, Calif., where he gave opening remarks on Britain voting to leave the 28-nation European Union. was blunter, saying that Britain’s exit was “not how we would have preferred it to be.” The incongruence between Obama’s comments before and after the vote reflected the difficult spot in which the president finds himself. With U.S. and global markets reeling, Obama wants to avoid the perception that U.K. relations will suffer. At the same time, playing down the significance of the exit could undermine his calls for Europe remaining integrated. White House officials said they expect no immediate changes to the myriad areas where the U.S. and Britain are working together, including the British military’s involvement in the U.S.-led coalition fighting the Islamic State group. After all, Britain’s withdrawal from
the EU could take years. Still, there’s far less assurance that Britain and other European countries will reflexively take the U.S. side as new challenges arise. “We instinctively turn to Europe for everything, and we’re going to turn and they’re just not going to be in a place to promote U.S. interests,” said Heather Conley, a Europe analyst at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington. “The concern is that this is going to be so all-consuming that they’re not going to be able to take very difficult steps that are not popular.” Defining the new U.K.-U.S. relationship will largely fall to the countries’ next leaders. Cameron’s resignation may not come until October, three months before the end of Obama’s term. Early favorite to succeed
Cameron is former London Mayor Boris Johnson, a forceful voice for leaving the EU who once suggested that Obama had an “ancestral dislike of the British Empire” due to his Kenyan roots. American voters in November will likely be choosing between Democrat Hillary Clinton, who largely embraces Obama’s worldview, and Republican Donald Trump, who cheered Britain’s decision. In the meantime, Britain’s departure could alter the dynamics on nearly every issue where the U.S. promotes its interests overseas. Though the U.K. will remain in NATO, the disarray in the EU raises the possibility of less unity on issues like Russia. Obama has maintained that a free trade deal being negotiated with the EU should be wrapped up by the end of the year, though that was doubtful even before the vote. Now the negotiations appear moribund. Trade experts said the EU would be too consumed with figuring out its new economic situation to pursue a sweeping new treaty. U.S. Trade Representative Michael Froman argued Friday the deal is still worthwhile, but he acknowledged the U.S. was “evaluating the impact of the United Kingdom’s decision” on the talks.
1 dead, 1 hurt following crash
Gangs suspected in fatal Texas dance studio shooting
BY THE NEWS STAFF
FORT WORTH, Texas – Officers are preparing to make arrests in connection with the suspected gang-related shootings that left two people dead and at least five others injured Saturday morning during an unauthorized party at a Texas dance studio, a police spokesman said. Fort Worth police spokesman Mark Povero told The Associated Press arrests are imminent and that investigators believe gang activity was involved. An unknown number of people exchanged gunfire from the studio’s parking lot and across the street around midnight Saturday. The shooting began, witnesses told police, when a man ran toward the door to exit the studio.
LAKIN – A Syracuse man was killed and another man injured Saturday morning when two vehicles collided in rural Kearny County, the Kansas Highway Patrol reports. At 11:02 a.m., Tyler Allen Bontrager, 32, Syracuse, driving a 2004 Kenworth tractor-trailer was eastbound on Road 320 about 16 miles north and 1 mile east of U.S. 50 and the Kearny and Hamilton County line. At the same time Manuel A. Perea, 58, Syracuse, driving a 2006 Chevy Silverado, was northbound on Road B when the vehicles collided. According to the Patrol it was “an uncontrolled intersection.” Both men were taken to Kearny County Hospital. Perea died from his injuries. Bontrager’s condition was unavailable Saturday night. Neither driver was wearing a seat belt, the patrol reported.
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 A3
Kansas facing bigger fights over schools after funding fix BY JOHN HANNA
Senate Minority Leader Anthony Hensley, DTopeka, tells the Senate on Friday in Topeka that pursuing a constitutional amendment is just a distraction from the real reason the Legislature is in a special session to fix school finance.
AP Political Writer
TOPEKA – Kansas is bracing for more contentious legal and political fights over education funding even after legislators approved a narrow, short-term fix to satisfy a court mandate and avoid a threatened shutdown of the state’s public schools. Having directed lawmakers to make education funding fairer to poor areas, the Kansas Supreme Court will next consider the larger issue of whether the state spends enough overall on its schools. The justices could rule by early next year; a trial-court panel said the state must increase its annual aid by at least $548 million. Republican Gov. Sam Brownback and the GOPdominated Legislature’s leaders already have committed to rewriting school funding laws next year. Besides overhauling how money is distributed among the state’s 286 local districts, they also want to rethink academic standards and use state funds to improve students’ performance. Kansas is likely to remain mired in the budget problems that have plagued it since Brownback persuaded lawmakers to slash personal income taxes in 2012 and 2013. Any large increase in school spending – whether to comply with a court order or smooth the way for a new funding formula – would require lawmakers to reconsider his signature tax cuts. “We will have a challenging time with all of those things going on at once,” said state Rep. Russ Jennings, a moderate Republican from Lakin in southwest Kansas. “Get your popcorn. Grab a seat. The circus will be back in town.” Legislators wrapped up a two-day special session Friday after approving a plan to increase aid to poor school districts by $38 million. Brownback called the session to respond to a state Supreme Court ruling last month that the education
Chris Neal, The Topeka CapitalJournal/ Associated Press
funding system remained unfair to poor school districts, despite three rounds of changes in education finance laws in three years. The justices warned that schools might not be able to reopen after June 30 if lawmakers didn’t make more changes. The total spending at issue was less than 1 percent of the more than $4 billion a year Kansas already spends on its schools. Lawmakers cobbled together a bipartisan plan to divert funds from other corners of state government to avoid an overall increase in state spending. Kansas has been in and out of legal battles over education funding for decades, as have other
states, most notably New Jersey. The latest round in Kansas began with a lawsuit filed in 2010 by the Dodge City, Hutchinson, Wichita and Kansas City, Kansas, districts. Amid the litigation, Republican legislators last year junked the state’s 1990s-era per-pupil funding formula in favor of predictable grants to districts that allowed lawmakers to better control state spending. But GOP leaders never intended the grant system to continue beyond June 2017. “We need to get some permanent structure in school finance,” said state Senate Majority Leader Terry Bruce, a conservative Nickerson Republican.
Drafting a new funding formula ratchets up regional tensions, as lawmakers from different areas scramble to prevent their schools from seeing their aid redistributed elsewhere. The state Supreme Court has ruled that the Kansas Constitution requires legislators to finance a suitable education for all children, whether they live in rich and poor areas. The state’s funding system can’t allow wealthy districts to get too far ahead of poorer ones, the court has said. “We have solved the equity problem, but there is still work to do to establish a school finance formula that provides adequate funding,” said state House Minority Leader Tom Burroughs, a Kansas City Democrat. Education funding debates often pit poor districts and small, rural ones against affluent districts in the Kansas City suburbs of Johnson County, the state’s most populous county.
Educators across the state argue that regional tensions would ease if Kansas increased its overall spending on schools. But Brownback, who blames the state’s ongoing fiscal woes on larger regional and national economic issues, said the budget will remain
“very tight.” Dayna Miller, a Republican business owner who serves on school board for the 2,500-student Basehor-Linwood district west of Kansas City, said: “We should be looking at revenues and how to increase those.”
A4 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
FROM PAGE ONE
The crop, it appears, is so bountiful that some farmers are superstitious – not wanting to talk of big yields From Page A1 and huge supplies because it might slip grain prices even semis and 1,400-bushel grain lower than they have already cart can’t keep up with sunk. Landlords also might the loads coming in from want more rent, too. Ehmke’s fields. “Farmers buy the techHe watched in amazement nology that provides the on Tuesday as he cut a field information that leads to of hard red winter wheat. his economic demise,” said The yield monitor kept Larned-area farmer Tom climbing, soaring above 100 Giessel. “It just helps the bushels an acre, then 120 traders.” before hitting a high of 145. He admits in his own In the end, this dryland fields there “is a lot of good parcel averaged 82 bushels wheat.” But added not all an acre. farmers are seeing high “I’ve cut a lot of irrigated bushels. It depends on the wheat in Nebraska where we soil, what fields got timely are from,” said Shaw. “And rain and if there was hail. I’ve seen irrigated wheat Moreover, while this is that is not doing this well.” harvest is unprecedented, “I’m not done. If I get a Stars align storm, I might harvest less The elements were perfect than I did last year.” to produce a crop of almost Ehmke looks at it differmonstrous size. ently. As Ehmke puts it, it is a “We can’t only talk about once-in-a-lifetime union of things that make the market plentiful rain at the right go up,” he said. “It’s an open time, cool temperatures marketplace, and the good during filling, along with news and the bad news all good management and top need to be in there. If we genetic varieties. only talk about the bad news But even the not-so-good we’d destroy our credibility, varieties are yielding exwe need to be honest and cellently, said Shaw, adding candid about it.” test weights are averaging Ron Suppes, who farms between 63 to 65 pounds a in Scott and Lane counties, bushel – well said the line above the of semis at 60-pound the elevators benchmark are starting to for No. increase and 1-grade the wait is wheat. He getting longer. predicted Good yields the excellent have help harvest offset the log stretching jams. Suppes from southFarms is west Kansas having an to Imperial, Zach Shaw, custom cutter outstanding Nebraska. wheat crop. His best field But he hasn’t during his stop in Oklahoma seen yields nearing 90 – at was 62 bushels an acre. least not yet. “A year like this will make “We’re doing better than any farmer look good,” he average – 60 to 75 bushels said. “You can’t screw up – an acre,” he said, adding, 98 percent of it is luck.” “We’ve heard some of those Jerald Kemmerer, general yields, we just haven’t seen manager of Dodge Citythem.” based Pride Ag Resources, said farmers are reporting One-stop symphony that on their summer fallow Near the Rice County ground, wheat yields are town of Frederick, cutter reaching 100 bushels an Bruce Pearson maneuvered acre. a combine through a thick “All the berries filled,” he stand of wheat – a yield that said. he said was way better than “I haven’t ever heard of his crop of 45 bushels an it happening – not around acre where he farms in Lyon here,” he added. “You might County. see some of that on the irri“It’s really, really, really gation, but this year, some good,” he said with a of the dryland will do just chuckle – not wanting to dias well.” vulge his customer’s yields.
“I’ve cut a lot of irrigated wheat in Nebraska where we are from. And I’ve seen irrigated wheat that is not doing this well.”
Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Ty Swisher, 15, learned to drive a combine at age 12 to help with the annual harvest. He helped his cousin, custom harvester Bruce Pearson, from Emporia, on Wednesday.
“And with these prices, it needs to be really, really good.” He used to make the trip north from Texas, but these days, the fields of Richard Wires is his only stop. He can’t seem to shake farming – or harvest, he said. Pearson said he was among the thousands of farmers who went bankrupt in the 1980s. He worked at Wolf Creek in Coffey County for a number of years, then answered the wheat call
– venturing into the custom cutting business while farming. “It’s a disease,” he said of loving his profession. “But I like it.” These days, he just makes the one stop in Rice County. Custom harvest laws, along with having a hard time getting workers, made him decide to stop. For this stop, he musters up plenty of help. Pearson will spend the week or so with his wife, Cathy, who
runs errands and brings meals to the field. Among the other crew members are granddaughters Whitney, 15, and Riley, 12; his daughter, Heather, son-in-law Brandon Rawlings, a few other relatives, along with two teenagers and a retired truck driver. His cousin, 15-year-old Ty Swisher, was driving a combine on this day – a job he’s done since the age of 12. His family farms near Lebo. His crew returns every
year because they love the harvest. For Pearson, it is a joy to cut good wheat. At night, he loves watching the combine lights spread across the field, the moon rising. “When everything is running good – it is kind of like a symphony,” he said. Harvest halt Rain has hit the harvest, which isn’t good, said Craig Bennett, general manager
See YIELDS / A5
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 A5
FROM PAGE ONE
Yields • From Page A4 of Abbyville’s Farmers Cooperative. Showers a week ago dropped test weights below 60 pounds – the benchmark for No. 1-grade quality wheat. The downpour Thursday in central Kansas would most likely bring test weights lower. Moreover, more is in the forecast for the upcoming week. It’s becoming a long, drawn-out harvest, he said. On Wednesday evening, it wasn’t rain that stopped the Seltman family as they cut wheat near the eastern Ness County border. With this patch hit hard by disease and hail, they were making adjustments to the combine header because they were getting too much foreign material into the bin. By then, it was nearing 7 p.m. Pam Seltman pulled the tailgate down on the pickup to create a buffet featuring sauerkraut and brats for the crew, which included her husband, Jeff, her children and brother-inlaw, Brian. Thankfully, Jeff Seltman said as he stood around with his family eating dinner, not all their fields are like this. “Some of it has been real good,” he said, adding they have had some fields average in the mid-70s. They heard a neighbor made 90 bushels an acre, he said, but they haven’t hit anything that high, yet. “We can raise pretty good wheat when it rains,” he said. During one week or two period this spring, the farm recorded 8 inches of rain. But now, he said, farmers just need a better price at the cooperative. Prices poor Today’s prices aren’t much different than they were when Vance and Louise Ehmke returned to Lane County to farm 40 years ago. The price of wheat in Dighton on July 1, 1976, was $3.50 a bushel. By February the next year, wheat had fallen to $2.17 a bushel. On Wednesday, Ehmke said the price at the local cooperative was $3.45. By Friday, it had fallen 20 cents. The 2016 wheat crop is just that big. Bins are bursting with wheat – not just domestically – but globally as the U.S. dollar continues to be strong, said custom cutter Shaw. Farmers needed the yields, but it won’t mean they will be buying a new pickup. “No one is going to get rich on the deal – it isn’t going to heal anyone up,” Shaw said. “It is a salvation you have these high yields to offset the low prices.” Farmers are expected to harvest more than 394 million bushels of wheat this year – 22 percent more than last year, accord to the Kansas Agricultural Statistics Service. There is talk that a local hog producer will buy wheat for feed, said Ehmke. It’s also being considered by cattle feedlots – both of which would open up a different market. “I hope to hell this wheat market holds where it is at
Amy Bickel/The Hutchinson News
Vance Ehmke talks about the crop of a lifetime from the scale house on his farm near Dighton. The farm is seeing high test weights well above the 60 benchmark for No. 1-grade wheat.
ONLINE Photos by Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Custom cutter Bruce Pearson uses three combines to harvest the wheat on the Richard Wires Farm near Frederick in Rice County on Wednesday. Pam Seltman brings dinner for her husband and family in the field every evening during harvest.
and it doesn’t go any further down,” he said. Ehmke added farmers have weathered a string of drought years, making such a bountiful harvest a blessing. “If you turn back the clock two or three years – with these same varieties you were sweating blood hoping they would make 30,” Ehmke said. On this 100-percent blue-sky day, Ehmke is giddy about the yields. He watched his other harvesting crew, led by Chad Brink of Minnesota, cut a large patch near his farmstead. Brink said he has never cut anything like this – not in Kansas. “It just pours into the tank,” he said, adding the combines are slowly rolling through the grain because it is so thick. “It’s just phenomenal.” Ehmke said the yields could have been even better if rain would have fallen in May and early June. “How can you screw with near perfection?” he said with a smile. “A little bit more rain and my god, who knows what we could have done.” “Occasionally, over a 40-year period, you’ll have a field that does real well, 80 to 85 bushels an acre,” Ehmke said. “But as far as a county-wide yield experience – this is a once-in-a-lifetime experience for us.” For now, he and Louise are just relishing in a harvest. “The greatest moments of your life are like all the rest in that they come, they happen and they go,” Ehmke said. “You can’t stop them. But you can sure enjoy them. You just got to be aware that they’re happening when they’re there. So we are trying to enjoy this regardless of the huge workload that comes with the best wheat crop of our careers.”
Watch video of Vance Ehmke talking about his “once-in-alifetime” Lane County wheat yield at hutchnews.com.
A6 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
The Hutchinson News
Lois J. Gritton
MANHATTAN – Lois J. Gritton, 86, died June 23, 2016, at the Good Shepherd Hospice House in Manhattan. She was born June 24, 1929, in Dodge City, the daughter of Carl A. and Gritton Josephine A. (Giessel) Carmichael. Lois graduated from Dodge City High School and attended Dodge City Community College and Emporia State Teacher’s College. She was a wonderful homemaker and an Avon Representative for 40 years earning the honor of President’s Club. Lois was a member of St. Thomas More Catholic Church, St. Thomas More Altar Society, and Hi-Wives. While in school, she played the cello and was a piano accompanist for many groups. She also participated in numerous theatrical productions. She was an avid reader and instilled a love of reading in all her children. She married Earl V. Gritton Aug. 28, 1950, at Sacred Heart Cathedral, Dodge City. Mr. Gritton survives of the home. Other survivors include: five children, Karla Brockman (Michael), Clive, Iowa, Vicki Shank (Cliff), Hutchinson, Susan Skipwith (Steve), Greenville, SC, Joe Gritton (Heather), Manhattan, Kan., and Christy Gritton of San Francisco, Calif.; two sisters, Carolyn Carlson of Emporia, and Sandy Fricke of Ontario, Calif.; eight grandchildren, Melanie Fender (Todd), Karissa Brockman, Chris Shank (Jessica), Stefanie Kim (Kenny), Jon Shank (Sandra Nazz), Spencer Lodge, Cole and Casey Gritton; and seven great-grandchildren. She was a light in the lives of her family and friends and she will be missed immensely. Mass of the Christian Burial will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday, June 28, at St. Thomas More Catholic Church, 2900 Kimball Avenue, Manhattan, with Father Curtis Carlson as celebrant. Interment will follow in the Sunrise Cemetery, Manhattan. The family will receive friends from 6 to 7 p.m. and Christian Wake will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, June 27, at St. Thomas More Catholic Church. Memorial contributions may be made to the Manhattan Public Library, in care of the Yorgensen-Meloan-Londeen Funeral Home, 1616 Poyntz Avenue, Manhattan, KS 66502. Online condolences may be left for the family through the funeral home website at www.ymlfuneralhome.com.
W. Ardon Brandyberry Hutchinson Carolyn Johnson Hutchinson Karen Schweigert Hutchinson Ida Strickland Hutchinson Pamela Young Haven
AROUND THE STATE Roy Austin Bucklin Katherine Borchers Meade Lois J. Gritton Manhattan Hadley Hicks Sterling Sharon Hohl Harper Robert W. Ingold Olathe Madeline W. Jantz Moundridge Dustin Limbocker Liberal Ronald Sanders Medicine Lodge Monte L. Tipton McPherson Marjorie Williams Minneola Emery Yost Moundridge
Carolyn Sue Johnson Carolyn Sue “Broom Pilot” Johnson, 61, died Wednesday, June 22, 2016. She was born Sept. 25, 1954, at Lyons, the daughter of Leo and Ilene JohnSon (Burgess) Lewis. Carolyn was a 1972 graduate of Hutchinson High School. She had been a warehouseman for Dillons Food Stores for 30 years, retiring in 2010. On May 28, 1988, she married David H. Johnson in Hutchinson. He survives. Also surviving are: children, Jason Aleman, Stephanie Aleman, both of Hutchinson, Brenda Truitt of Winfield, and Chantelle Johnson of Virginia; brother, Don Spencer; 11 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents and brother, Mark Spencer. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Tuesday, June 28, 2016, at Elliott Chapel, Hutchinson, with Pastor Travis Heneha presiding. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery, Hutchinson. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. with family present from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday, and from 9 a.m. until service time Tuesday at Elliott Mortuary. Memorial gifts may be made to the Lupus Foundation or Reno County Food Bank, in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501.
Sunday, June 26, 2016 A7
Katherine Borchers MEADE – Katherine V. Borchers, 92, died Saturday, June 25, 2016, at Meade District Hospital. Visitation from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday at Fidler-OrmeBachman Mortuary, Meade. The family will receive friends from 4 to 7 p.m. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at St. John Lutheran Church, Meade.
Marjorie Williams MINNEOLA – Marjorie Williams, 98, died June 24, 2016, at the Minneola Nursing Home. Services are pending with Minnis Mortuary, Minneola.
Ida Marie Strickland
W. Ardon Brandyberry
Karen Lea West Schweigert
Ida Marie Strickland, 90, died June 22, 2016, at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. She was born Oct. 11, 1925, in Covington, Strickland Okla., to Babe and Maudie Belle (Mayfield) Livingston. Marie graduated from Hutchinson High School in 1943. She retired after 22 years as a gardener at Caldwell Greenhouse. Marie was a member of V.F.W. Bob Campbell Post #1361, the Police and Fire Association, Moose Lodge 982, Zeta Gamma Chapter of Phi Beta Psi Sorority, AARP, and First Christian Church. She was an avid bowler, most recently featured in the Hutchinson News, bowling at The Alley. On Nov. 13, 1944, she married James Warren Strickland in Waynesville, Mo. He died June 11, 2011. Survivors include: daughters, Karon RohrStites and husband Alan of Hutchinson, Carol Howell of Buhler; granddaughters, Cherish Pulliam and husband Ty of Hutchinson, Melissa Rohr of Kansas City, Mo., Hope Neal of Hutchinson; grandsons, Jeffery Rohr and wife Jane of Omaha, Neb., Aaron Rohr and wife Brienne of Naperville, Ill.; sister, Louise Kindred and husband Gary of Arlington, Texas; sisterin-law, Mary Livingston of Henderson, Texas; and seven great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by: her parents; sons-in-law, Melvin Howell and Vernie Rohr; and brothers, Bill and Paul Livingston. Funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. Wednesday, June 29, 2016, at Elliott Chapel, Hutchinson, with Pastor Bob Phipps officiating. Private family burial will take place. Friends may call from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday through Tuesday and from 9 a.m. until service time Wednesday at Elliott Mortuary. The casket will remain closed. Memorials are suggested to First Christian Church or the International Association of Firefighters Local 179, in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501.
W. Ardon Brandyberry, 85, died June 22, 2016, at Hospice House, Hutchinson. He was born Sept. 1, 1930, near Hill City, to Walter and Virginia (Knauf) BrandyBerry Brandyberry. Ardon married Leota May Palmer in 1954, and they later divorced. He then married Shirley Mock Ebeling July 8, 1971, in Hutchinson. They shared 44 years of marriage. Ardon was a professor of biological sciences at Hutchinson Community College from 1961 to 1992. He enjoyed gardening, electronics, and reading. Ardon is survived by: wife, Shirley of the home; children, Ardis Erbe and husband Bill of Kennewick, Wash., Weston Brandyberry and wife Elisabeth of Wichita, Melissa Brandyberry of Lyons, Eric Brandyberry of Rogers, Ark.; stepchildren, Cheryl Riemann (Gene) of South Hutchinson, Marcia Trebilcock (Greg) of Wichita, Mark Ebeling (Lorry), Cindy Childs (Glen), all of Hutchinson; brother, Norman Brandyberry and wife Phyllis of Hill City; 15 grandchildren; 13 step grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; 12 step great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by: his parents; infant sister, Elaine Brandyberry; and sister, Vada Tallman. Cremation has taken place. Memorial service will be 10 a.m. Friday, July 1, 2016, at Elliott Chapel, Hutchinson, with the Reverend Mark Miller officiating. Burial will follow in Memorial Park Cemetery, Hutchinson. Friends may sign the book from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday through Thursday, with family to receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday at Elliott Mortuary. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Wesley Towers Greenhouse Fund, Hutchinson Community College Endowment Association or Hospice and HomeCare of Reno County, in care of Elliott Mortuary and Crematory, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501.
Karen Lea West Schweigert, 45, went to be with the Lord, June 19, 2016, at the Reno County Hospice House, Hutchinson. SchweiGert She was born July 1, 1970, in Hutchinson, the daughter of Orville and Willa West. She was a 1989 graduate of Nickerson High School, and also a graduate of Sidney’s Hairdressing College. Karen was a lifetime Hutchinson resident and had been a Certified Nurse’s Aide at Hutchinson Hospital and a home health care provider. She was very active with the Hutchinson High School Football Moms and a supporter of her children’s activities. She married Alex Schweigert Aug. 24, 2002, in Hutchinson. She is survived by her husband, Alex; sons, Lukas and Andrew Schweigert, both of Hutchinson; her parents, Orville and Willa West of Shawnee, Okla.; brother, Phillip West of Hutchinson; and mother-in-law, Adeline Schweigert of Hutchinson. Memorial Service 4 p.m. Saturday, July 2, 2016, at Hutchinson Funeral Chapel, with Pastor Wayne Pittman presiding, after services a dinner is planned at the American Legion. There will be a guest book to sign from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday, June 30, and Friday, July 1, at the funeral home. Memorials may be given to the American Cancer Society or Reno County Cancer Council, in care of the funeral home. To share a memory or to leave an online condolence, please visit www.hutchinsonfc.com.
Pamela Jean Young HAVEN – Pamela Jean Young, 63, died May 15, 2016, at Hospice House in Hutchinson. She was born July 5, 1952, in Enid, Okla., the daughter of Fred and Joan Barlow. She is survived by two sons, Eric and Phillip; daughter-in-law, Lila; grandson, Zack Young; sisters, Lynn Ahrens (Dave) and Dorn Moore (Mike), both of Haven; and brother, James Barlow of Ft. Collins, Colo. She was preceded in death by husband, Jack Young, and parents, Fred and Joan Barlow. Celebration of Pam’s life will be held at 6 p.m. Sunday, July 3, 2016, at Pamela’s farm by Haven, where she tended crops and raised alpacas. Potluck to follow the service with an invitation to stay and enjoy Pam’s long-standing annual 3rd of July fireworks show. Memorials have been established with Hospice House, 1523 E 20th Ave., Hutchinson, KS 67502.
Dustin Limbocker LIBERAL – Dustin Limbocker, 39, died June 23, 2016. He was co-owner of D&K Oilfield Services, LLC. Survivors include: wife, Edith; two sons; and a daughter. Vigil 7 p.m. today and Funeral Mass 10 a.m. Monday at St. Anthony Catholic Church, Liberal. Visitation 1 to 5 p.m. today at Brenneman Funeral Home, Liberal.
Sharon Hohl HARPER – Sharon Kay Hohl, 73, died June 23, 2016. Survivors: husband, Harold; children, Rita (Joseph) Driver and Kim (Allen) Cousins. Visitation 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday at Prairie Rose Funeral Home, Harper. Graveside Service 2 p.m. Tuesday at Harper City Cemetery. Memorials: Sharon Hohl Memorial Fund.
Hadley Fergus Hicks STERLING – Hadley Fergus Hicks, 83, died June 21, 2016. Memorial Service 2 p.m. Saturday at Faith Bible Church, Lyons. Private Graveside Ceremonies with military honors was held at the Sterling Community Cemetery. Memorials, in Hadley’s honor, to support various ministries, in care of Birzer Funeral Home, Sterling.
Robert W. Ingold OLATHE – Robert W. Ingold, born Nov. 28, 1934, in Newton, to Walter Robert Ingold and Lora Margaret Ingold, died June 18, 2016, in Olathe. Bob received his Bachelor’s Degree in Music Education from the College of Emporia, Emporia, and went on to earn his Master’s Degree in Music Education from Emporia State University, Emporia. He was a lifetime member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Bob taught both vocal and instrumental music, in grades K-12 in Kingsdown, Matfield Greens, and Afton, Iowa, as well as teaching 7-9th grade vocal music in the Shawnee Mission School District. He was also a member of the Rolling Hills Presbyterian Church, where he sang in the choir. Surviving him are his loving family including his wife of 61 years, Ruth A. Ingold; his children, Russell Ingold, Ted (Jeanette) Ingold, Susan (Mark) Brooks, and John (Sheri) Ingold; grandchildren, Stephanie (Jason) White, Joshua (Meagan) Ingold, Jarrod (Laura) Ingold, Mac and Sam Brooks, Erika and Cooper Ingold; stepson and stepdaughter, Chance and Lenzi Sudduth; great-grandchildren, Addison and Ethan White, and Carter Ingold, and step great-grandson, Liam Sudduth; his sisters and the families of Marjorie Denniston and Rosemary Manchester. Visitation will be at 6 p.m. and Memorial Service will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, July 7, 2016, at the Rolling Hills Presbyterian Church, Overland Park. In lieu of flowers, memorials are suggested to the Friends of Music Committee, Rolling Hills Presbyterian Church, 9300 Nall, Overland Park, KS 66207 (The FOM always hosts a reception after a concert and Bob would be the last to leave a buffet line so the hostesses probably knew Bob better than many of the members of the church), or to the Kansas City Chorale, 5601 Wyandotte, St. #412, Kansas City, MO 64113. To leave a message for the family, visit www. Penwellgabelolathe.com.
Madeline W. Jantz MOUNDRIDGE – Madeline W. Jantz, 92, died June 25, 2016, at the Moundridge Manor, Moundridge. Funeral arrangements are pending with the Moundridge Funeral Home.
SEE MORE OBITUARIES ON PAGE A8
A8 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Ronald Roy Sanders MEDICINE LODGE – Ronald Roy Sanders, 87, died June 23, 2016, at his home in Medicine Lodge. He was born Aug. 15, 1928, in Protection, the son of Clemie Clifford and May Pricilla (Ferguson) Sanders. Ronald graduated from Protection High School in 1946. He was employed by Northern Natural Gas Company. He had lived in Protection, Greensburg and Medicine Lodge. He was a member of the First Baptist Church, Greensburg and the Greensburg Gun Club. On Feb. 12, 1950, Ronald married Dorothy Pearson in Protection. She survives. Other survivors include: son, Stan Sanders, Pearl City, Hawaii; a daughter, Rhonda Eberle, Hays; three grandchildren, Jason Eberle, Matt Eberle and Toni Caraway; a great-grandson Saylor Caraway; and a brother, Bill Sanders, Protection. He was preceded in death by sonin-law, Del Eberle; brother, Leon Sanders; and sister, Linda Harden. Celebration of Ron’s Life will be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday June 28, 2016, at the First Baptist Church, Greensburg, with Pastors Marvin Alley and Michael Bennett presiding. Burial will follow in Fairview Cemetery, Greensburg. Visitation will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday at Fleener Funeral Home, Greensburg. Memorials are suggested to the First Baptist Church, Greensburg or the First Baptist Church, Medicine Lodge, in care of Fleener Funeral Home, 514 S. Main St., Greensburg, KS 67054.
Roy Austin BUCKLIN – Roy Austin, 83, died Friday, June 24, 2016, at his home in Bucklin. Services are pending with Minnis Mortuary, Bucklin.
Emery Daniel Yost MOUNDRIDGE – Emery Daniel Yost, 96, passed away June 25, 2016, at Moundridge Manor, Moundridge. He was born March 18, 1920, in Newton, the son of Alphaeus L. and Francis (Holdeman) Yost. On April 4, 1944, he married Rose Koehn. Emery is survived by his wife, Rose of Moundridge; their children, Kathy Yost of Hesston, Esther Yost of Moundridge, Rita (Lowell) Koehn of Benito Manitoba, Canada, Don (Tamara) Yost of Halstead, and Susan (Milton) Unruh of Galva; 10 grandchildren; 26 great-grandchildren; and a brother, Clayton Yost of Moundridge. He was preceded in death by his parents. Friends may call from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Monday at Garden View Church of God in Christ, Mennonite, Halstead. Funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the church. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Memorials may be given to Moundridge Manor or the Gospel Tract and Bible Society, in care of Moundridge Funeral Home, Moundridge.
Monte L. Tipton McPHERSON – Monte L. Tipton, 66, died Saturday, June 25, 2016, at his home in McPherson. Funeral arrangements are pending with Stockham Family Funeral Home, McPherson.
Rescue efforts continue in W. Virginia BY JONATHAN MATISSE Associated Press
CLENDENIN, W.Va. – Surrounded by muddy devastation, Cathy Light and her husband Chris thought it was “heaven sent” they had free burgers to munch on in a Clendenin parking lot Saturday. To their left, the roof of a Dairy Queen slumped to the pavement. Behind it, a trailer home was ripped from its foundation, with four concrete stairs all that remained in the ground. Before they jumped in a rescue boat in Clendenin on Saturday, the Lights could only save their dog Odie and a TV that sat atop a bedroom dresser. The heavy rains that pummeled West Virginia resulted in at least 24 deaths, leaving families homeless with the tearful realization that they’re starting from scratch. The scene in Clendenin, located in Kanawha County, wasn’t as deadly as in Rainelle. Sixteen people died in Greenbrier County, at least 15 of them in Ranielle. Greenbrier is the only county where Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin’s administration believes people remain missing. “It does not appear there are unaccounted for people in other counties, but it’s still a somewhat fluid
Steve Helber/The Associated Press
Bridgeport W.Va. firefighters, Steve Gallo, left, and Ryan Moran, center, are joined by an unidentified co-worker as they walk through a flooded street while searching homes in Rainelle, W. Va., Saturday. situation,” said Chris Stadelman, Tomblin’s chief of staff. About six buses full of people whose homes were either without power or too damaged to inhabit were evacuated. Some were taken initially to a fire department facility, but then it flooded so they were moved to an abandoned store. When that started to
flood, buses took the evacuees to a church 40 miles away. Search and rescue teams went house to house, marking those checked with a spray-painted ‘X.’ Abandoned pets were taken to a shelter. A water department filtration system, built with a $2.6 million loan, was damaged, Pendleton said.
Help came from multiple sources, including two search and rescue teams from Virginia. Six other deaths were reported in Kanawha, in addition to one each in Jackson and Ohio counties. About 500 people were stranded overnight in a shopping center when a bridge washed out, and dozens of other people had to be plucked off rooftops or rescued from their cars. A gravel access road was built to let them out. On Saturday, Tomblin was approved for a major federal disaster declaration to get help for Greenbrier and the two other counties hardest hit by flooding. Tomblin’s office said he made an expedited verbal request Saturday to the Federal Emergency Management Agency for individual assistance for Kanawha, Greenbrier and Nicholas counties. Individual assistance includes housing and crisis counseling.
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CELEBRATIONS Anniversaries engagements, weddings and 80-plus birthdays on B2
SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2016
Getting naked is just part of the job Photos and text by Andrew Whitaker/Hutchinson News photography intern I don’t know if it was the hot weather or being the only clothed person around that made me feel comfortable enough to become fully nude at Sandy Lane Club, a nudist community just outside of Hutchinson. But after a couple of hours, I did it. Working at a newspaper, you get the opportunity to tell many different kinds of stories. Most of them are from the people you meet, but some are from your own experience. I’m a 25-year-old photojournalist from Michigan living in Kansas and working as a photograWhitaker phy intern at The Hutchinson News. Part of my job is to find stories that are visually interesting, and when I came across Sandy Lane I just knew this was something I had to photograph. For those who have never heard of Sandy Lane Club, or are unfamiliar with it, it is a nudist club of about 25 members, about 20 miles north of Hutchinson. The members are from all over the state. I remember driving down a dirt road up to the gate to the club on the morning of June 5. I read a sign saying, “Sandy Lane Club visitors push button,” and I thought to myself: What have I gotten myself into? And then I saw someone riding up in nothing but a towel. The guy in the towel and I sat at the clubhouse and talked for a while. He told me everything about the club and how people can become members, and then I asked, “How long does it take for people to become comfortable in the nude?” He said to me, “We will find out.” I laughed and gave a grin to be polite. I was not planning to participate at all that day. I walked around and got familiar with all the members. Everyone there was super-relaxed and enjoying themselves. It was an ideal vacation spot, with a pool, large catalpa trees providing shade from the sun, and everyone unclothed and without a care in the world while they were there. Of course, everyone kept telling me I was more than welcome to become fully nude, too, and experience it for myself. A few hours had gone by, and because I’m from Michigan, this Kansas heat is horrendous, so I decided to take off my shirt and leave it at that. When talking with a member, I asked him, “Who is a nudist?” He told me, “You want to know who is a nudist? Go to Wal-Mart. They are your average, everyday people.” He didn’t mean this in a bad way. It was just that nudists are not your supermodels; they are like you and me. Right after he said that, I walked to my car to see if I had a towel and found out I did not. At that point, I didn’t care and I decided to disrobe. I walked back to the pool and yelled out, “I did it.” After no longer than 30 minutes, I became totally comfortable and forgot I was even nude. We were all talking in the shade around a table like you would at any backyard pool. The fact that I was the only person wearing clothes around a whole bunch of naked people made it more uncomfortable for me than having everyone relaxing in their own skin. I am not trying to tell people to go out and become nudists. Becoming comfortable can be applied to any situation. It’s the same thing when trying anything new: It feels awkward at first, but once you know that no one is there to judge you, it just doesn’t matter, clothes or no clothes. Back to the question: Why did I do this? I think it was a combination of everything from the extreme heat to the laid-back atmosphere to getting an understanding of a story. You sometimes have to participate yourself, even if that means leaving your clothes in the car.
Bill lies flat out on a raft floating around the pool at Sandy Lane Club on June 5 just outside of Hutchinson.
A sign reading: “Attention beyond this point you may encounter nudity” is seen near the entrance of Sandy Lane Club.
Above: “There is nothing like taking a shower outside, in the nude” Adam said while showering after swimming in the pool at Sandy Lane Club. Right: Adam rushes to the gate to greet visitors on June 5. Adam said everyone at the club has a responsibility. He was in charge of the front entrance.
Above: Adam, left, talks to Steven, right, as they sit in the shade at the club just outside of Hutchinson. Above: “You want to know what a nudist looks like, go to Wal-Mart. Nudists are your average people,” Steven said as he pours himself a drink in the club house on June 5.
Right: “I can’t imagine why someone wouldn’t want to come out here. The first day I was out here, it was the best day I’ve had in my life,” Steven (not his real name) said describing his second home at the club as he walks the shaded trails through the woods. Sandy Lane Club is a place where nudists can feel as free as they want.
B2 Sunday, June 26, 2016
Danielle Schweizer and Levi Prieb
Cohen and Lezlee Haas
Danielle Schweizer and Levi Prieb announce their engagement. Parents of the couple are Tom and Brenda Schweizer, Sterling, and Mike and Beth Prieb, Buhler. The wedding is planned for July 9 at Sterling Evangelical Bible Church in Sterling. The bride-elect graduated from Friends University in Wichita, and the bridegroom-elect graduated from Fort Hays State University in Hays. Lezlee Schafer and Cohen Haas will be united
Ken and Linda Thode
Ken and Linda Thode, Hutchinson, will celebrate their 50th wedding
The Hutchinson News
JR and Connie Kilgore
in marriage July 2 at the Grace Hill Winery in Whitewater. Parents of the couple are Luke and Cindi Schafer, Inman, and Rod and Renee Haas, Buhler. The bride graduated from Inman Junior and Senior High School and previously worked for seven years as a CMA at Pleasantview Home in Inman. She is a stay-athome mom. The bridegroom graduated from Buhler High School and is a plastic extrusion technician at Viega in McPherson.
Robert and Eva June Martin
anniversary on July 2. Ken and the former Linda Kay McLemore were married July 2, 1966, at Nickerson United Methodist Church. He retired from Dillon Stores after 40 years and she retired from Radiology at Hutchinson Clinic after 25 years. Their children are Joel and Bailey Thode, Wichita, and Erin Thode, Hutchinson. They have one grandson, Trey VanDeBerghe. One is due in September, in Wichita. Cards may be sent to them at 2105 Northridge Road, Hutchinson, KS 67502.
Robert and Eva June Martin, Hutchinson, celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary on June 10. Robert and the former Eva June Dyson were
married in 1951 in Hutchinson. He is a retired union electrician and she was a homemaker and sold Avon and Tupperware. Their children are Ronald L. Martin, Florida, Sheryl Felkner, Arlington, Texas, Thomas Charles Martin, Sun Lakes, Ariz., and Samual Martin, Springfield, Ill. They have 12 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Cards may be sent to 3705 Asbury Drive, Hutchinson, KS 67502.
HUTCHINSON PUBLIC LIBRARY The following memorials and gifts were received at the Hutchinson Public Library for May: Memorials In memory of Val Blumanhorst, given by Heart of Kansas Quilt Guild, 1 adult book. Pauline Clayton, given by Terri and Pete Baumchen, 1 adult book. Richard A. Gregg, given by Gayle and Allen Stucky, 4 children’s books. Shirley Henry, given by Richard Harmon, 1 adult book. Vila Lee Hubbard, given by Mark and Vicki Cordell, 1 large-print book, Russell and Linda Davisson, 1 large-print book, Gaynell R. Deichmann, 1 DVD set, Anita and Thomas Griebel, 1 large-print book, Janet Harding, 1 large-print book, David Hubbard, 2 largeprint books, Co-workers of John and Laura Hubbard, 1 children’s book, 4 largeprint books, 1 DVD, Gary and Marcia Hudson, 1 adult book, Melinda and Steve Lang, 1 large-print book, Daniel and Sandra Willems, 1 large-print book.
Eusebio and Mary Jasso, given by Lydia Jasso, 3 DVDs Barry Law, given by Randy and Kay Hoskinson, 2 children’s books. Mary Leaming, given by Heart of Kansas Quilt Guild, 1 adult book. Helen Leonard, given by Kay Becker, 1 adult book. Robert B. Leonard, given by Kay Becker, 1 adult book. Kim Martin, given by Chet and Betty Martin, 2 large-print books. Mildred “Tickey” McAdams, given by Dennis Ade, 1 large-print book, Susan Crain, 1 large-print book, Donald and Sandra Erickson, 2 large-print books, Brian Everett, 2 large-print books, Harrison and Dana Fellows, 1 large-print book, Bruce Gerhart, 1 large-print book, William and Marcia Gitchell, 4 large-print books, Betty and Stanley Hoefer, 2 large-print books, Gary and Janie Hoefer, 1 large-print book, Nyrna Setty Kelley, 1 adult book, Marsha Moeder, 2 large-print books, Julee and Dan Powers, 3
large-print books, Carl and Betty Schechinger, 1 large-print book, Kenneth and Deborah Smith, 2 large-print books, John and Barbara Summervill, 1 large-print book, Doug and Nancy Webb, 2 large-print books, Jerry and Judy Webb, 1 large-print book, Gary Zinn, 1 large-print book. Matilda “Tillie” McFadden, given by Mary Cline, 2 adult books, Sarah Heter Di Dio, 2 adult books, Leroy and Martha Gattin, 2 adult books, Michael Groom and Kathleen Koehn, 1 adult book, Margaret Parks, 5 adult books, Anne and Scott Potucek, 1 adult book, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Weidman, 1 adult book. Kathlyn Root, given by Nancy Tush, Beth Davis, Julie Riley, 4 adult books. Letha Roper, given by Mid America Treasure Hunters Club, 1 adult book. Wanda June Byers Schwabauer, given by Candayce (Schwabauer) Detloff, 2 adult books. Monte Lee Smith, given by John and Dianne Bogle, 2 adult books, Mark and
Leann Woleslagel, 2 adult books. Pat Starr, given by Richard Harmon, 1 adult book. John Wallace, given by Shelley and Mark Stephens, 2 children’s books. Davie Scott Wheeler, given by The Kiwanis Club of Hutchinson, 1 adult book. Gifts Carol and Steven Carter, donation to the HPL Trust Fund. Jack Crow, 1 adult book. Heart of Kansas Quilt Guild, 1 adult book. Rock Neelly, 2 adult books. Bryan Thomas Schmidt, 3 adult books. Jan Schultz, donation to the HPL Trust Fund. Special Funds Laura Yaggy Krantz Memorial Fund, 1 adult book. Norstedt/Emmerich Trust Fund, 6 adult books. C.R. and Salene Tullis Trust Fund, 2 adult books. Max and Elizabeth Ontjes Fund, 115 adult books, 7 children’s books.
COLLEGE Wheaton College Paige Bangerter, Dodge City, was named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Ill. Boston College Brandon Temel, Hutchinson, graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree in biology from the Robert J. Morrissey College of Arts and Sciences at Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Mass. Boston University Shelby Hart, Hutchinson, graduated recently with a Doctor of Physical Therapy degree from Boston University in Boston. University of Nebraska More than 4,100 students were named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Area students include: Burrton: Elizabeth Simoneau; Dodge City: Jhett Ostrom; Garden City: Asher Chester;
JR and Connie Kilgore, Abbyville, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary. R.L. Kilgore Jr. and
Hutchinson: Colton Harper. Rockhurst University More than 700 degrees were awarded on May 14 at Rockhurst University in Kansas City, Mo. Area graduates include: Nancy Nguyen, Garden City, MBA in business administration, and Katherine Loescher, Newton, Bachelor of Science in nursing, Magna Cum Laude. Kansas Sheriffs’ Association Each year the Kansas Sheriffs Association awards up to $15,000 worth of educational scholarships to eligible members or family members. This year, thirteen $1,000 awards were issued, as well as one $2,000 Sheriff Matt Samuels Award. Winning one of the $1,000 scholarships for 2016 is Taylor Latham of Great Bend. She attends Kansas State University and her application was sponsored by her father, Cory Latham.
Sterling College Partnering with GraceWorks Alaska for another year, student-athletes from Sterling College and Emporia State University spent a week serving families in Anchorage. The group of Sterling College representatives served meals to kids and families in a park, followed by a Bible lesson and playing games. They also went on Morning Prayer walks and held an evening supper for park visitors. Area students making the trip include Kylah Comley, Sterling, Caden Ford, Haven, and Hunter Hope, Cunningham. Lincoln University of Missouri Azaria Nave, Dodge City, and Kiley Kerr, McPherson, were named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester at Lincoln University of Missouri, Jefferson City, Mo. Kansas Horse Council Foundation Scholarship awards from
Connie Jo Bonsall were married June 26, 1966. JR is an over-the-road cattle hauler and Connie is retired from the paramedic and nursing field. Their daughter is Robin Butts, Hutchinson, and their grandchildren are Whitney, Ethan and Carly. Cards may be sent to 4514 S. Hodge Road, Abbyville, KS 67510.
the Kansas Horse Council Foundation were presented on June 7 in Wamego. The Kansas Horse Council Foundation was founded in 2003 to encourage higher education for individuals involved in the equine industry. Area recipients include Roxana Clawson, Great Bend, and Jacob Grinstead, Hutchinson. Kansas State University Jessica Wheeler, Ellis, a recent graduate of Kansas State University, has received a Phi Kappa Phi Graduate Fellowship to study health law and pursue her passion to help others. Wheeler graduated magna cum laude from K-State in December 2015 with a Bachelor of Arts in biochemistry, minors in business and history, a certificate in primary texts, and a pre-law emphasis. The fellowship will be applied to Wheeler’s first year of law school at the University of Minnesota.
Richard and Rhonda Suppes
Happy 40th anniversary to Richard and Rhonda Suppes, from their children, Ryan Suppes and Raegan Adelhardt.
Chester and Leola Koehn
Chester and Leola Koehn of Moundridge will celebrate their 70th wedding anniversary with a family dinner on June 30. Cards of congratulations may be sent to them at P.O. Box 362, Moundridge, KS 67107.
WHO’S NEW Kynlee Anne, daughter of Douglas and Aimee Peterson of Lyons, was born June 9 at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. Her grandparents are Jerald and Debi Kempke, Garden City, John Peterson, Osborne, and Sue and Bob Stejskal, Russell. Her great-grandmother is Shirley Kempke, Ellsworth.
Jane Skehan, Hutchinson, will celebrate her 80th birthday with a reception from 3 to 5 p.m. Thursday at the Kansas Cosmosphere, 1100 N. Plum St. She was born in July 1936 near Skehan Haviland. After graduating from Southwestern College, Winfield, she taught junior high and high school social sciences and English in Hugoton. She moved to Hutchinson in 1963 to serve as the first housemother of the HCC dormitory. At HCC she also taught part time and worked in the Records Office, and later was the Evening and Off Campus Advisor. In 1957 she married Wendell Morgan and they divorced in 1983. In 1997 she married Gene Grier. He died in 1998. In 2001 she married Bob Skehan. He died in 2003. She is an active member of Partridge Community Church, Delta Kappa Gamma, the Hutchinson Area Retired School Personnel Association, and served on committees of the Kansas-Oklahoma Conference of the United Church of Christ. Her children are Louise and Robert Ruszkowski, Keller, Texas, and Melissa Morgan and David Saul, Fort Worth, Texas. She has three grandchildren, eight stepchildren and multiple step-grandchildren. Cards may be sent to her at 604 Newport Road, Hutchinson, KS 67502. David Bontrager, Ellsworth, will celebrate his 90th birthday with a come-and-go reception from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. July 3 at Ellsworth United Methodist Church, 322 Bontrager N. Douglas Ave. Cards may be sent to him at 203 Hope Circle, Ellsworth, KS 67439.
FRIENDSHIP MEALS The Friendship Meals program in Hutchinson is for anyone age 60 or older regardless of economic circumstances. The cost of the meal is a recommended $3 contribution for registered participants and volunteers. Inability to pay the donation does not exclude anyone from being served. To sign up for home delivery, call the Salvation Army at (620) 663-7491 and talk to Eddie Tipton or Donna Pitzer. Lunch is also served daily at the Salvation Army, with service starting at around 12 p.m. (noon). Those under the age of 60 will not be excluded from
dining, but it is suggested that they help serve or deliver food, help with cleanup or pay $3 per plate. Monday: Creamed chicken/biscuit, broccoli, beets, apricots and milk Tuesday: Pork tips/rice, cooked red/green cabbage, applesauce, peanut butter cookie, roll and milk Wednesday: Chicken fried steak, mashed potatoes/cream gravy, sunshine salad, glazed blueberries, wheat bread and milk Thursday: Barbecue turkey/bun, combination salad/dressing, pineapple, carrot cake and milk Friday: Menu not available
INMAN HIGH SCHOOL Honor rolls for the second semester: High Honors: seniors: Courtney Bashore, Kyler Blank, Caleb Renner, Chase Sneath; juniors: Hanna Bederke, Logan Druecker, Taytum Lankford, Aaron Leck, Olivia McLain, Benjamin Pankratz, Hannah Schriner, Chad Sprunger, Kane Thimmesch, Daniel Webb; sophomores: Alexis Bradley, Kirstan Devore, Nathan Enns, Cassie Flaming, Maxwell Harman, Katie Krehbiel, Alyssa Leslie, Dakota Parkhurst, John Ramey, Kandace Roehl, Ethan Stubbs, Taiten Winkel, Elizabeth Wood; freshmen: Nathan Bashore, Macy DeWitt, Taylor Dieball, Koy Light,
Sean Smallcanyon, Reagen Snow, Mason Thiessen, Maria Urwiller. Honors: seniors: Lily Bledsoe, Jewell Croley, Austin Frank, Natalie Pankratz, Paige Richert, Chandler Stubbs, Naomi Williams; juniors: Lucas Barlow, Keaton Case, Ethan DeWitt, Tanner Knackstedt, Micah Mikulecky; sophomores: Ashton Brunk, Jerron Schroeder, Payton Truitt, Kaylee Wedel; freshmen: Wyatt Bengston, Bailey Eck, Dacia Helms, Gabriella Macy, Mayce Mikulecky, Makayla Schroeder. Honorable Mention: seniors: Connor DeMoss, Jacob Doerksen, Matthew Hrabe, Angelo Nunes, Terrell Roehl, Megan Ryan, Zackary Speice, Philip White;
juniors: Tobias Belknap, Abigail Bernhardt, Lane Clark, Tyler Gordon, Audra Hampton, Joseph Lucas, Hannah Munoz, Shelby Nichols, Walker Strange, Andrea Vandever-Moore, Sophie White; sophomores: Beth Balzer, Kaylee Baumann, Baylie Ediger, Jalyn Froese, Cody Gunter, Hayley Heaton, Gabriel Knechtel, MaKayla Michael, Tyler Potter, Connor Sivils, Kassie Sneath, Collin Wedel; freshmen: Parker Base, Michael Bledsoe, Tabitha Dawes, Jackson Doerksen, Jaxon Eddy, Jordan Friesen, Payton Froese, Aurora Gilzinger, Kamryn Herren, Kylee Kaiser, Hannah Lucas, Wyatt Meier, Damion Raney, Gage Real, Grace Regehr,
Kennedy Shober. Inman Junior High School Honor rolls for the second semester: High Honors: eighth grade: Kolby Blank, Kaiden Friesen, Emma Froese, Rachel Harman, Jacob Koop, Nicholas Martisko, Lauren Maurer, Aisjha Miles, Bradon Patterson, Mikayla Peteete, Matthew Ramey, Gage Schneider, Hope Schriner, Ashtyn Schroeder, Camden Stubbs; seventh grade: Peter Buller, Mason Carter, Derika Helms, Halee Konrade, Elizabeth Leck, Reagan Neufeld, Jenaka Parkhurst, Dawson Urwiller, Jerrod Werth. Honors: eighth grade: Tia
Cole, Jaxson Mead, Malley Wood; seventh grade: Kylee Bonneville, Carter Brown, Parker Eck, Logan Milne, Carson Munoz, Adriana Owens, Dantlie Raney, Nathan Shober, Claire Thiessen. Honorable Mention: eighth grade: Connor Brown, Dawn Gunter, Justus Hampton, Travis Idler, Payton Larson, Camri Markley, Justin Schroeder, Nickolaus Vandever-Moore, Alex Wiens; seventh grade: Kaylee Bonneville, Madison Burkholder, Tawny Bush, Hali Eddy, Thomas Evans, Kambrie Friesen, Kiley Kelley, Jayden Leonhardt, Makinna Meier, Victoria Owens, Dayton Real, Brenton Thiessen, Abigail Webb.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 B3
Health officials urge public to clean up Q As Zika looms, experts warn untidy yards breeding grounds for mosquitoes. BY NOMAAN MERCHANT and Mike Stobbe
HOUSTON – Saron Wyatt pointed to the secluded end of her small street in Houston’s impoverished Fifth Ward, where a mound of old tires keeps popping up. Always a trashy nuisance, it’s now a growing danger. Tires collect water and become prime breeding grounds for mosquitoes – especially the ones that spread Zika virus disease and other tropical mosquito-borne illnesses. Wyatt, a mother of five, doesn’t know where the tires are coming from. But she’s worried about it, and so are health officials. Spraying for the type of mosquito that carries Zika is not always effective, and they can breed in pools of standing water as small as a Styrofoam cup. That means vacant lots or messy yards may need to be cleaned up, whether the owner of the mess wants it cleaned or not. Dr. Umair Shah, the head of Houston’s county health department, called getting the cooperation of local residents his department’s biggest issue. “It’s really about a neighbor who might have sources of breeding on their property that can impact a neighbor two or three houses down,” he said. Experts believe the vast majority of neighbors will comply. But not all. For months now, the federal government has been urging local health officials to review local nuisance ordinances and plot how to handle property owners who are combative or can’t be found. During a recent outbreak of dengue fever in Hawaii that involved the same mosquito that can spread Zika, health officials went to more than 500 properties to survey or spray. In 23 cases, residents refused requests to enter. It happened again in March, when health officials went to see a Kauai resident who was infected with Zika after traveling to
Pat Sullivan/Associated Press
Darryl Nevins, owner of a Mosquito Joe franchise, sprays a backyard to control mosquitoes on Feb. 10 in Houston. Zika has been sweeping through Latin America and the Caribbean in recent months, and the fear is that it will get worse there and arrive in the U.S. with the onset of mosquito season this summer.
John Mone/Associated Press
Christy Roberts, with the Harris County Public Health & Environmental Services, examines mosquitos collected in a trap on June 2 in Houston at the Harris County Mosquito Control lab. an outbreak area in Latin America. Initially, the person would not allow health officials onto the rental property. But when a team returned for a follow-up visit, a family member let them in to look for mosquito breeding areas. “For the most part, we do get good cooperation,” said Keith Kawaoka, deputy director for environmental health at Hawaii’s state health department. But sometimes cooperation comes only after a couple of conversations. Zika has been sweeping through Latin America and the Caribbean in recent months, and the fear is that it will get worse there and
arrive in the U.S. with the onset of mosquito season this summer. Zika causes only a mild and brief illness, at worst, in most people. But it can cause fetal deaths and severe birth defects in the children of women infected during pregnancy. After West Nile Virus, another mosquito-borne disease, hit the United States in 1999, the response was often to spray wide areas using trucks and aircraft. But the kinds of mosquitoes that primarily spread West Nile are different from the Aedes aegypti mosquito that spreads Zika and dengue. That tropical pest likes to live very close to people,
and immediately around their homes. If someone is diagnosed with Zika and health officials determine that they were infected by a local mosquito, officials will draw a circle around their house with a radius of about 150 yards. That’s roughly half a block in many cities. An Aedes aegypti mosquito doesn’t travel farther than that during its typical threeweek lifespan. Next, health officials or mosquito control workers will visit the properties within that circle and look for standing water where mosquitoes may be breeding, including Styrofoam cups, flower pots, and old tires. They will work with the property owner to remove them, or treat them with chemicals that kill mosquito larvae. Some people may not want such an intrusion. In Hawaii during its dengue outbreak, much of the resistance came from organic farmers and beekeepers wary of chemical sprays, Kawaoka said. But there may be other cases in which a property occupant is hiding an illegal activity and doesn’t want health officials snooping around. Or, there may be people who simply don’t
want anyone from the government on their land, some experts said. “In modern America, there’s been a lot of focus on individual autonomy,” said Lawrence Gostin, a public health law expert at Georgetown University. Since the beginning of the year, Florida residents have sent dozens of emails to Gov. Rick Scott alerting him to overgrown backyards with standing water and expressing concern over Zika, mosquitoes, and the efforts to control mosquitoes. A pregnant woman in Hillsborough County wrote that she looked forward to what else the state and her county could to do protect her, but she also questioned the effect of insecticides on her and her baby. “I am doing my best to be healthy for the baby, but the Zika virus has me worried,” she wrote in an email obtained by The Associated Press through a public records request. “It is impossible to say that I can never leave the house.” Wyatt doesn’t know where the tires on her street in Houston come from, but she doesn’t think it’s her neighbors. She considers the people on her block to be quiet people who don’t come out of their houses much but don’t appear to cause any trouble. But health officials in Harris County have had mixed results trying to clear up dumping grounds and standing water. And mosquito control staff are fielding complaints from people tired of seeing staffers walk on their property to monitor mosquito traps that officials have set up to try to detect Zika before human infection, said Martin Reyna Nava, technical operations manager for the county’s mosquito control division. He stressed that the vast majority of people cooperate. But Shah and others are concerned that some trouble spots will keep popping up, at least until a local Zika case occurs in the community and makes people realize that the danger is real. “There may be folks who say, ‘Nah, I’m not really interested in helping,’” Shah said. “That’s where the challenge comes in.”
CLUBS The Heart of Kansas Quilt Guild will meet Monday at the Delos V. Smith Senior Center, 101 W. First Ave., for its monthly meeting. Coffee and fellowship starts at 9 a.m., with the business meeting at 9:30 a.m. Members will show their latest creations during “show and share.” This month’s program will be given by Steve Miller of Bill’s Sewing and Vacuum, on caring for your machine and products. Guests are welcome. For more details, call Quilt Guild President Linda Hofmeier at (620) 960-0739.
Twenty-eight members of the Hutchinson Collectors Car Club met for a picnic meeting on June 14 at the Hoof N Horn Concession on the Kansas State Fairgrounds. Gene Griffin cooked the burgers and hot dogs, and members brought side dishes. Special guests were John Krueger, David Krueger, Bob and Marie Griffin, all of Hutchinson, and Jim Winslow, McPherson. Also, seven collectors’ cars and trucks were brought to show. The club’s next meeting is at 7 p.m. July 12 at
the Delos V. Smith Senior Center, 101 W. First Ave. Anyone who has an antique or collector vehicle, is welcome. For membership details, call Eldon Buss at (620) 663-6068 or Gene Griffin at (620) 669-8359. The June meeting of the Thomadora 4-H Club was June 13 with the Buhler 4-H Club at the Buhler swimming pool. Roll call was “What is your favorite sea animal?” Sixteen Thomadora members were present. The clubs participated in a fun activity by singing
EMPORIA STATE UNIVERSITY Nearly 500 students were named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester at Emporia State University. Area students include: Anthony: Edna Giesen; Burdett: Addie Lackey; Canton: Jacey Cantrell, Amanda Goering, Nicholas Vogts; Coldwater: Alyssa Cherney; Ellinwood: Rachel Schloctermeier; Galva: Kayla Henault; Garden City: Sadie Pile; Great Bend: Michaela Cape; Halstead: Peyton Wingert; Haven: Jessica Shadoin; Hesston: Makayla Holopirek; Hillsboro: Courtney Troyer, Allison Weber, Courtney Weber, Cary Weisbeck; Hutchinson: Barry Bontrager, Amanda Ioerger, Kaiesha Serbin, Sarah Hamby, Wesley Heinlein, Katarina Miller, Kandice Miller, Claibourne Sherman, Josie
Williams, Savannah Engel, Kaiesha Serbin; Larned: Carrie Kellie, Rezin Zook; Leoti: Elizabeth Ross; Liberal: Courtney Carlile; Little River: Tevin Renken; Macksville: Diego Esparza; Marion: Amy Carlson, Kaitlyn Frese, Connor Thierolf; McPherson: Marcus Houghton, Tyler Wolf, Eric Lloyd, Ellie Wingert; Nashville: Layne Liebst; Ness City: Mason Weber; Newton: Alex Rickard, Madison Gehrer, Carrie Unruh, Olivia Henning, Monika Markus; Norwich: Noel Poe; Pratt: Bennie Dean, Micah Swank, Morgan Flowers, Sarah Harrington; Rush Center: Rayna Karst; Sterling: Henry Weiner; South Hutchinson: Emily Davis.
“Baby Shark.” After the meeting, the clubs enjoyed swimming and refreshments. The Hutchinson Rotary Club met June 20 and heard a presentation from Craig Pangborn, president of Underground Cavern Stabilization, LLC. The Hutchinson Rotary Club is a networking and service group of 120 business professionals that meets at noon on the first and third Mondays of the month. To learn more, visit www. hutchrotary.org.
Harrison Pankratz Harrison Pankratz, son of Marc and Sharon Pankratz of Hutchinson, received his Eagle Scout Award in a ceremony on Oct. 5. He is a student at Hutchinson High School and his Eagle project was landscaping at the Hutchinson Public Library. He is a member of Troop 301 and his scoutmaster is Dan Fee.
STERLING COLLEGE Dean’s Honor Roll for Spring Semester Area students named to the spring 2016 Dean’s Honor Roll include: Abbyville: Annie Garrett, Matthew Garrett; Burrton: Tyler Maxwell; Chase: Christina Sledd; Cimarron: Brandi Fairbank; Clearwater: Abigail Pickering, Ivy Sizemore; Colby: Troy Quenzer; Coldwater: Cassidy Puderbaugh; Cunningham: Kortney Ricke; Fowler: Breanna Betts; Great Bend: Jordin Greer; Haven: Hailey Davis, Caden Ford, Trent Stucky, Mikaela Wells; Hoisington: Blakelee Cooper, Mykela Riedl; Hutchinson: Melissa Abousamra, Kerry Balch, Jed Beachy, Mary Beth Bryant, Trisha Cooper, Joseph Cunha, Caleb Gaeddert, Brandon Givens, Ben Krehbiel, Bethany McNichols, Kayla Meitler, Rachel Ropp, Kari Stewart, Cassandra Yoder; Inman: Elizabeth Doerksen; Jetmore: Rebecca Borger; Kinsley: Nathan Frame; Lyons: Cord Carlin, Maranda Faucett; McPherson: Anna Adamyk, Micah Black, Sierra Gant, Philip Hinman; Meade: Kristen Flowers, Holly Harshberger, Hope Harshberger; Mount Hope: Madison Caffrey; Newton: Abigail Landis, Xavier Madrigal; Partridge: David Shenk, Jewel Yoder; Plevna: Brennyn Pankratz; Pratt: Adam Flowers, Morgan Schmidt; Raymond: Leonore Enfield: Rush Center: Traci Ross; Sterling: Chad Bennett, Karen Gunther, Jacob Jaderston, Marissa Mitchell, Maria Perrett, Anna Proffitt, Matt Rich, Daniel Rupp, Micah Watney, Sarah Winters; Sylvia: Lacey Buckwalter; Ulysses: Jennifer Calderwood, Kristen Calderwood; Yoder: Sarah Julian.
SENIOR CENTER ACTIVITIES Hutch Rec’s Senior Center at Elmdale 400 E. Ave. E (620) 663-2811 www.hutchrec.com Monday: 10 a.m. dominoes; 12 p.m. lunch; 1 p.m. bunco and movies; 6:15 p.m. anniversary reception/dance Tuesday: 1 p.m. creative cards and pickle ball; 1:30 p.m. line dance; 6:30 p.m. pitch Wednesday: 10 a.m. dominoes; 12 p.m. lunch; 1 p.m. card bingo and stitch/chat; 1:30 p.m. line dance; 7 p.m. pickle ball Thursday: 7 p.m. pitch; 7:30 p.m. dance with the Reno County Band (for a charge of $6) Friday: 10 a.m. dominoes; 12 p.m. lunch; 1 p.m. pickle ball;
1:15 p.m. bingo Sunday: 1 p.m. pickle ball Delos V. Smith Senior Center 101 W. First Ave. (620) 662-0111 www.delossrcenter.org Monday: 8:45 a.m. tai chi exercise; 9 a.m. jewelry making with Tom, advance bridge and Heart of Kansas Quilt Guild; 10 a.m. chair exercise; 1 p.m. pitch (cards) and jewelry making with Tom; 4 p.m. tai chi exercise Tuesday: 8:45 a.m. yoga exercise; 10 a.m. free consultation with John Shaffer or Stan Juhnke regarding legal questions (appointments only); 12:45 p.m. free bingo; 1 p.m. have fun with brushes (Rose Lea);
4 p.m. yoga exercise Wednesday: 8:45 a.m. qigong exercise; 9 a.m. woodcarving; 10 a.m. chair exercise and cribbage; 11 a.m. line dancing; 1 p.m. open bridge and hand/foot (cards); 4 p.m. qigong exercise Thursday: 8:45 a.m. tai chi exercise; 9 a.m. stained glass/ colorama and quilting/twilling; 9:45 a.m. Y.A.H. ministry; 1 p.m. crafts with Criss, pinochle, drawing/painting and bunco; 3 p.m. creative journaling; 4 p.m. tai chi exercise Friday: 8:45 a.m. yoga exercise; 9 a.m. beading banners/ scratch art; 10 a.m. chair exercise; 1 p.m. family photo workshop, beading banners/ scratch art and bridge; 4 p.m. yoga exercise
HUTCHINSON MIDDLE SCHOOL -8 w Principal’s Honor Roll: Xander Anderson, Natalie Basgall, Eleecya Birney, Joe Blake, Ethan Bontrager, Taiyah Chapman, Peyton Cohoon, Sage Collum, Micaiah Davis, Evann Deal, Izaiah Delvalle, Lauren Denison, Kyler Eddington, Braden Edgar, Caroline Fee, Ethan Fluck, Giselle Graciano, Naeya Gray, Mekenzie Hefley, Haley Jenks, Weston Kraus, Teegan Krol, Mason Little, Taylor Manke, Rylie McFadden, Joshua Morris, Cole Nicks, Emma Ontjes, Mckenzie Ontjes, Julissa Orona, Kadin Pennington, Gabrielle Posch, Shea Ratzloff, Nia Reneau, Jackson Rhoades, Tina Robertson, Gracie Schreiber, Harlea Stoecklein, Katherine Thurston, Charlize
Urbanek, Brooklyn Vasquez, Francisco Villanueva, Cassie Vogel, Seamus Wamsley, Macie Yoder. Honor Roll: Alina Adams, Mariah Aguilar, Aaron Alicea, Levi Allen, Peyton Allen, Hannah Armstrong, Hunter Austin, Autumn Bale, Graham Barnes, Natalie Basgall, Neely Benson, Kacelyn Bentley, Brian Blackburn, Breanne Bolte, Ada Buller Damon Cantu, Taiyah Chapman, Mackenzie Clark, Brandon Colborn, Noah Cole, Sage Collum, Isabelle Crater, Tayezhan Crough, Jadrien Delgado, Izaiah Delvalle, Garriden Dickey, Mackenzie Dunigan, Jordan Edmonds, Aaron Edmonson, Trey Fairbank, Jaisy
Gabhart, Elijah Gable, Mekenzie Hefley, Gracie Heinlein, Dalton Hobbs, Dakota Hoffman, Logan Howell, Haley Jenks, Kyann Kammerer, Teegan Krol, Jenna Lightsey, Allison Link, Mason Little, Connor Macdonald, Alih Magana, Taylor Manke, Tracey Mason, Tessa McFarlin, Karsin Miller, Jaden Moffitt, Raylynn Mong, Benna Moore, Taylor Pickering, Alizaya Pineda, Shea Ratzloff, Baylee Rexford, Thyler Robinson, Jared Sherwin, Taybin Smith, Harlea Stoecklein, Alexis Strickland, Maclain Stubbs, Lily Tatro, Elizabeth Teter, Brooklyn Vasquez, Richard Villarreal, Jordan West, Tyler Westfall, Destany Wilson, Dakota Wolfe, Mason Wood, Jocelyn Yates, Cecil
York. Honorable Mention: Alina Adams, Peyton Allen, Dominick Alvarez-Benitez, Hunter Austin, Dillon Avila, Quincey Baker, Autumn Bale, Johnathan Bayne, Laura Bilson, Treston Bodine, Bailee Bribiesca, Martin Campos, Kailey Chapman, Kylee Chappell, Mackenzie Clark, Marissa Cook, Samantha Cook, Audrey Craig, Devan Ephraums-Potter, Charity Farmer, Donald Farra, Alyssa Francis, Alex Garcia, Jack Gardner, Johnny Gomez, Gannon Grow, Eli Hallford, Aubriana Hammerman, Adelaide Helms, Alexis Herald, Christian Hernandez, Jaime Hernandez, Dakota Hoffman, Logan Howell, Cassandra Hunter, Eve Hurt,
Alexis Ibarra, Andryce Jackson, Celdon Jones, Destiny Lopez, Chalie Makey, Jaiden Manche, Tracey Mason, Breanna Mayes, Tessa McFarlin, Kassandra Mendez, Jalen Moriasi, Andrew Neal, Allyssia O’Gorman, Amber Orr, Dylan Peterson, Meadow Pettay, Taylor Pickering, Alizaya Pineda, Baelie Pitts, Christopher Reed, Baylee Rexford, Sierra Reyes, Anastasia Saylor, Onyx Schmidt, Ryan Shaban, Lindsey Simon, Brendon Stover, Alexis Strickland, Kaetyn Taggart, Payton Trunkhill, Annaliese Valles, Richard Villarreal, Cameron Ward, Tyler Westfall, Luke Winchester, Jocelyn Yates, Kamron Ybarra, Cecil York.
B4 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Kansan dives into restoration project Q Years after building own submarine, Waters goes even deeper with Pisces VI.
Ryan Johnson, of Salina, works inside the Pisces VI on May 12 to dismantle the power distribution panel. Scott Waters, of Salina, bought the submarine that he and some friends are refurbishing.
BY GARY DEMUTH The Associated Press
SALINA – Three years after building his own submarine from scratch, Scott Waters’ undersea ambitions have deepened. In September 2013, the 27-year-old Salina man completed a five-year project to build a “yellow” submarine – a 14-foot-long, 4,500-pound, steel-plated, two-man sub powered by eight Marine batteries placed inside sealed cylinders on the bottom half of each side of the sub. Waters successfully launched his custom sub – christened “Trustworthy” – at Milford Lake. Although the sub was designed to dive as deep as 350 feet and support life for up to 72 hours, the Milford Lake dive was accomplished in just a few feet of water and for very short periods of time. For Waters, a submarine addict since he first viewed the Walt Disney/Jules Verne movie classic “20,000 Leagues Under the Sea” as a child, it was the culmination of a decades-long obsession. “I got blueprints for a submarine back in first grade,” said Waters, now 29 and chief executive officer of the Kansas-based family business Waters True Value Hardware. After that successful launch, Waters was ready to take his obsession a step further and much, much deeper. Sea sub purchased In December, he purchased a deep diving submarine called the Pisces VI, a spherically-shaped sub constructed of 1.1-inch thick specialty hardened steel and weighing 24,000 pounds. The sub is designed to dive a maximum of 8,300 feet and carry a pilot and three passengers for up to five days. The Salina Journal reports that the Pisces VI was built in 1976 by HYCO, an international hydrodynamics company, for $2.5 million – about $10.5 million in 2016 dollars – and sold to a company called IUC (International Underwater Contractors) for undersea exploration and deep water drilling for the oil industry. Waters said the Pisces VI also made important contributions to a better understanding of the deep ocean as part of National Geographic’s William Beebe expedition, discovering never before seen deep sea creatures in their natural environment. More than a decade ago, IUC switched its focus away from submarine exploration and decommissioned the Pisces VI. Waters said he ran across the sub while conducting a worldwide search for decommissioned deep sea subs and made a purchase offer. The company wanted $500,000 for the Pisces VI, but Waters said he bought it for $30,000. “We went back and forth for nine months, but I stuck to my guns and it paid off,” he said.
Photos by Tom Dorsey, Salina Journal/ Associated Press
Above: Scott Waters and his friends are refurbishing a submarine in Salina. The Pisces VI has an 80-inch diameter sphere and is 21 feet long. The 24,000-submarine can dive to maximum depth of 8,300 feet under water with a crew of three. Left: Ben Fosse, of Rehoboth Beach, Del., examines the submarine for surface rust on May 12 during of the restoration of Pisces VI north of Salina.
Scott Waters is seen on May 12 with the Pisces VI he and friends are refurbishing north of Salina. The submarine, which cost Water’s $30,000, is rated to dive 8,300 feet under water. Upgrades planned Waters’ purchase makes the Pisces VI the deepest diving submersible owned by a private individual in the world. Only six other government-owned submarines in the world have the capability of diving to a similar depth, Waters said. Waters picked up the Pisces VI from a Wisconsin storage facility and hauled it to a custom-built shop near the Saline/Ottawa county line. With the assistance of a team of experts, Waters said he plans to renovate and retrofit the sub during the next four years. “For a 40-year-old sub, it’s not in bad shape,” he said. “We’re going to tear it apart to its individual components and do a lot of upgrades, including putting in computerized systems and electronics.” Waters said in the end
the refurbishing costs could exceed $100,000, with most of that coming from his own bank account. “I won’t make money until we get it in the water in about four years,” he said. “And that timeline might change.” Waters is being assisted in the sub renovation by crew chief Vance Bradley, of Port St. Lucie, Fla., an adviser for a personal submersibles organization at psubs.org and veteran of hundreds of offshore and underwater explorations; Ben Fosse, a Kansas State University graduate who is a professional commercial pilot in Delaware; and Ryan Johnson, a Salina machinist and longtime friend of Waters. ‘A commercial venture’ Bradley said despite the years of wear, the hull of
the Pisces VI was in nearly “perfect” shape. “I’ve piloted two of her sisters and worked on this one for a time when it was a couple of years old, and it’s in remarkably good condition for a sub that was used fairly regularly the first three decades of its life,” he said. Bradley said that when diving at dangerous depths, the thick, spherical shape of the sub helps distribute “equal pressure all around.” Even the viewport at the center of the sub is not made of glass or plastic but a special 14-inch-thick R-Cast acrylic made for deep diving submersibles. “You can’t buy this stuff at True Value stores,” he said with a laugh. Fosse said his job mainly is to go through a lot of “checks and balances”
to make sure the sub is restored and operated as safely as possible. “The safety procedures are a lot like we use in airlines,” he said. “There’s a lot of grunt work that needs to be done to restore this sub. It’s a long-term project that you can’t do overnight, but the end result is a sub that will be used to open up a chunk of the world nobody’s seen before, and that’s exciting.” Once the sub is restored, Waters said he plans to take it to a research and testing facility in San Antonio, Texas, to give him a better idea “of how deep it can go.” After the Pisces VI is deemed seaworthy, Waters said he plans to ship it to a location like the Canary Islands and recoup the costs of the expensive restoration by offering low-cost
services in areas of science, film and tourism. Since 2008, Waters said, government funding has been slashed for science and exploration programs, so his plan is to offer his sub as a less-expensive option for scientists and film crews to continue their exploration of the world’s oceans. “I’m hoping for big contracts in the future for science and film companies,” he said. “Mankind has a need to explore and learn about the world we live on. I plan on pushing the envelope of exploration in the deep sea.” Tourism also is a major goal. Waters plans to offer rides in the sub to those willing to pay the price. “The other sub was for fun,” he said. “This sub is a major investment and goes way beyond being a hobby. It’s a commercial venture.”
Planning, realistic expectations can rescue good pets BY LAURA GRIMMER
A FEW QUESTIONS
NEW YORK – The middle-aged woman had brought a friend with her to the animal shelter for moral support. They sat together on a bench, soft-spoken and red-eyed. Clay, a strapping 9-month-old black lab mix, lay panting at their feet, lunging to his tiptoes with high-pitched barks when another dog walked into the lobby. “I just don’t know what to do with him,” his owner told Mike Rueb, the longtime trainer and associate director of adoptions and resident care at Bideawee, a 112-year-old no-kill shelter in Manhattan. “He’s just too much for me to handle.” Each year, approximately 7.6 million animals end up in a shelter, according to the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Why do you want a pet? It’s a long-term commitment, not a decision to be made lightly. Do you have time for a pet? Animal companions need food, water, exercise, care and companionship every day. Can you afford a pet? Licenses, training classes, spaying and neutering, veterinary care, grooming, toys,
food, kitty litter and other expenses add up. Are you allowed to have a pet where you live? Many landlords don’t allow pets, and many rental communities have restrictions. Certain types of dogs also may be excluded from homeowner insurance policies. Are you prepared to keep and
Animals (ASPCA). Nearly 3 million of them are euthanized. Most municipal shelters are so-called “kill” shelters, meaning that when they need to make room for new arrivals, they put down otherwise healthy animals. No-kill shelters like Bideawee offer an alternative for animals whose owners cannot care for them. They typically treat
sick, injured or older animals to ready them for a new home. They also offer training. But it’s not just behavioral issues that force pets from their “forever” homes. Housing or financial considerations are the other main reasons why animals are abandoned or surrendered to shelters, says Cory Smith, director of public policy for the Companion Animals
care for your pet for the long haul? When you adopt, you are making a long-term commitment to care for an animal. Will you be a responsible pet owner? Having your pet spayed or neutered, obeying community leash and licensing laws, and keeping identification tags on your pets are all part of being a responsible owner. O
Department at the Humane Society of the United States. The Humane Society works with local groups to provide services and resources to pet owners who feel forced to give up an animal due. “Owners need to be encouraged to work through tough times rather than discouraged into relinquishment or re-homing their pet,” Smith says.
Melissa Teruman/Associated Press
Mike Rueb, Bideawee longtime trainer and associate director of adoptions and resident care and Clay, a 9-month-old black lab mix, are shown in May inside the Bideawee pet center in New York.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 B5
Guilt no basis for a true friendship Dear Annie: “Iris” and I have been friends for 20 years. She is married, retired and has grown children. I have a long-term boyfriend and a full-time job. I don’t see Iris as often as I used to. We never really did much except socialize at a local private club. That was when I was married to my ex-husband. He still goes to this club, and we get along, but I’d rather not sit and have drinks with him all night. But Iris refuses to go to a different club where I have a membership, and if I go without her, she makes me feel guilty. She says we never see each other and tells me I’m a bad friend. I want to cry. I would do anything for Iris. But lately, her disapproval is so overwhelming that I dread being around her. I’ve invited Iris and her husband to my home numerous times, but they’ve only come once. That leaves her private club to socialize. I’d like
Kathy Mitchell, Marcy Sugar us to stay friends, but I no longer know how to deal with her. Any suggestions? – Guilty Friend in Florida Dear Friend: Anyone who tries to make you feel guilty primarily for his or her own benefit is being manipulative. If you want to stay friends with Iris, you will need a tougher skin. When she pours on the guilt, simply say as nicely as possible, “I’m sorry you feel that way.” Repeat as often as necessary. Iris already knows why you don’t want to go to her preferred club and she doesn’t care. Do not engage in this kind of defensive conversation. It will frustrate her, but
she will likely stop at some point. And if not, at least you won’t be crying over it. If Iris truly wants to spend more time with you, she will accept your invitations to meet at the other club, go to your house or visit in a neutral location. Dear Annie: “Waking Up” complained about a friend who talks a lot and constantly interrupts her. I have a friend with a similar motormouth problem. She grew up in a dysfunctional family and her childhood was chaotic. My friend talks a lot, talks over others and always attempts to steer the conversation her way. I told her that she should let others speak and quit interrupting, but there was little change. Finally, at my wits’ end, I told her, “Shut up! You might learn something.” Last night, she called to say that she had been with some relatives. She decided to shut up – and she learned something. – The Quiet One Dear Quiet: We’re laughing, but we have to say that this probably wouldn’t work with most people. They would be highly offended and quite unlikely to take your words to heart. We’re glad your friend did, and it’s obvious that your friendship could withstand the criticism. Dear Readers: Here’s another great entry for our
SUNDAY EVENING 6 PM
July 4 contest: “What Our Freedom Knows” by Tom Mach Our freedom knows no gender Jane Addams found housing for the poor While Clara Barton helped the wounded And Walt Whitman comforted the dying. Our freedom knows no color Harriet Beecher Stowe wrote about slavery While Harriet Tubman led them to safety And Lincoln abolished it altogether. Our freedom knows about free will Helen Keller used hers to see without eyes While Amelia Earhart found hers in flight And Billy Graham used his to tell us about God. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@ comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. You can also find Annie on Facebook at Facebook. com/AskAnnies. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate web page at www.creators. com.
June 26, 2016 7 PM
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Blue Bloods ‘14’ Blue Bloods ‘14’ Blue Bloods ‘14’ Blue Bloods ‘14’ Pursuit-Happy. Fútbol Copa América Centenario 2016: Final Contacto Depo Joan Sebastian Lockup Indiana Lockup Indiana Lockup Indiana Lockup: Colorado Lockup Pendleton The Hunt The Hunt The Hunt Declassified The Hunt Fox Report (N) Legends & Lies: Pats FNR: Beware! Danger Hannity Special: Legends & Lies: Pats Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Motive ‘PG’ Law & Order: SVU Horrible Bosses ›› We’re the Millers (2013) Jennifer Aniston. (DVS) › Killers (2010) Ashton Kutcher. (5:30) ›› Red 2 (2013) Bruce Willis. The Last Ship (N) ‘14’ Murder in the First The Last Ship ‘14’ Star Trek-Dark. ›› White House Down (2013) Channing Tatum, Jamie Foxx. White House Down Baseball Tonight MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at Pittsburgh Pirates. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) MLS Soccer Kickboxing Glory 31. (Taped) SportsCenter (N) ESPN FC (N) Baseball Poker World Poker Tour World Poker Tour UFC UFC Bull Riding Love, Hip Hop 2016 BET Awards Celebrating legendary artist Prince. (N) (Live) ‘14’ Black Ink (5:00) › How High 2016 BET Awards Celebrating legendary artist Prince. (N) (Live) ‘14’ Notorious ››› Casino Royale (2006, Action) Daniel Craig, Eva Green. ›› Die Another Day (2002, Action) 16 and Missing (2015) Ashley Scott. Å The Wrong Child (2016) Vivica A. Fox. Å (:02) 16 and Missing Hunters Hunters Lakefront Lakefront Caribbean Caribbean Island Island Hunters Hunt Intl Guy’s Games Guy’s Games Food Network Star Beat Flay Beat Flay Chopped ‘G’ Intervention ‘14’ Intervention Intervention (N) ‘14’ Escaping Polygamy “Leah; Hannah” ‘PG’ Monster Mako ‘PG’ Tiger Beach (N) ‘PG’ Monster Mako Isle of Jaws (N) ‘PG’ After Mako Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives “Tell All” ‘PG’ Å Jamie Lynn Spears (:03) Sister Wives Adventures in Babysitting (2016) Bizaard Stuck K.C. Bunk’d Girl Liv-Mad. Bunk’d Henry Henry 2016 BET Awards Celebrating legendary artist Prince. (N) (Live) ‘14’ Å Friends (5:45) ››› The Blind Side (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock. Guilt “Pilot” ‘14’ Guilt ‘14’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Raymond Raymond Gaffigan Gaffigan King King American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (5:00) ›› John Carter (2012) Taylor Kitsch. ›› The Lone Ranger (2013) Johnny Depp, Armie Hammer. Å Jokers Knockout Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest (5:30) ›› The Proposal (2009) Still King Crossroads ‘PG’ Still King Still King Still King Shark Tank ‘PG’ Shark Tank ‘PG’ Shark Tank ‘PG’ Shark Tank ‘PG’ Shark Tank ‘PG’ Breakfast at Tiffany’s ››› A Thousand Clowns (1965) ‘NR’ (:15) Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams (1973) (4:00) The Matrix Å Preacher ‘MA’ Å Preacher (N) ‘MA’ Norman Reedus Preacher ‘MA’ Å The Last Alaskans Last Alaskans Last Alaskans Last Alaskans North Woods BET Awards 2016 BET Awards Celebrating legendary artist Prince. (N) (Live) ‘14’ Awards (4:36) Rush Hour Å 2016 BET Awards Celebrating legendary artist Prince. (N) (Live) ‘14’ Katt The Kardashians The Kardashians The Kardashians (:01) WAGS ‘14’ The Kardashians Shahs of Sunset ‘14’ Shahs of Sunset ‘14’ Housewives/OC Shahs of Sunset ‘14’ Happens Charm Food Paradise ‘PG’ Food Paradise ‘PG’ Waterprks Waterprks Swimming Holes Water Waterprks Teen Teen King/Hill Cleveland Cleveland American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Rick Chicken Bonanza ‘G’ Savannah Sunrise (2016) Shawnee Smith. ›› A Father’s Choice (2000, Drama) ‘PG’ World Over Live Sunday Night Prime Symbolon Rosary A Papal Angelica
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›› Point of No Return (1993) ‘R’ Å Roadies ‘MA’ Å Roadies ‘MA’ Å (8:55) › Me, Myself & Irene (2000) ‘R’ Å
This image released by Minotaur shows the cover of, “Burn What Will Burn,” by CB McKenzie.
Hillerman winner’s 2nd book a thrill BY BRUCE DESILVA Associated Press
“Burn What Will Burn” by CB McKenzie After his wife drowns in a bathtub, a death in which he may have been complicit, Bob Reynolds retreats to a tiny town in the wilds of the Ozark Mountains to hide out and nurse his wounds. There, he sets up housekeeping in a rustic cabin where he raises chickens, writes poetry and lives off a sizeable family inheritance. But if his plan was to live a simple life, he picked the wrong place. First, Reynolds finds himself inexplicably drawn to Tammy Fay Smith, an incompetent automobile mechanic with needle tracks on her arms. And then, on one of his long walks along Little Piney Creek, he finds a decaying body bobbing face down in the water. But when Reynolds returns to the scene with Sheriff Sam Baxter, the body has disappeared. As Reynolds pokes into the mystery, he accidentally entangles himself in a web of dark, small-town secrets that the locals never want to see exposed. And he soon finds himself both suspected of murder and in danger of becoming the next victim. The result is a suspenseful, hard-boiled crime novel filled with well-drawn, quirky characters and written in a tight, literary prose style. “Burn What Will Burn” is CB McKenzie’s second novel following his 2014 debut, “Bad Country,” which won the Tony Hillerman Prize and was a finalist for the Edgar Award.
Today’s Birthday (06/26/16). Speak out this year, and apply passion at work for long-lasting reward. Your words seem golden, especially until autumn, when a two-year family phase flowers. All this conversation sparks changes to your travel or study plans. Navigate shifting financial circumstances this winter, before a breakthrough in your research opens new possibilities. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) – Today is an 8 – Unexpected news changes things. Increase efficiencies and savings. Long-term assets get an unexpected bump in value (with Jupiter trine Pluto). Take advantage by updating financial strategies for the future. Taurus (April 20-May 20) – Today is an 8 – Teamwork is key today. A friend can get through where you can’t. Surprises require quick adaptation. Take advantage of a long-term opportunity. Provide leadership, and support an effort that seems like a long shot. Gemini (May 21-June 20) – Today is a 6 – The situation clarifies. Good news arrives, with long-term impact on your work. Accept feedback from your coach. Be generous with your time within limitations. Don’t neglect your health and well-being. Cancer (June 21-July 22) – Today is a 7 – Don’t rush into action or spend your money before you get it. Expand your sphere of understanding. Map out your destination before you dash off. Help someone to see the big picture. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) – Today is a 6 – Things don’t go as planned. Theory and practical application clash. Proceed with caution. Get expert advice. Knowledge and expertise lead to profits. What seems like bad news could have a net positive value. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – Today is a 7 – Surprises can arise with your partner. Follow a wise relative’s advice. Get help from someone with related experience. Set longterm goals and be flexible with the process. Postpone discussions and do the homework. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) – Today is a 7 – Devise a new plan when a clash arises between art and utility. Use quality materials. Take a refreshing pause and get ideas from experienced friends. Exercise clears your mind. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) – Today is a 6 – The more you do, the more you’re in demand. Someone attractive wants your attention. Physical magnetism is part of the fun. Lighthearted banter feeds your spirit. Enjoy excellent company. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) – Today is a 6 – Plant seeds now for long-term growth. Imagine the shade of a future tree. Consider various options. Invest to improve the value of your home. Walk and talk with family. Find peaceful moments. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Today is a 7 – Choose your words carefully. Brainstorm for creative abundance. Ask questions. Listen to your intuition. A study date is especially productive. A brilliant insight shatters an illusion. Children surprise you. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) – Today is an 8 – Information you’ve been holding rises in value. Your financial intuition comes through loud and clear. Invest in home, family and real estate. Heed a friend’s excellent idea. The more completed, the more gained. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) – Today is an 8 – Divine inspiration seeds your dreams. What gets created now continues paying benefits long into the future. Love energizes you. Unusual ideas are welcome. Follow your own personal star. Astrologer Nancy Black continues her mother Linda Black’s legacy horoscopes column. She welcomes comments and questions on Twitter, @lindablack. For more astrological interpretations visit Linda Black Horoscopes and www.nancyblack. com ©2016 BY NANCY BLACK. DISTRIBUTED BY TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
Sunday, June 26, 2016
GOREN BRIDGE WITH BOB JONES ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE ONLY POSSIBLE WAY Both vulnerable, North deals. NORTH ♠AQ987 ♥ 10 4 3 ♦864 ♣32 WEST EAST ♠ J 10 6 5 3 2 ♠K4 ♥82 ♥ AQJ97 ♦ 10 ♦95 ♣ A 10 8 5 ♣K974 SOUTH ♠ Void ♥K65 ♦ AKQJ732 ♣QJ6 The bidding: NORTH EAST SOUTH WEST Pass 1♥ 3NT All pass
Opening lead: Eight of ♥ Today’s deal is from the recent South African National Championships held in the small town of Hazyview, in the shadow of the Kruger National Park. It was played in the team competition. It is only a part-score deal, but many South players tried to make a game in no trump, counting on a heart lead for an eighth trick and hoping for enough in dummy to scramble a ninth. They got their heart lead, and there was an ace sitting in dummy for a ninth trick, but there were some problems. After winning the king of
hearts at trick two, South could cash two high diamonds and then cross to dummy in diamonds for the ace of spades, but he would have no way to return to his hand. The only thing to do was to start running his diamonds and hope something good would happen. The East players quickly realized that declarer had seven diamond tricks and a heart for eight, but they didn’t realize that South was void in spades. Some East’s in fact, were irritated that South was taking so much time looking for an overtrick in a team game, where overtricks are usually not important. This thinking induced them to defend against this overtrick. They discarded down to king doubleton of spades and some other winners and were mortally embarrassed when declarer endplayed them later and they had to lead a spade into dummy’s acequeen, giving the overtrick after all. The good players, of course, realized that the only hope for the defense was for declarer to be void in spades. They discarded both spades and defeated the contract. Many declarers, however, had great fun telling their friends about this hand. (Bob Jones welcomes readers’ responses sent in care of this newspaper or to Tribune Content Agency, LLC., 16650 Westgrove Dr., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001. email@example.com)
B6 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Cars make their way along historic Route 66 on June 21 in downtown Albuquerque, N.M. Susan Montoya Bryan/ Associated Press
Library of Congress/Associated Press
Above: This 1936 image provided by the Library of Congress shows Resettlement Administration photographer Dorothea Lange sitting atop a vehicle in California. Right: Photographer Donatella Davanzo takes a photo of a neon sign along Route 66 on Aug. 10, 2014, on the west side of Albuquerque, N.M. Katrina Parks/Associated Press
Women hit the Mother Road which I think is what captives so many people,” Parks said. “It’s just this idea that it’s an escape from the monotonous and that means a more personal interaction with people and slowing down to make time for the unexpected.”
Q National Park Service teams with filmmaker to tell a new story about Route 66. BY SUSAN MONTOYA BRYAN Associated Press
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. – It was a man’s world nearly a century ago when one of America’s most famous highways got its start, opening up vast expanses of the West as it created an automobile artery that stretched roughly 2,400 miles from Chicago to the West Coast. But it wasn’t only men behind the wheel or working in the service stations and cafes along historic Route 66. The National Park Service and the nonprofit Cinefemme have partnered to create an online historical record of the experiences of women and girls along the Mother Road. Writer and project director Katrina Parks says she was surprised by the diverse ways in which women’s lives intersected with the road, from the pioneering female architects who designed buildings along Route 66 to the waitresses, shopkeepers, postmasters and others who kept daily life humming. Then there are artists like Dorothea Lange, who traveled part of the route through Oklahoma, New Mexico, Arizona and California during the 1930s and captured through her photographs the struggles of migrant farm families. There are stories about the daughters of Mexican and Chinese immigrants who made their homes in the West and opened family grocery stores, laundries and restaurants along the route. Threads of discrimination, determination, adventure and perseverance run through the women’s stories. The project was funded through a cost-sharing grant from the Park Service. The website is expected to evolve, and Parks plans to use the oral histories she has collected for a documentary. The women’s stories cover several decades, from the road’s beginnings to its current rebirth. The first half of Virginia Tellez Wayne’s life centered around the route in Gallup, New Mexico. The oldest of 14 children, she started working two and three jobs early on to support her siblings and later her five sons. She worked as a Harvey girl, greeting and serving troop trains, tourists and movie stars at Fred Harvey’s El Navajo Hotel, El Rancho and
Susan Montoya Bryan/Associated Press
Virginia Tellez Wayne holds a photograph of herself during a June 14 an interview at her home in Albuquerque, N.M.
ONLINE route66women.com the Shalimar – all fixtures along the highway. Nicknamed “Smiley” by the troops, Tellez Wayne had a way with her customers and many became friends. She also made aprons for fellow waitresses and uniforms for men who worked at the service stations. “If it weren’t for us women, there wouldn’t be no 66,” she said, laughing. “We were into everything.” Now 94, Tellez Wayne lives in Albuquerque with her son in a home that backs up to old Route 66 on the western edge of the city. She donated her Harvey uniform to a local museum but swears she still has her No. 17 waitress tag somewhere among her
books and boxes of memories. A fellow at the University of New Mexico’s Center for Southwest Research, Donatella Davanzo, has been working to document every building along Route 66 in Albuquerque, home to the largest uninterrupted segment of the road left in an urban area. A native of Italy, she took her first trip down the Mother Road in 2006. Davanzo worked her way along Route 66, walking from the Sandia Mountains on the city’s east side to the mesa on the west. She took 7,500 photographs over two years. They’re now part of the collection at the research center. Parks, too, acknowledged the infectious nature of Route 66. “It still for me has a sense of freedom and adventure,
VOTERS, DO YOUR HOMEWORK... Insight Kansas: All legislative seats are on the ballot this year, and with 40 GOP lawmakers not seeking re-election and half the remaining senators facing primary challenges, there’s a lot to learn to fix the state, C6 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2016
Funding for the future
THE WEEK AHEAD Tuesday WASHINGTON – Commerce Department releases its third and final estimate of first-quarter gross domestic product; Standard & Poor’s releases S&P/ Case-Shiller index of home prices for April; The Conference Board releases the Consumer Confidence Index for June. Wednesday WASHINGTON – Commerce Department releases personal income and spending for May; National Association of Realtors releases pending home sales index for May. Thursday WASHINGTON – Labor Department releases weekly jobless claims; Freddie Mac releases weekly mortgage rates. BERLIN – Germany’s Federal Labor Agency releases June unemployment figures for Europe’s biggest economy.
Photos by Andrew Whitaker/The Hutchinson News
The salt barn at Hutchinson Salt Co. was about half full June 9 in Hutchinson.
Friday WASHINGTON – Institute for Supply Management releases its manufacturing index for June; Commerce Department releases construction spending for May. DETROIT – Automakers release vehicle sales for June.
Salt mine owners mark 25 years by investing more than $4 million BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
The Bingham family is marking its 25 years as owner of Hutchinson Salt with more than $4 million in capital investment that company officials say will take it decades into the future. Though the business is all about salt, mined from some 650 feet underground, most of the recent and ongoing work is actually on the mine’s surface. The mine operation, just off Halstead Road and K-61, opened in 1923 as the Carey Salt Mine. The Carey family sold the mine in 1969 and it changed hands several times before Larry Bingham, owner of Bingham Sand and Gravel, a trucking company in Baxter Springs that hauled salt for the mine for many years, purchased it in 1990 and renamed it
ENERGY Kansas stays flat while US rig count drops by 3 HOUSTON – The number of rigs exploring for oil and natural gas in the U.S. declined by three last week to 421, snapping three weeks of gains after a slide that lasted months and pushed the count to record-low levels amid depressed energy prices. A year ago, 859 rigs were active. Houston oilfield services company Baker Hughes Inc. said Friday 330 rigs sought oil and 90 explored for natural gas. One was listed as miscellaneous. Among major oil- and gas-producing states, Texas gained three rigs, North Dakota two and Alaska and Colorado one each. Louisiana declined by five, Oklahoma four and West Virginia one. Arkansas, California, Kansas, New Mexico, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Utah and Wyoming were unchanged. The U.S. rig count peaked at 4,530 in 1981. It bottomed out last month at 404. – From wire reports
Andy Bingham, vice president of operations, visits at Hutchinson Salt Co. on June 9. The former Carey mine has been owned by the Bingham family for 25 years. Right: The RP dryer is used to dry salt used in animal feed. Production is split evenly between road and feed salt.
Hutchinson Salt. A significant part of the upgrade was replacing the mine’s headframe, said Andy Bingham, one of Larry Bingham’s sons who shares the title of vice president of operations at Hutchinson Salt with his brothers, Jody and Rusty. The massive steel frame holds the hoists used of bring salt to the surface in large steel buckets, a nearly continuous yearlong operation. It is unclear if previous mine owners ever replaced the frame during the mine’s 93 years of operation, Bingham said. They raised the new 199-foot-tall steel-beamed frame, which supports two hoist wheels, in September and October of last year. The frame’s pilings go 70 feet underground, Bingham said. The hoist is
See SALT / C4
Applewood Grill is open, eager for business Q Chicken fried steak is best in the country, according to chef. BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News email@example.com
SOUTH HUTCHINSON – The Applewood Grill is now cooking. The new equipment is in and the kinks worked out, said owner Shawn Heidari of the restaurant operating inside the Plaza Go Truck Stop, 1515 S. Main St. in
South Hutchinson. Heidari, who continues to adjust his menu, decided to manage the kitchen himself. He has hired William “Billy” O’Brien, who has eight years’ kitchen experience, including stints at Prairie Dunes and The Polo, as his day cook. “I love it,” O’Brien said of working in the kitchen. “I’m going to lead us to greatness.” Boasting “the best chicken fried steak in the country,” Heidari said he has instructed wait staff to deliver the
fork-tender entrée to the table without a knife. “We start with the best quality meat and then clean it up to get all the gristle out,” Heidari said. “We tenderize it and then fry it up.” Plans are to set up a buffet for daily lunch. “A lot of people are asking for it, who don’t have a lot of time for lunch,” Heidari said. “We’ll offer the buffet with the salad
Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News
The Applewood Grill owner Shawn Heidari poses in the seating area of the restaurant on Wednesday at the PlazaGo Truck Stop in South Hutchinson. The See GRILL / C3 restaurant is open daily from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m.
HUTCHINSON AND RENO COUNTY ECONOMIC INDICATORS These are the latest economic indicator numbers for Hutchinson and Reno County. The information is supplied by the Hutchinson/Reno County Chamber of Commerce, www.hutchchamber.com.
EMPLOYMENT Month April May May 2015 2016 YTD avg. 2015 YTD avg.
Labor force Unemployment 30,813 3.5 % 30,764 3.8 31,508 4.4 30,869 4.2 31,217 4.5
RENO RETAIL SALES May: $126,015,867 June: $113,339,633 June 2015: $117,453,384 ’16 YTD: $705,709,910 ’15 YTD: $752,647,475
HUTCHINSON, RENO BUILDING PERMITS Month April May May 2015 2016 YTD 2015 YTD
Permits Valuation 171 $35.6M 342 $71.3M 268 $14.1M 684 $142 M 587 $30.7M
MONEY AND MARKETS, SEE PAGES C2, C5
Permits Valuation 8 $0.9M 3 $.08M 6 $1.1M 37 $3.0M 34 $2.8M
TRANSIENT GUEST TAX Month April May May 2015 ’16 YTD total ’15 YTD total
Collected $69,988 $60,021 $90,588 $269,321 $266,079
C2 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
PUBLIC RECORD conditionally suspended one year, $100 fine, $77 court costs. John R. Jaworski, 4105 Quivera Drive, disorderly conduct, 60 days in jail, one year probation, $100 fine, $197 fees/costs, must obtain batter’s intervention evaluation. Nicholas G. Hendrickson, 1805 N. Van Buren, domestic battery, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $500 fine, $197 fees/costs, must serve five days RCDC and complete batters intervention program; criminal damage to property, $75 fine. Cheyanne R. Fors, 534 E. Simpson St., McPherson, domestic battery, 30 days in jail, six months probation, $200 fine, $296 fees/ costs, must complete anger management class; disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, six months probation, $50 fine. Aaron B. Davis, 1505 W. Fifth Ave., drive while license suspended/ canceled/revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $87 court costs; drive while license suspended/ canceled/revoked, 90 days in jail, $100 fine, $87 court costs, must serve five
MUNICIPAL COURT Cases tried June 20 to 24 Bryce M. White, 1516 E. Fifth Ave., disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $100 fine, $77 court costs. Steven A. Shaver, 67 Sunset Drive, DUI; BAC .08 or more shown by competent evidence; 1st offense STO 30, 30 days in jail, six months probation, $500 fine, $482 fees/costs, must complete alcohol treatment and attend DUI Impact Panel. Julia A. Rogers, 123 N. Superior, drive while license suspended/canceled/ revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $87 court costs. Charles D. Norman III, 626 Prospect #204, Osage City, tags; illegal/no/expired license plate, $50 fine, city to remit fine of defendant provides current registration within 30 days; fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine, half of fine remitted if current insurance provided within 30 days; unsafe lane change, $25 fine, $127 fees/costs. Pat E. Moore Jr., 1516 E. Fifth Ave., disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail,
days, balance of sentence conditionally suspended 180 days. Kelley J. Bafford, 808 E. Eighth Ave., fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine; inattentive driving, $35 fine, $126 fees/ costs. Michiaella E. Aleknewicus, 815 N. Madison, owner of vehicle fail to provide liability insurance, $300 fine, $87 court costs. Jeremy L. Grissom, 119 E. Ave. F, drive while license suspended/canceled/ revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $87 court costs. Cynthia L. Bennett, Hutchinson, driver’s license not in possession, $75 fine, $76 court costs. Derrick M. Taylor, 825 E. Fourth Ave., drive while license suspended/canceled/revoked, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended five days, $100 fine, $337 fees/costs, credit for time served. Megan M. Pope, 908 E. Sherman, permit unauthorized person to drive, $75 fine, $127 fees/costs. William J. O. Jaquez, 10 Sunset Drive, battery, 60 days in jail, one year probation, $100 fine, $197 fees/
costs, must attend batters intervention assessment and follow recommendations. William J. Hoefer, 420 W. Ave. A, unlawful acts concerning computers – access or attempting to access, $50 fine, $87 court costs. Ellen K. Rund, 608 E. Ave. B, drive while license suspended/canceled/revoked, 90 days in jail, $100 fine, $87 court costs, must serve five days, balance of sentence conditionally suspended 90 days. Maria L. D. Riemann, 415 E. 13th Ave., disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $77 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Hugh M. Proffitt Jr., 1506 N. Jefferson, drive while license suspended/canceled/revoked, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $87 court costs. Kyle A. Hemphill, 1201 S. Poplar, drive while license suspended/canceled/ revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $87 court costs. Rosita Gomez, 1621 Mustang Pass, owner of vehicle fail to provide liability
insurance, $300 fine; drive while license suspended/ canceled/revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $77 court costs. Edmund Edmund, 1300 E. 33rd Ave. #705, fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine; drive while license suspended/ canceled/revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $87 court costs.
black and red 2003 Polaris Predator 500 four wheeler. 600 block N. Severance, a Toro lawn mower.
SMALL CLAIMS Mid Kansas Credit Union vs. Bobby R. Fisher, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $2,739.20. Tina K. Reeves vs. Ron Back and Vick Back, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $500. Morton Credit Union vs. Heath Jenks, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $2,980.15.
BURGLARIES AND THEFTS June 20 to 24 1900 block E. 17th Ave., misc. merchandise. 1300 block E. Blanchard, a stop sign. Unit block Whitmore Road, misc. items. 200 block E. Ninth Ave., a dark gray ‘10 Sachs Madass Moped with KS tag 37DPD. 1300 block E. 33rd Ave., misc. items. 1500 block E. 11th Ave., misc. merchandise. 200 block E. Carpenter, KS tag 635GPJ. 1800 block N. Van Buren, Trek, X Caliber 7, bright orange mountain bike. 500 block E. 25th Ave., wallet and contents. 1700 block E. Third Ave.,
MARRIAGE LICENSES Matthew Dale Van Campen, 24, Haven, and Tinesha Robyn Powers, 24, Hutchinson. Ben KC Ray, 31, Hutchinson, and Kendra Alexis-Minnie Hilton, 28, Hutchinson. Jerome Isaac Lane Jr., 46, Hutchinson, and Kristen Ann Cleeves, 44, Hutchinson. Austin James Aden, 27, Hutchinson, and Kaitlyn Renae Grove, 21, Hutchinson. Trace Colton Hughes, 27, Gladstone, Mo., and Stacy Lynne Goss, 29, Gladstone, Mo. Jeffery Dale Kinney, 43, Buhler, and Amanda Carol Sutton, 29, Buhler.
MONEY AND MARKETS, SEE MORE ON PAGE C5 StocksRecap 12.03
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TOPEKA – The 2016 state finalists for the Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching were named during a ceremony June 20 at the Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center in Hutchinson. The 2016 state finalists for mathematics include area teachers Brandy Gnad, Abe Hubert Elementary School, Garden City USD 457; and Heidi Harris, Union Valley Elementary School, Buhler USD 313. The Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching are the nation’s highest honor for math and science teaching. They are presented to educators who show a high degree of knowledge, innovation and leadership. Elementary and secondary educators are recognized in alternating years. This year, elementary educators are recognized. Kansas had 12 math nominees and 12 science nominees. Each state finalist received a $500 cash award and will go on to compete for a national finalist title. Two educators from each state, one in the area of math and
one in science, may be named national finalists. Each national finalist will receive a $10,000 award. The awards ceremony occurred in conjunction with the 2016 Kansas Excellence in Math and Science Teaching Conference, a three-day event at Hutchinson Community College that is hosted by the Kansas State Department of Education. The conference took place June 20-22. More than 100 science and math educators from across Kansas attended event, which features math and science presentations delivered by leading Kansas educators. The conference was sponsored by Westar Energy, Wolf Creek Nuclear Operating Corp. and the Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center. Local 2016 Kansas nominees for the Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching included: Mathematics category: Amanda Buethe, Ness City Elementary School, Ness City USD 303; Desiree Delehant, Charles Stone Intermediate Center, Garden City USD 457; Brandy Gnad, Abe Hubert Elementary School, Garden City USD 457; Heidi Harris, Union Valley Elementary School, Buhler USD 313. Science category: Carmen Zeisler, Roosevelt Elementary School, McPherson USD 418. GREAT BEND – Annette Pangburn recently joined Cheyenne Travel/Please Go Away Vacations as a front-line service representative. Pangburn attended Brown Mackie Pangburn College and is a member of First Christian Church, Great Bend. Using 2016 – its 50th year of providing professional personalized services to travelers – as a foundation for building new commitments to the future, Cheyenne Travel/ Please Go Away Vacations has undertaken a program of services expansion that includes adding to the strength of its team with the addition of Pangburn.
Dow Jones transportation Dow Jones utilities
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Dow Jones industrial average 18011.07 17356.34
BUSINESS PEOPLE Midway Motors of Hutchinson welcomes Pat Falter and Michael Lizalde to its sales team. Falter, a Kansas native, lived in Idaho for 10 years after graduating from the University of Idaho. Falter and his wife, Mary, owned and operated a Novus Auto Glass for Falter 21 years in Hutchinson. Before coming to work at Midway Motors, he worked in the financial sector for a local credit union. Lizalde, a Hutchinson native, graduated from Hutchinson High School and attended Hutchinson Community College. Before joining Midway lizalde Motors, he worked in the financial industry for a local credit union and bank for the past 14 years.
Close: 2,037.41 1-week change: -33.81 (-1.6%)
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HUTCHINSON BUILDING PERMITS GREAT BEND – Heart and stroke patients can rely on a new resource at St. Rose Health Center that is designed to prevent further problems and provide a personal health coach to manage day-to-day issues. Kristin Steele, R.N., is filling the new position created as a result of St. Rose joining the statewide Kansas Heart and Stroke Collaborative (KHSC). While Steele cares for patients in St. Rose’s Cardiac Rehab Department on a part-time basis, she is also available to serve as health coach for Barton County residents. Steele will check in with patients by phone at least monthly to ensure they understand their medications and conditions. However, if a patient requires a hospital stay, Steele would schedule another home visit after discharge from the facility. This allows her to be up-to-date on the changes in health status. Steele’s cardiac rehab position includes caring for patients after surgery or a procedure such as stent placement. She collaborates with Mike Penn, R.N., and Lori Hammeke, respiratory therapist. She also is available to speak to community and civic groups. Her number is (785) 656-4526. Steele’s background includes care for cardiac patients at several facilities. She also successfully completed KHSC training. Steele earned her associate’s degree in nursing at Mt. San Jacinto College in Menifee, Calif., and is finishing her bachelor’s degree in nursing through Newman University, Wichita. TOPEKA – Arlene Doll, Dighton, was appointed to the Commission on Emergency Planning and Response, and Christine Burgardt, Garden City, was reappointed to the Kansas Board of Cosmetology, by Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback. The governor’s office seeks qualified, interested Kansans to serve the state on commissions and boards in their areas of expertise. If you are interested in serving on a commission or board, visit http://governor.ks.gov/ serving-kansans/office-of-appointments. – From staff reports
Tax Associates Inc., 15 W. Second Ave., add drive-through window, plumbing and electrical, $15,000 People’s Bank and Trust Company and The Board Foot Inc., 1020 N. Main St., electrical and two new doorways, $3,000 Rockstep Hutchinson LLC and Southpaw Trimworks LLC, 1500 E. 11th Ave., tenant finish for Dunham’s Sports, $1,200,000 John and Maritza and Leiker & Sons Construction Inc., 407 E. 14th Ave., remodel at Our Redeemer Lutheran, $180,000 Dudley Construction Company, 607 Adair Circle, miscellaneous repairs, siding and roof, $2,000 Chad Martens, 706 E. 14th Terrace, replace windows, $1,400 Eldon and Cindy Martens, 710 E. 14th Terrace, replace windows, $1,400
C.J. Rentals, 722 E. 14th Terrace, replace windows, $1,400 Eldon and Cindy Martens, 1330 Plaza Way, replace windows, $1,400 Eldon and Cindy Martens, 1328 Plaza Way, replace windows, $1,400 Tom and Bob Schmitt, 2702 Westminster Drive, reroof, kitchen and bath remodel and repairs, $35,000 Frederick Lee Eagles, 408 E. 14th Ave., reroof garage, $500 Interfaith Housing Services, 706 W. Ave. A, new ADA ramp, $305 DH Home Improvement, 19 Cherokee Lane, replace siding and trusses, $6,160 Wray & Sons Roofing, 2717 E. Second Ave., tearoff and reroof, $3,500 Liberty Irrevocable Trust, 1608 Jewell St., replace siding, $3,000 Ontario Clinic Limited, 426 E. Fifth Ave., replace two windows, $250 Robert L. and Brenda Horyna, 1125 Prairie St.,
tear-off and reroof, $2,500 Gayle L. Benitez, 1200 E. Seventh Ave., repairs to porches, siding, plumbing and HVAC, $500 Border to Border Roofing, 36 Sunflower Ave., redeck/reroof, $5,226 Vickie A. Patterson, 1315 E. Fifth Ave., sheetrock laundry and living rooms, siding garage, $1,000 Wayne A. Dirks Trust, 711 W. Ninth Ave., replace eight windows, back door and back steps, $2,000 Unified School District 308 and Wray & Sons Roofing, 700 N. Baker St., reroof, $12,858 Michele Baggett, 426 E. Walker St., fence Charles L. Harrison, 1303 E. 28th Ave., fence Barbara Jo Hamilton, 1411 E. Sixth Ave., fence Rylko Fence, 101 Curtis St., chain link and steel fence Miller’s Vinyl Fencing, 10 Panorama Court, fence Miller’s Vinyl Fencing, 411 E. 36th Ave., fence
BUSINESS BRIEFS Hospital in Garden City will open walk-in clinic GARDEN CITY – Colds and minor injuries don’t always happen when your doctor’s office is open. Thus, St. Catherine Hospital has created a Convenient Care walk-in clinic to treat conditions that need care right away but are not life-threatening. Adults and children over 6 months old are welcome, and no appointment is needed. A Chamber of Commerce ribbon-cutting and open house will occur Tuesday, with the ribbon-cutting at 3 p.m. and the open house running until 7 p.m. Refreshments will be served. The clinic will begin seeing patients on July 5. For more details, visit www.StCatherineHosp.org or call (620) 765-1450.
Wiley Plaza lauded for excellence in housing Wiley Plaza, the restoration of Hutchinson’s historic Wiley Building into 40 affordable and
33 market-rate rental apartment units, received honorable mention at the 22nd Annual Charles L. Edson Tax Credit Excellence Awards (Metropolitan/Urban Housing) on June 7 at the Capitol building in Washington, D.C. The project, completed in 2015, also includes 11,750 square feet of commercial space. The Edson Awards are given to the most outstanding Low-Income Housing Tax Credit properties in seven categories by the Affordable Housing Tax Credit Coalition, which convenes congressmen, businessmen and organizations on Capitol Hill to celebrate housing tax credit developments that help create stronger communities. The $18 million development was made possible by a $7.4 million housing tax credit allocation from Kansas Housing Resources Corporation, Topeka, a loan from the city of Hutchinson, and private investments by WNC & Associates Inc.
of Irvine, California; First National Bank of Hutchinson; Historic Preservation Partners Inc. of Topeka; and Manske & Associates L.L.C. of Wichita. The renovation was designed by WDM Architects of Wichita. Key Construction Inc. of Wichita was the general contractor. Four judges selected seven first-place winners and 11 honorable mentions for this year’s awards program. The Edson Awards, given annually by the Affordable Housing Tax Credit Coalition, are named for Charles L. Edson, an affordable housing luminary who was transition director for the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development on President Jimmy Carter’s transition staff. – From staff reports
The Hutchinson News
Grill • From Page C1 bar. It will change daily, with one chicken and one beef entrée. We’ll also have potatoes, vegetables, rolls and one casserole featured every time.” The 150-seat restaurant will soon feature prime rib every Friday and Saturday night, and Tuesday nights will be “Senior Night,” offering seniors a choice of three plates with smaller servings and homemade pie, all at the buffet price. They will also continue the Sunday buffet that features Baron of Beef, smoked ham, pan-fried chicken and barbecue ribs, along with vegetables, potatoes, salad and two kinds of cobbler. “We smoke our own meat, in-house,” Heidari said. “Everything is in place and in good working condition,” Heidari said. “Business has been good so far, but most people still don’t know we’re open. We’d like to kick it up a notch.” The restaurant, which will operate from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. seven days a week, also offers a separate 75-seat meeting room. A South Hutchinson Chamber of Commerce ribbon cutting is set for late July.
Photos by Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News
Applewood Grill chef William O’Brien plates up a chicken fried steak at the restaurant in the PlazaGo Truck Stop on Wednesday in South Hutchinson. The chicken fried steak is the most popular menu item at the restaurant.
Fake tickets are rampant with summer slate of events BY THE BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU
This is the heart of the summer festival/concert season. Ticket prices are soaring, and anything that commands a high price is going to draw scammers like a magnet. Since most people now buy their tickets online, the Better Business Bureau cautions consumers: Beware fake tickets. Counterfeit tickets, tickets that are not in the advertised seats, and even fake festivals are being reported. Crooks use Craigslist, social media sites like Twitter, Facebook and Instagram, as well as sham websites, to peddle their fake tickets to the unsuspecting. Festivals, concerts and color runs have all been used by scammers to rope in their victims. But there are some ways to safeguard yourself from ticket rip-offs: Before you buy tickets Do the following before clicking on the “purchase tickets” link or before sending money in response to an ad:
Research the event. Look online for the festival by name and be sure the name precisely matches with the advertised ticket. Scammers commonly use an event name that sounds very similar to the real one. Look for contact information that is legitimate. Check out the phone number and the email address posted to be sure they connect you with the genuine event. Remember: Extremely inexpensive tickets are a giveaway to fakery. Prices that are much lower than those listed elsewhere are a red flag that a scam is in the works. Contact the venue to be sure the advertised event is really going to take place there. Read the fine print, especially regarding refunds. Even legitimate events may have refund policies that you find are too restrictive. When an advertised event claims to be connected with a charity, check with that charitable organization to be sure they really have sanctioned it. Always pay with a credit card so that you are
• • • •
protected in case there is a future dispute. Make sure the site on which you’re buying tickets is a secure one. The website should begin with “https.” (The extra “s” is for secure.) There should also be a little lock symbol in the address bar. It’s probably best to avoid tickets sold on Craigslist altogether. Scammers know how to make tickets look realistic and how to fake receipts. There is also no guarantee that tickets pictured with the listing are actually the tickets you will receive. Check out all third-party ticket sites at bbb.org before making a purchase from them. All of the above applies to other types of tickets as well. Remember that sporting events are also subject to ticket rip-offs. So whether you’re looking to attend a concert, a festival, a color run or a big game, take the time to be sure you aren’t going to be seated in the ticket rip-off section. If you have questions or concerns about buying tickets, call the BBB at (800) 856-2417 or visit its website, bbbinc.org.
Kansas 4-H Session added to 3i Show BY THE NEWS STAFF
DODGE CITY – WKMA, sponsor of the annual 3i Show, is excited to announce that Kansas 4-H is joining the growing list of sessions for this year’s upcoming High School Ag Career Day at the 3i Show. Amy Sollock, K-State Research and Extension Area 4-H Specialist, and Amy Collins, K-State Research and Extension Stafford County FCS Agent, will host a session on workplace skills titled “Don’t Fall in the Gap! The Top 5 Skills Needed to be Successful in the Workplace.” This session will discuss how employers across the nation struggle with hiring young people who possess the necessary skills to be successful in the workplace and how to avoid being one of the thousands who are let go labeled “unemployable.” Trends in the job market will be explored, and what students can do now to ensure success as an adult in the work world will be outlined. HSACD is held on opening day, Thursday, Oct. 13. High School Ag Career Day offers students an opportunity to learn about careers in agriculture. Sessions will be held on the hour, every hour beginning at 9 a.m., with the final session beginning at 1 p.m. High school Ag teachers, their students and parents, high school counselors, FFA representatives, 4-H
representatives, and extension agents are invited. High schools planning to attend are requested to complete and submit the RSVP form available online on the events tab at www.3ishow. com. For complete HSACD session information, as
well as other events at the 62nd Annual 3i Show on Oct. 13, 14 and 15, 2016, visit www.3ishow.com, or contact the WKMA office directly tollfree at 877-405-2883 or locally at 620-227-8082. Like the 3i Show Facebook Page and follow them on Twitter and Google+.
Sunday, June 26, 2016 C3
C4 Sunday, June 26, 2016
Wheels on top of the salt hoist at Hutchinson Salt Co. are painted blue and red, which helps see if they’re moving from the road.
• From Page C1 counter-balanced, so one bucket comes up to be unloaded as another goes down into the mine. The buckets bring up 400 tons of salt at a time, with up to 2,000 tons of salt produced a day during two 10-hour shifts, Bingham said. As the contractor was installing the 8-foot diameter wheels atop the new 18-story frame, employees asked if the dark blue wheels could be painted half red – the colors of Hutchinson Community College and the University of Kansas. Being dual-colored enables him to see from the highway, while coming or going from the plant, that the wheels are turning, Bingham said. The mine has new 500-ton lift buckets in fabrication in Evansville, Indiana, said mine manager Jim Barta. The buckets, which have to fit down the existing mine shaft, are deeper but weigh less than the current buckets. “It’s the biggest headframe in Kansas,” Barta said. “They built this thinking to the future, with capacity for expansion. With the bucket upgrade, we can go to a million ton if needed.” Plus... Another major capital improvement, which is still ongoing, is giving the mine’s mill building “a complete facelift,” Bingham said. Scaffolding currently stretches along the south side of the three-story building, as Southwest and Associates replaces rebar and spalling concrete on the building’s dozens of support columns. Six months in, the project will probably take nearly another year to complete, Bingham said. “They’re structural supports,” Bingham said. “We’re working to maintain the life of the building. We want to be around for a long time.” Another improvement made within the last three years was replacing one of the massive 100-ton salt dryers that continually spin in the mill building. Ground salt goes into the dryers, which also have small stainless steel balls rolling around inside them, to produce a fine salt used in cattle feed. The mine’s 1/2 million tons of annual production is split evenly between rock salt and feed salt, Bingham said. One improvement that is occurring underground, Bingham said, is extension of the salt conveyor belt to the current mine face, some 4 miles south of the mine opening. “It’s the first time we’ve moved the belt in years,” Bingham said. “We’re in the process every day working on putting up the new structure.” They operate production with seven shifts during the day and six at night, with the seventh night shift moving the belt. Once in place, it will actually shorten the length of each trip the salt has to make out of the mine, thus allowing production to grow. The people One other significant change at the mine in the past year was hiring Barta in September as the mine manager, following the semi-retirement of Max
The Hutchinson News
Photos by Andrew Whitaker/The News
A view outside Hutchinson Salt Co. shows scaffolding lining the south wall of the plant mill as a contractor repairs and replaces rebar and concrete. Left: Jim Barta, left, and Andy Bingham look out from the top of the hoist at the business.
Liby, who was manager for decades. Barta, 42, is an Ellsworth native who attended Hutchinson Community College and came to the Hutchinson mine after 10 years in the mines of Kanopolis. Barta praised the Binghams for their investment in the mine, both in dollars and attention – “they live in southeast Kansas, but they’re still here every week,” he said – and the mine’s many longtime employees.
Of the 48 employees – 28 work underground and 20 topside – four have 30-plus years in the mine. There are also three or four sets of fathers and sons who work the mine, Bingham said, and one employee, though he has only been on the job a decade, is 79. Bingham noted his nephew has also joined the business, marking a third generation of Bingham’s helping operate the mine. “It parallels the Careys, who kept it going almost 100
years,” Bingham said. “This is a long-term investment. We have roughly 90 years of salt rights left before we have to buy any more, so we can say we plan to be around for a long time.”
The Hutchinson News
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-1.47 -2.57 -2.95 +.22 +.38 -.05 -1.72 -.68 -4.79 -.59 -2.41 -.61 -.06 -.88 -2.45 -2.51 -1.37 -.09 -3.31 -1.89 -5.13 -1.75 -4.02 +.47 -.04 -.29 -3.1 +7.4 +.4 -3.3 +4.4 NA -1.8 +4.3 +2.3 +4.1 +5.4 +7.0 +2.6 -1.7 +1.2 +8.7 +10.3 +4.6 +.7 +.8 +.7 +.7 +2.8 +1.4 +.4 +.4 -7.8 -7.7 +1.8 -6.5 -3.7 -3.7 -2.1 NA NA +2.1 +3.0 ... +1.0 -1.6 -1.6 +4.2 -.6 +1.0 +.6 +.2 -.8 -1.5 -1.5 -1.4 -1.5 +.6 ... -.9 +2.6 -1.3 -7.4 -7.3 +6.9 +3.3 NA NA +5.6 -1.7 -1.7 -4.1 +3.0 +4.9 +9.7 -9.6 NA -.9 -.8 +7.5 +5.3 -7.1 -7.1 -.3 -.2 +2.1 +2.2 +5.3 +1.6 +2.9
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-.46 +.24 +.47 +.35 +.29 -.14 +.33 -1.20 -2.18 -1.15 -.13 +.06 -.36 -.11 -.86 -2.40 +.65 -1.54 +.02 -.72 +.81 ... -.98 +.28 -.60 -.28 -4.63 -2.61 +.21 -1.04 +1.54 -.36 -.52 -2.83 +.07 -.90 -1.11 -.13 -1.30 -2.50 +.59 +1.22 +9.85 -1.71 -3.06 -1.13 -3.28 -1.36 -1.36 -.66 -.11 +.23 +.47 -1.61 -.37 -1.59 +.84 +.41 -.36 +.76 +.10 -.22 +.57 +.09 -.26 +.82 -1.33 -.94 -.45 -.71 +3.21 -1.29
-.33 -4.28 -.13 +.05 -.55 -.17 -.66 -.28 -3.59 +.19 -1.33 -.49 -.27 -.74 -.28 -1.31 -.78 -.26 -1.58 -.74 -4.55 +.15 -.91 -.04 +.01 -.06
FRI WK LAST CHG CHG
Lowes 77.06 MGP Ing 36.49 McDnlds 119.44 Medtrnic 83.26 Merck 55.88 Microsoft 49.83 Mosaic 26.91 NIC Inc 21.05 NewmtM 37.19 NobleEngy 35.09 PepsiCo 101.98 Pfizer 33.97 Praxair 110.29 PriceTR 69.60 Prudentl 70.91 QstDiag 78.90 Raytheon 135.75 Ryder 61.07 SPX Cp 14.82 SbdCp 2764.58 SonocoP 46.84 SpectraEn 34.37 SpiritAero 43.20 Sysco 49.92 TexInst 60.54 Textron 35.91
-1.51 -1.47 -1.77 -2.51 -1.80 -2.08 -1.09 -.25 +1.80 -1.86 -2.46 -.62 -4.91 -3.92 -6.04 -1.63 +.92 -4.78 -1.39 -44.42 -1.96 -.69 -2.20 -.37 -2.76 -2.51
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t 4-wk. -2.94% t YTD -0.32%
t 4-wk. -2.31% s YTD 4.22%
MutualFundCategories NAME 3M Co
FRI WK LAST CHG CHG 169.12 -4.99
26.94 -2.26 -1.86
26.76 -2.22 -1.94
52.95 -3.96 -1.35 104.41 -2.81
17.39 -1.63 -1.09
162.57 -16.23 -13.07
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JPMAlerian 31.15 Jabil 18.53 JetBlue 15.46 JohnJn 115.63 JohnsnCtl 42.73 JoyGlbl 20.93 KB Home 14.82 KeyEngy .23 Keycorp 11.07 KindMorg 17.99 Kinross g 5.11 Kroger s 35.14 LaredoPet 10.81 LVSands 43.31 LendingClb 4.69 LibtyGlobA 28.80 LibtyGlobC 28.66 LinkedIn 190.11 LloydBkg 3.33 Lowes 77.06 LyonBas A 74.91 MGIC Inv 5.89 MGM Rsts 22.91 MGT Cap 3.23 Macys 32.08 Manitowoc 5.54 MannKd 1.25 MarathnO 14.59 MarathPt s 35.33 MarvellT lf 9.78 Masco 30.18 MastThera .45 MasterCrd 91.47 Mattel 29.76 McDnlds 119.44 McEwenM 3.61 Medtrnic 83.26 Merck 55.88 MetLife 39.44 MicronT 13.21 Microsoft 49.83 MobileTele 7.94 Mobileye 41.70 Mondelez 42.27 MorgStan 24.52 Mosaic 26.91 Mylan NV 43.56 NRG Egy 13.99 NXP Semi 80.07 Nabors 10.06 NOilVarco 34.06 Neovasc g .50 Netflix s 88.44 NwGold g 4.43 NY CmtyB 14.77 NewellRub 46.51 NewfldExp 41.80 NewmtM 37.19 NikeB s 52.59 NobleCorp 8.68 NokiaCp 5.21 NovaGld g 6.40 Novavax 6.66 Nvidia 45.73 OasisPet 9.59 OcciPet 75.27 OfficeDpt 3.40 OnSmcnd 9.09 OpkoHlth 9.75 Oracle 39.23 PPL Corp 37.18 Pandora 11.74 PayPal n 35.08 Penney 8.46 PepsiCo 101.98 PeregrinP .39
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5.10 +2.8 +6.2 +2.9 +2.3 +2.7 +2.7 -2.5 +.8 NA +3.2 +3.2 +3.3 -7.1 +4.0 +3.8 +4.0 +5.0 +4.0 +1.8 +4.5 +7.3 +7.4 -1.1 -11.4 -2.1 -5.2 +.1 +5.2 +2.6 -.1 ... -10.8 NA NA +1.3 +6.9 +3.7 +8.8 +9.6 +14.3 +4.4 +6.6 +4.1 +4.0 +3.6 +4.0 +4.1 +6.2 +.9 +4.8 +.7 +2.6 +2.7 +2.8 +2.7 -6.6 -8.1 -3.1 +1.0 -.1 +2.2 +3.2 -1.3 +5.8 -.4 +.4 +3.8 +.7 +.6 -14.7 -8.0 +3.3 +.38 -.42 -.84 +.15 -1.50 -1.34 +.55 -.02 -.55 -.05 +.13 -.04 -.47 -2.93 -.18 -1.30 -5.27 -.69 -.48 -1.36 -5.14 -.21 -1.70 -.22 -1.15 -.16 +.24 +1.43 +1.83 -.24 -.71 +.02 -1.82 -1.99 -2.83 +.29 -.88 -.01 -2.73 +1.01 -.30 -.42 +2.53 -1.77 -.79 +.17 -1.45 -.40 -4.95 -.36 -1.12 -.27 -6.01 +.32 -.18 -1.86 +1.66 +1.54 -1.12 -.69 -.31 +.13 -.03 -.99 -.63 +.32 +.10 -.36 +.70 -.45 -1.86 +.18 -1.89 -.02 -1.43 -.03
SPECIALTY FUNDS Equity Energy (ID) Health (SH) Natural Resources (SN) Real Estate (SR) Technology (ST) Utilities (SU)
YTD -0.95 -13.71 11.85 5.98 -4.33 14.31
-6.81 -20.67 -14.24 12.95 -7.04 7.27
9.46 14.33 -4.20 12.04 12.69 10.09
9.82 15.66 -4.88 10.68 9.81 9.80
2.23 -5.88 -1.25 -3.88 -4.82 -3.82 -2.24 1.66 -2.58
-14.45 -11.08 -9.86 -13.64 -12.22 -8.18 -14.35 -5.92 -9.09
-0.93 3.71 2.54 2.21 3.30 4.66 0.95 3.16 5.77
-3.41 3.30 2.17 2.22 2.65 5.03 0.12 3.34 5.78
BOND FUNDS Interm-Term Bond (CI) Interm. Government (GI) High Yield Muni (HM) High Yield Bond (HY) Muni National Interm (MI) Muni National Long (ML) Muni Short (MS)
DivGrow 35.50 EmMktBd d 12.19 EmMktStk d 30.10 EqIncR b 29.23 EqIndex d 55.06 EqtyInc 29.37 GrStkR b 47.11 GrowStk 49.30 HealthSci 60.98 HiYield d 6.38 InsLgCpGr 26.43 IntlBnd d 9.11 IntlGrInc d 12.28 IntlStk d 14.72 MidCapE 43.06 MidCapVa 26.91 MidCpGr 72.60 NewHoriz 41.51 NewIncome 9.67 OrseaStk d 8.46 R2015 13.97 R2025 15.03 R2035 15.67 Real d 28.55 Ret2050 12.56 Rtmt2010 17.37 Rtmt2020 19.94 Rtmt2030 21.78 Rtmt2040 22.28 Rtmt2045 14.95 ShTmBond 4.75 SmCpStk 39.21 SmCpVal d 38.02 SpecInc 12.40 Value 30.94 TCW TotRetBdI 10.40 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 11.10 EqIx 15.17 IntlE 15.72 LCVal 16.18 Templeton InFEqSeS 17.48 Thornburg IncBldC m 18.72 IntlI x 22.06 LtdTMul 14.72 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 23.94 USAA TaxEInt 13.85 Vanguard 500Adml 187.93 500Inv 187.93 BalIdxAdm 29.67 BalIdxIns 29.67 BdMktInstPls 11.03 CAITAdml 12.15 CapOpAdml 110.36 DevMktIdxAdm 10.98 DevMktIdxInstl 10.99 DivGr 22.63 EmMktIAdm 28.00 EnergyAdm 90.55 EqInc 30.38 EqIncAdml 63.67 ExplAdml 74.04 ExtdIdAdm 63.21 ExtdIdIst 63.20 ExtdMktIdxIP 155.97 FAWeUSIns 81.32 GNMA 10.83 GNMAAdml 10.83 GlbEq 23.05 GrthIdAdm 53.66 GrthIstId 53.66 HYCorAdml 5.66 HltCrAdml 84.04 HlthCare 199.20 ITBondAdm 11.82 ITGradeAd 10.03 ITrsyAdml 11.69 InfPrtAdm 26.61 InfPrtI 10.84 InflaPro 13.55 InstIdxI 186.10 InstPlus 186.11 InstTStPl 45.83 IntlGr 20.04 IntlGrAdm 63.74 IntlStkIdxAdm 23.08 IntlStkIdxI 92.29
-.50 +.09 -.12 -.65 -.91 -.66 -1.07 -1.12 -1.00 -.01 -.69 -.06 -.37 -.30 -.80 -.37 -1.30 -.28 +.01 -.22 -.13 -.20 -.25 -.02 -.22 -.13 -.22 -.32 -.39 -.27 -.55 -.50 -.04 -.65
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4.18 3.43 9.27 -1.88 6.43 7.88 2.17
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+3.6 +10.1 +5.6 +3.3 +.6 +3.6 -8.3 -8.1 -11.4 +6.3 -8.5 +10.9 NA NA -.8 +7.9 -1.0 -2.2 +4.6 NA +2.1 +.5 -.8 +4.3 -1.4 +2.9 +1.3 -.1 -1.3 -1.4 +1.6 +1.6 +4.7 +5.9 -1.0
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4.46 2.92 5.50 5.65 3.51 4.38 1.27
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NA NA +11.2 +2.7 +.4 +1.5 +1.8 -5.8 +.9 +.9 +.9 -4.4 +5.6 +3.7 +3.8 +5.1 +1.5 +.7 -4.8 -4.8 -3.1 +8.6 +8.6 +2.3 +2.3 +2.8 +1.8 +2.9 +2.9 +1.7 -.5 +2.4 +2.3 +2.4 -.3 +2.4 +2.4 +4.7 +.2 -1.4 +2.7 +2.1 +1.7 +1.2 +.8 +.2 -.2 -.3 -.3 +2.9 +5.1 +5.1 +5.2 +4.9 +4.9 +4.9 NA +.7 +.7 +.6 +.4 +2.2 +2.2 +5.2 +5.6 +5.7 +2.4 +2.5 +.1 -3.1 -3.0 +.1 +3.8 -.9 -1.5 -1.3 -4.0 -3.3 +6.6
+.02 -.22 +.12 -.17 +1.85 -.15 +.82 -22.32 -2.00 -1.08 -.25 -1.65 -.05 -.04 -.03 -1.86 ... +.34 +2.35 +.16 +.11 -2.33 -1.56 -1.25 +.01 -.26 -1.99 -2.31 +.09 +.03 -1.77 +.85 +.92 -.38 -.85 -.57 +1.45 -.98 -.35 -2.39 -1.05 -.01 -.66 +.65 -3.45 -.31 -.05 +.13 -1.94 -.74 +.17 +.02 -.42 +1.01 -.87 -.06 -.89 -.41 +1.25 +.51 -.96 -2.09 +.19 -1.22 -2.68 -1.13 -.77 -.32 -.70 +.27 -.03
t 4-wk. -1.99% t YTD -0.73%
3.71 2.86 7.75 2.96 5.08 6.47 1.63
3.42 2.24 7.22 4.53 4.36 5.65 1.53
YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
1.1 -5.1 7.8 9.5
YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
2.5 -6.5 8.0 9.0
YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
2.5 -8.4 6.1 7.8
-0.6 -4.7 9.4 10.5
-4.4 -6.8 10.6 10.5 MB
INTERNATIONAL Divers. Emerging Mkt. (EM) Europe Stock (ES) Foreign Small/Mid Val (FA) Foreign Large Blend (FB) Foreign Large Growth (FG) Foreign Small/Mid Gr. (FR) Foreign Large Value (FV) World Allocation (IH) World Stock (WS)
PERCENT RETURN 1YR 3YR* 5YR*
StkSelec 33.13 -.52 -1.2 StratInc 10.51 -.03 +5.3 TotBond 10.68 +.01 +5.6 TtlMktIdxF d 58.73 -.98 +.6 TtlMktIdxPr d 58.73 -.97 +.6 USBdIdxInv 11.90 +.02 +4.7 USBdIdxPr 11.90 +.02 +4.8 Value 97.76 -2.13 +2.1 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 25.40 -.46 -1.9 NewInsI 25.91 -.47 -1.7 Fidelity Select Biotech d 163.43 -6.02 -28.4 HealtCar d 185.27 -3.24 -10.6 First Eagle GlbA m 53.49 -.54 +4.2 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.63 +.05 +4.0 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.82 +.04 +5.9 GrowthA m 72.57 -1.24 -1.1 HY TF A m 10.87 +.05 +5.6 Income C m 2.17 -.01 +5.0 IncomeA m 2.14 -.01 +4.9 IncomeAdv 2.12 -.02 +5.0 RisDvA m 50.45 -.79 +6.1 StrIncA m 9.35 +.01 +3.7 USGovA m 6.38 +.01 +1.8 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 28.65 -.31 -2.4 DiscovA m 28.13 -.31 -2.5 Shares Z 26.30 -.28 +1.2 SharesA m 26.05 -.27 +1.0 FrankTemp-Templeton GlBond C m 11.07 +.01 -3.4 GlBondA m 11.04 +.01 -3.3 GlBondAdv 11.00 +.01 -3.1 GrowthA m 20.73 -.58 NA GE S&SUSEq 46.80 -.98 -1.7 GMO IntItVlIV 18.75 -.54 NA Goldman Sachs SmCpValIs 51.03 -.76 +2.3 Harbor CapApInst 55.31 -1.30 -9.0 IntlInstl 56.66 -1.93 NA Harding Loevner IntlEq d 18.08 +.96 +5.7 Hartford CapAprA m 32.67 -.72 -4.8 CpApHLSIA 42.61 -.93 -4.1 INVESCO ComstockA m 20.84 -.48 -3.0 DivDivA m 18.45 -.26 +5.7 EqIncomeA m 9.52 -.14 -.2 HiYldMuA m 10.50 +.04 +6.4 IVA WorldwideI d 16.39 -.10 +.4 InvestEd BlcdA m 11.11 -.14 -2.9 ConsA m 10.35 -.09 -.4 GrthA m 11.23 -.18 -4.1 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.98 +.03 +4.7 CoreBondSelect 11.96 +.02 +4.6 DiscEqUlt 21.36 -.44 -2.1 EqIncSelect 13.83 -.17 +2.7 HighYldSel 7.11 +.01 +6.5 LgCapGrA m 32.21 -.63 -9.2 LgCapGrSelect 32.35 -.63 -9.1 MidCpValI 35.13 -.54 +3.4 ShDurBndSel 10.92 +.01 +1.4 USLCpCrPS 25.61 -.71 -4.5 ValAdvI 27.96 -.48 +.1 Janus BalT 28.17 -.31 -2.2 John Hancock DisValMdCpI 19.21 -.40 +.3 DiscValI 16.98 -.28 -1.3 GAbRSI 10.05 +.07 -3.4 LifBa1 b 14.27 -.13 +.6 LifGr1 b 14.66 -.20 -1.1 Lazard EmgMkEqInst d14.58 -.07 +8.5 IntlStEqInst d 12.65 -.25 -5.1 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m177.06-4.15 -5.4 WACorePlusBdI 11.75 +.01 +4.3 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 13.45 -.06 +5.2 BdR b 13.38 -.06 +5.1 -.91 +.82 -1.41 -.12 -.74 -.75 -.56 -.24 -.12 +.27 +.13 -.78 +.34 -.88 -.06 -.02 +.01 -2.18 +.47 -.03 -.09 +.33 +.50 -3.78 +.13 -.02 -.13 -.95 -.86 -.47 -.04 -.19 +.14 +.22 +.20 -.78 -.62 +.30 -.74 -.31 -.74 -.69 +.41 -.34 -1.17 +.20 -.19 +.36 -2.61 -1.44 -.48 -.09 -.21 +.29 -.32 -4.45 -.62 +.41 +.17 -2.80 +.12 -1.68 -.32 -.72 -.48 -.44 -1.19 -.21 -5.40 ... -2.16 -1.03 -.83 +.12 +.51 -2.68
t 4-wk. -2.64% t YTD -0.14%
Sunday, June 26, 2016 C5
0.3 -8.6 8.0 9.0 SV
-2.1 -10.0 8.4 8.3 SB
0.9 -9.7 6.6 7.9
-3.0 -13.6 6.5 7.6
PERCENT RETURN 1YR 3YR*
Target-Date 2015 (TD) Target-Date 2020 (TE) Target-Date 2025 (TG)
2.39 2.17 1.35
-0.86 -1.68 -3.05
4.95 5.21 6.10
5.29 5.33 6.37
InterestRates Money market mutual funds
PRIME FED RATE FUNDS Taxable—national avg FRIDAY 3.50 .38 6 MOS AGO 3.50 .38 1 YR AGO 3.25 .13
U.S. BOND INDEXES Broad market Lehman Triple-A corporate Moody’s Corp. Inv. Grade Lehman Municipal Bond Buyer U.S. high yield Lehman Treasury Lehman
U.S. BOND INDEXES 3-month T-Bill 6-month T-Bill 52-week T-Bill 2-year T-Note 5-year T-Note 10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond
MIN YIELD INVEST
0.04 0.45 $ 100,000 min (800) 544-6666
Tax-exempt—national avg Vanguard OH Tax-Exempt MMF
FRIDAY YIELD 2.11 3.62 3.03 3.76 7.09 1.13
FRIDAY YIELD 0.25 0.37 0.47 0.63 1.07 1.56 2.43
$ 3,000 min (800) 662-7447
-------------- CHANGE -------------52-WEEK 1WK 1MO 3MO 1YR HIGH LOW 0.11 0.19 0.06 -0.02 -0.31 -0.04
t t t t t t
t t t t t t
-0.30 -0.60 -0.33 -0.71 0.75 -0.91
-------------- CHANGE -------------1WK 1MO 3MO 1YR 0.00 0.03 -0.03 -0.08 -0.05 -0.05 0.01
t t t t t t t
t t t t t t t
0.25 0.30 0.19 -0.06 -0.63 -0.83 -0.72
2.63 4.33 3.71 4.49 10.10 2.09
2.00 3.43 2.97 3.76 6.28 1.12
52-WEEK HIGH LOW 0.34 0.56 0.75 1.10 1.80 2.47 3.24
0.06 0.20 0.55 1.07 1.56 2.40
Money fund data provided by iMoneyNet Inc.
Dow30Stocks FRIDAY $CHG PCT CHANGE TICKER CLOSE 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR 1. McDonalds Corp MCD 119.44 -2.83 2. Johnson & Johnson JNJ 115.63 0.15 3. Verizon Comm VZ 54.43 0.65 4. Gen Electric GE 29.82 -0.78 5. Travelers Cos TRV 111.02 -0.84 6. Microsoft Corp MSFT 49.83 -0.30 7. Home Depot HD 126.40 -0.74 8. Unitedhealth Group UNH 137.29 -0.40 9. CocaCola Co KO 43.93 -0.86 10. Visa Inc V 75.05 -1.94 11. 3M Company MMM 169.12 0.18 12. Exxon Mobil Corp XOM 89.39 -1.33 13. Procter & Gamble PG 82.26 -0.87 14. DuPont DD 66.00 -1.33 15. Chevron Corp CVX 101.90 0.33 16. Intel Corp INTC 31.55 -0.21 17. Cisco Syst CSCO 27.75 -1.20 18. Pizer Inc PFE 33.97 -0.25 19. Nike Inc B NKE 52.59 -1.12 20. WalMart Strs WMT 71.96 1.01 21. Merck & Co MRK 55.88 -0.01 Dow Jones industrial average 17400.75 -274.41 22. IBM IBM 146.59 -5.40 23. Boeing Co BA 126.52 -3.30 24. JPMorgan Chase & Co JPM 59.60 -2.68 25. Caterpillar Inc CAT 73.03 -2.90 26. Utd Technologies UTX 98.89 -2.31 27. Disney DIS 95.72 -3.28 28. Amer Express AXP 60.06 -1.80 29. Apple Inc AAPL 93.40 -1.93 30. Goldman Sachs Grp GS 141.86 -3.78
-2.3 0.1 1.2 -2.5 -0.8 -0.6 -0.6 -0.3 -1.9 -2.5 0.1 -1.5 -1.0 -2.0 0.3 -0.7 -4.1 -0.7 -2.1 1.4 0.0 -1.6 -3.6 -2.5 -4.3 -3.8 -2.3 -3.3 -2.9 -2.0 -2.6
-3.1 2.3 7.5 -1.0 -2.8 -4.8 -5.1 2.5 -1.9 -5.8 0.1 -0.7 1.0 -1.7 -0.1 -0.1 -4.0 -1.8 -6.4 1.7 -1.1 -2.6 -4.1 -2.1 -8.9 1.5 -1.9 -4.6 -8.3 -6.9 -11.1
((*%$|99842 28.3 ((*%$|987543 20.7 ((*%$|9865321 19.1 ((*%$|9765431 16.6 ((*%$|976541 16.4 ((*%$|97652 16.1 ((*%$|97632 15.6 ((*%$|975421 15.1 ((*%$|97541 15.0 ((*%$|96532 13.5 ((*%$|942 11.6 ((*%$|932 11.4 ((*%$|8743 8.9 ((*%$|874 8.7 ((*%$|8731 8.6 ((*%$|8321 5.9 ((*%$|7641 4.6 ((*%$|752 3.6 ((*%$|65 2.1 ((*%$|65 2.1 ((*%$|52 0.8 ((&%@!731| -3.0 ((^$#7643| -4.7 ((^$@76432| -4.8 ((%#@!8| -5.6 (*&%$#@86542| -8.1 (*&$!874321| -9.0 (&^%$#!9542| -12.3 *^%$@9875432| -20.8 *$#@9942| -22.7 99854| -28.9
SEASON HIGH LOW
WEEK HIGH LOW
CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jun 16 328.25 113.72 116.87 113.72 114.70 Aug 16 299.50 109.57 114.22 109.57 110.87 Oct 16 319.00 109.87 113.82 109.87 110.87 Est.sales 178,221. Fri’s sales 196,008 Fri’s open int. 242,165, -3,634 FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 16 804.25 134.25 142.62 134.25 139.45 Sep 16 795.75 133.82 141.00 133.82 138.27 Oct 16 787.50 132.50 139.27 132.50 136.80 Est.sales 35,962. Fri’s sales 40,748 Fri’s open int. 41,349, +256 HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 16 756.25 71.07 86.90 83.62 84.05 Aug 16 747.50 71.32 89.17 84.22 84.97 Oct 16 656.75 62.12 74.55 71.07 71.95 Est.sales 159,106. Fri’s sales 239,817 Fri’s open int. 261,312, -3,596 WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 16 732 441.75 480.75 441.75 454.75 Sep 16 654.50 453.25 495 453.25 465 Est.sales 718,488. Fri’s sales 946,797 Fri’s open int. 406,439, -8,357 WINTER WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 16 749 418 460.50 418 422.75 Est.sales 235,780. Fri’s sales 288,761 Fri’s open int. 227,904, +3,185 CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 16 597.50 351.25 435.75 373.50 384.50 Sep 16 498.75 355.75 440.75 378 389 Est.sales 2,575,371. Fri’s sales 2,748,818 Fri’s open int. 1,438,140, -35,328 SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 16 1265.25 859.50 1156.75 1099.25 1103 Aug 16 1214.50 861.25 1157.25 1097.50 1101.50 Est.sales 1,351,245. Fri’s sales 1,743,506 Fri’s open int. 862,922, -15,977 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Aug 16 121.75 4.45 52.50 46.70 47.64 Sep 16 91.77 4.50 51.11 47.39 48.31 Est.sales 4,227,164. Fri’s sales 5,260,729 Fri’s open int. 1,706,041, -46,322 HEATING OIL (NYMX) 42,000 gal, cents per gal Jul 16 285.74 94.06 153.53 143.84 145.53 Est.sales 727,653. Fri’s sales 701,155 Fri’s open int. 394,349, -19,177 GOLD (COMX) 100 troy oz.- dollars per troy oz. Jun 16 1452.90 1047.20 1355.60 1253.70 1320.00 Jul 16 1360.10 1200.90 1360.10 1252.40 1319.70 Est.sales 977,498. Fri’s sales 1,199,895 Fri’s open int. 569,506, -5,227
WEEK CHG -2.02 -1.68 -1.78
+2.03 +1.62 +1.35
-2.12 -4.20 -2.37
C6 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Monday debate an important chance to hear candidates F
or the 1st congressional district in Kansas, the August primary election essentially will be a referendum on the style and effectiveness of U.S. Rep. Tim Huelskamp’s representation. Huelskamp is Huelskamp up against an equally conservative opponent in the Republican primary but one who offers a marsHall contrast to Huelskamp’s divisive and combative politics. Voters can have a first-hand look at the two candidates side-by-side during their first real debate Monday evening in Hutchinson. The Stringer Fine Arts Center at Hutchinson Community College is the venue, and doors open at 5:30 p.m. for the 6 p.m. start of the debate. Huelskamp, of Hutchinson, faces a good challenge by Roger Marshall, a physician from Great Bend. The winner will go on to the November general election against Alan LaPolice, who is running as an independent but who gave Huelskamp a run for his money in the Republican primary two years ago. So far, the HuelskampMarshall race has been predictably nasty, with each side slinging negative labels at the other, dredging up the slightest dirt and distorting each other’s records. It’s not unexpected, but by
engaging in the nastiness Marshall hasn’t exactly proven himself to be the kinder, gentler version of Huelskamp. The debate, then, will be interesting, if not entertaining – or repulsive, depending on your idea of entertainment. Voters may get to see whether these two candidates have any substantive policy differences. Or they may just see them get mired in character assaults. In any event, head-tohead debates are maybe the best way to evaluate candidates before casting a vote. You get to see the real deal, not just the embellished and over-dramatized version you get in the TV ads. The Hutchinson News is pleased to be a co-sponsor of the debate with the Hutchinson/Reno County Chamber of Commerce. Chamber President Jason Ball will serve as moderator for a panel of three questioners – Hutchinson News Managing Editor Ron Sylvester, Eagle Radio of Hutchinson’s Fred Gough and Fort Hays State University political scientist Chapman Rackaway. Some of the questions are coming directly from voters, collected in advance by The News – and which still may be submitted by email to debate@ hutchnews.com. For those unable to attend in person, the debate will be live-streamed on The Hutchinson News’ Facebook and Twitter sites. Just go to Facebook. com/hutchinsonnews or Twitter.com/HutchNews. Either way, this is an opportunity not to be missed. It’s an important election with ramifications for federal policy, especially as it applies in Kansas.
Matter of choice to throw Bruce under ‘Berger bus’ I don’t usually dabble in local politics. I’ve not seen a lot of win-win situations there before, but maybe this time. We’ll see. What brought me to it was a recent column by one of our community columnists, who I will not call by name, who stepped over a line with his recent bashing of state senate candidate Ed Berger in his race against incumbent Sen. Terry Bruce. And not just that, unsaid columnist promises a Part II to his tirade. I hope he reconsiders. He is just digging yet another hole for what is called the Grand Old Party. It’s sad, really, what we’re seeing happen to that grand old group. This unnamed columnist stepped into it, too, by drawing in Donald Trump, the GOP’s presumptive nominee. Oh, gosh, this is too much fun. Donald Trump? I once admired the GOP, despite my independent status, for consistently bringing a presidential candidate who not only had a fighting chance but who would likely win. And, they usually have. Hat’s off to the elephant riders on that. But Donald Trump? I never thought this would happen. I laughed when he first announced he was running. Here we go, this is what we need, a billionaire idiot who is even more known for his reality TV show. Really? From there it’s been a constant barrage of Trump’s true self. He’s a bigot, a racist, anti-women, a ticking time bomb for the GOP. He’s done it again with the Orlando shooting. He adds this to his long list of conspiracy-theory nonsense. Remember, he’s a President Obama
Jeff Myrick Email: jmyrick @hutchnews. com “birther,” absolutely holding true to the belief that Obama was not born here, despite insurmountable proof otherwise. I really didn’t mean to bring all of this up, but I have to. It illustrates my point about how off-base this community columnist is. His attack on Berger’s supporters is laughable. They are the country-club crowd and educators, and that’s it, he wrote. Balderdash. I am neither. Nor are his many other supporters. What we’re tired of is Bruce’s lock-step follow of Gov. Sam Brownback’s failed tax plan experiment. This same columnist tells us all to look in our mirrors to see who benefited from it. Said columnist is a small businessman, so, yes, he can look in the mirror and say he benefited. Try as I will looking in the mirror, I can’t. The state is a disaster thanks to Brownback, and no one can sugarcoat that. It’s sad, and it’s sadder still how this goes on. There’s where said columnist falls down again. He misses the whole point of Berger’s claim that he’ll be responsive. Said columnist says he doesn’t understand that. Not a surprise. It’s at least partially a response to Bruce’s lack of response to his constituents. It’s well documented that Bruce did not respond to many people – Reno County Commission,
Hutchinson City Council, etc., etc. – during the past legislative year. You have to listen to the people. Bruce has not. I’m sure said columnist has not had that problem. I’m sure his buddy Bruce responds quickly to each of his emails. But, apparently, that’s where the GOP stands right now. It’s sad. It’s an island they’re on, and they admitted that the last time Barack Obama beat them in the presidential election. They needed to branch out, appeal to the minority voter. I was impressed by that. I thought the GOP was actually getting its act together. And then Trump as presumptive nominee? I’m stunned. I see, however, a glimmer of hope with Kansas Republicans. They did not vote for Trump in the caucus. I was pleasantly surprised. I hope that continues with the races in Kansas. Obviously, that is most important here. I salute Terry Bruce for his service to our state. However, that toe-the-line service backed the most detrimental policies of our state. Make no mistake about that. We’re in real trouble because of Brownback, Bruce and their ilk. This is one of many ways Bruce has not been responsive. Said columnist does not get that. No surprise. We do not censor our community columnists. Maybe we should. But, no, we need to let other opinions be aired. It makes for good conversation. But this community columnist is foolish. Please, and I’ve never written this before, but I will. Do not listen to this certain community columnist on this Senate race. Please. Jeff Myrick is a copy editor for The Hutchinson News.
Voters may throw the bums out WESTERN FRONT Join the conversation Letters should be limited to 500 words. Poems, consumer complaints, business testimonials and group-written letters will not be accepted. Letters written in support of candidates and issues during election seasons should be limited to 150 words. Please sign your name and provide your address and a phone number so we may call to verify the letter. We strive to publish letters within one week of verification. There is a
30-day waiting period between submissions. Western Front letters are subject to editing for space considerations and libel concerns. Letters that cite statistics or assert facts without providing information sources will not be published. Ways to respond Mail: 300 W. Second Ave. Hutchinson, KS, 67504-0190 Fax: (620) 662-4186 Email: westernfront@ hutchnews.com Comment online: www.hutchnews.com/ opinion/editorials
Editorial Board JOHN D. MONTGOMERY EDITOR-PUBLISHER
JASON PROBST NEWS EDITOR
RON SYLVESTER MANAGING EDITOR
JEFF MYRICK COPY EDITOR
Kansas voters may be ready to throw the bums out in upcoming elections. Why? Because many Kansans see their state government as one big mess. Nearly three of every four Kansans recently surveyed gave poor marks to the performance of Kansas government. Kansans also rated state performance low on managing taxpayer money, assuring quality education, providing a safety net for vulnerable residents and maintaining the state’s infrastructure. These low ratings suggest voters are fed up with the far-right Republican lawmakers who have been running state government for the last four years and are ready to change direction in upcoming elections. All 165 legislative seats are on the ballot in the Aug. 2 primary and Nov. 8 general elections. Many incumbent lawmakers, mostly Republicans, are waving goodbye on their own, leaving seats more open to competition. Since their prior election, eight state senators and 32 state representatives are not seeking re-election or have vacated their offices earlier for personal reasons. Those departing are not backbenchers but include key leaders – in the Senate, the vice president, majority whip, and seven committee chairs; and in the House, the speaker, speaker pro tem and six committee chairs.
Ed Flentje Most immediate action begins in Republican primary contests. Fifteen state senate seats are being contested in August. Ten of the 22 incumbent Republican senators seeking re-election will face primary opponents, and five of the 10 seats vacated by incumbent Republicans have contested primaries. Thirty-seven Republican house seats have contested primaries with 21 of 71 GOP incumbents facing primary challenges. Fifteen of the 16 seats vacated by incumbents have primary races. In contrast, Democrats have 13 contested primaries statewide, six in the senate and seven in the house. No senate incumbent seeking re-election faces a primary challenger; three house incumbents do have primary contests. Newcomers will fill no fewer than ten of 40 seats in the Senate and 32 of 125 seats in the house. If all incumbents lose in contested primaries, an unlikely possibility, half the Senate and nearly half the house could turn over. Republican primary voters should do some homework before voting. They should remember that in
primary contests of 2012 and 2014, they opted for candidates aligned with Gov. Sam Brownback and his tax experiment. That experiment has produced a series of unbalanced budgets and unfair tax increases, a mountain of new state debt and lagging economic growth, as well as fiddle-faddling delays on school finance. If Republican primary voters are now ready to change course, two short cuts are suggested: First, scrutinize every one of the 31 Republican incumbents who are seeking re-election in contested primaries. Except for a handful, these incumbents consistently supported Brownback, his reckless tax experiment and other measures that have given him the highest disapproval ratings in the nation. Second, ask a simple question of both incumbents and newcomers in contested primaries: Do you support Brownback and the direction he is taking state government? If you get a weaseling response, look for another candidate. So, Kansas voters, the next step in changing course depends on you. Legislative candidates have stepped forward. Sixty-five contested primaries are on the ballot. Advance voting begins on July 13, less than three weeks away. Do your civic duty. Engage with candidates and vote. H. Edward Flentje is professor emeritus at Wichita State University.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 C7
OPINION ON THE RIGHT
Character no longer counts
We’ve failed Sherdavia Jenkins, and others like her I still remember your funeral. I still remember the white casket, small with only two handles on each side. I still remember the red teddy bear someone had placed near your head. I still remember then-Florida state lawmaker Dorothy BendrossMindingall Leonard weeping Pitts over your coffin, Email: lpitts@ then-Conmiamiherald. gressman com. Kendrick Meek standing there in speechless anguish, and then-Florida House Speaker Marco Rubio deploring the violence that took you away at just 9 years of age. “In our very midst,” he said, “we sit on a crisis of epic proportions’’ that we fail to recognize. At your graveside, they released a white dove and it zoomed away, skimming through the trees. You write different columns for different reasons. Some you write to argue a point, some to vent anger. One reason I write this one, Sherdavia Jenkins, is because this week makes 10 years since you died and I feel the need to call your name. Not that it will resonate for many. They won’t know it in Seattle, Austin or Denver. But they’ll never forget it in Miami. I’ve never been quite clear on why that is. After all, it’s not as if it’s unknown for children to be shot to death – in South Florida or elsewhere. So I’ve always wondered why you’re the one Miami named a park for, the one that is remembered. Maybe it’s because you were a child of uncommon promise. At your funeral, there was a booklet of certificates you’d received, documenting excellence in reading, science, math and Spanish. You had your school’s top scores on the state math test and were named “best allaround student.” So maybe we’re stung by the fact of a sparkling future, foreclosed. Or maybe it’s just the way you died, in a crossfire between two punk gangsters, while playing outside your own front door. What kind of country is it when a child is not safe on her own doorstep? But again, your story is not unique. In the decade since you fell, thousands of other children have died by gunfire. They all had names, too. Joseph Spencer, age 12, died nine years ago in Jackson, Miss. Michael Alvin Muha, age 12, died eight years ago in Redstone Township, Pa. Roberto Lopez, age 4, died seven years ago in Los Angeles. Rosay J. Butler Jr., age 3, died six years ago in Selma, Ala. Gabriel Martinez Jr., age 5, died five years ago in Oakland. Delric Miller, age 9 months, died four years ago in Detroit. Antonio Santiago, age 13 months, died three years ago in Brunswick, Ga. Davia Garth, age 12, died two years ago in Cleveland. Ja’Quail Mansaw, age 7 months, died last year in Kansas City, Kan. King Carter, age 6, died in February near Miami. Chicago is awash in the blood of its children. South Florida is routinely heartbroken. And I haven’t even mentioned the weekly massacres of children and adults in places like Newtown, Aurora and Orlando. Sherdavia, I’d love to be able to say we’ve taken decisive action to fix this, but we haven’t. A nation where the right to free speech is regulated and the right to freedom from unreasonable searches and seizures was just narrowed again somehow considers the right to have a gun to be sacrosanct. Lawmakers refuse to consider measures favored by the vast majority of us to keep guns away from those who should not have them. Yet we keep returning these paragons of moral idiocy to office. That includes Sen. Marco Rubio, who spoke at your funeral. As I said, Sherdavia, you write columns for various reasons. I’ve given you one reason I’m writing this one. The other is simply that I felt the need to say the obvious: We’ve failed you in life and in death and I’m sorry. You deserved better. They all did. Leonard Pitts is a columnist for The Miami Herald.
Ranking right up there with the line, “Other than that, Mrs. Lincoln, how did you like the play?” is this recent headline in The Washington Times: “Honesty issues aside, voters still back Hillary Clinton, poll shows.” Though Clinton’s negatives appear higher than that of any Democrat running for president in, perhaps, all of history – and Donald Trump’s Cal Thomas are even Email: tcaedi higher – tors@tribpub. honesty com appears not to matter in this election, especially to younger voters. The Washington Times story is based on a poll taken by the technology company Morning Consult, which found that Hillary Clinton’s “56 percent unfavorability rating is driven by the fact that 39 percent of Democrats and 47 percent of independents say she can’t be trusted” and that “significant percentages of those who view her unfavorably also say she’s flat-out corrupt.” Trump doesn’t fare much better. A recent Gallup poll found that just 33 percent say Trump is honest and trustworthy, a mere 1 percent higher than Hillary Clinton. With such numbers, Trump’s label of “Crooked Hillary” doesn’t have the moral impact it might have if more people thought he was a man of good character. Perhaps if Trump were held in higher regard, his contrast to Hillary Clinton might work to his advantage. Has the state of our politics sunk so low that voters no longer expect honesty, integrity and character to be factors in deciding for whom they will vote? How can this be? Isn’t a person’s trustworthiness essential when we decide to buy a house or car, conclude a business deal or get married? If character matters in these and other circumstances, why does it matter less in selecting our next president? And if character doesn’t matter, won’t that almost ensure that we will get more people running for and serving in office who have less and less of it? Brandon Rottinghaus is a political science professor at the University of Houston. In the Times story he is quoted as saying: “Trustworthiness by itself is less important than trustworthiness to handle specific issues, like national security or the economy. In the context of the 2016 election, Clinton’s low trust numbers may not mean much. If she is matched against a different nominee of the opposing party, she might be in danger. Trump’s bucolic approach to politics gives her some much-needed cover.” But doesn’t it all go together? If one is dishonest in one’s private dealings that must spill over into one’s public life, right? Take the Clintons as Exhibit A. Sometimes one finds a quote from an unexpected source that summarizes an issue. The actor and martial arts expert, Bruce Lee, once said: “Knowledge will give you power, but character respect.” In this election, two people are seeking power, but it looks like whichever one wins will have a long way to go toward gaining respect. Voters have become so angry and cynical about the state of our government and its leaders that they no longer expect to respect them. If that is where we are, does that not say more about us then it does about them? Cal Thomas is a columnist for the Tribune Content Agency.
Has the state of our politics sunk so low that voters no longer expect honesty, integrity and character to be factors in deciding for whom they will vote?
Hillaryism “I believe in an America always moving toward the future.”
– Hillary Clinton, June 21 WASHINGTON – This was not the most important line in Clinton’s Ohio economic policy speech, only the most amazing. Surely there cannot be a more vacuous, meaningless piece of political rhetoric. Every terrestrial entity from nematode to the United States of America moves forward into the future quite on its own, thank you. Where else is there to go? To be fair, however, spouting emptiness is tempting when you have the impossible task of running as the de facto incumbent in a ragingly “change” year. Clinton is trapped by circumstance. She’s the status quo candidate, Barack Obama’s heir, running essentially on more of the same when, after two terms and glaring failures both at home and abroad, Americans are hardly clamoring for four more years. Historically speaking, they almost invariably do not. Which is why for the last 60 years, with only one exception, whenever one party has held the White House for two terms, it’s been unceremoniously turfed out. (The one exception: 1988, when Ronald Reagan was rewarded with a third term to be served by George H.W. Bush.) How little does Clinton have to offer? In her recent speeches, amid paragraph upon paragraph of attacks on Donald Trump, she lists the usual “investments” in clean energy and small business, in school construction and the power grid, and of course more infrastructure. That’s about as tired a cliche as taking the country into the future. Ever heard a candidate come out against infrastructure? Even Trump waxes poetic about the roads and bridges he will rebuild, plus erecting that beautiful wall.
Charles Krauthammer Email: letters @charleskraut hammer.com Haven’t we been here before? All those shovel-ready infrastructure projects to be funded by Obama’s $830 billion stimulus? Where did the money go? Yet the one area of agreement among all candidates of all parties is that our infrastructure is crumbling still. Defending the status quo today is a thankless undertaking. It nearly cost Clinton the Democratic nomination. Bernie Sanders campaigned loudly and convincingly against the baleful consequences of the Obama years – stagnant wages, income inequality and a squeezing of the middle class. Clinton was forced to echo those charges while simultaneously defending the president and policies that brought on the miseries. Not easy to do. She is left, therefore, with a pared and pinched rationale for her candidacy. She promises no fundamental change, no relief from the new normal of slow growth, low productivity and economic stagnation. Instead, she offers government as remediator, as gap-filler. Hillaryism steps in to alleviate the consequences of what it cannot change with a patchwork of subsidies, handouts and small-ball initiatives. Hence the $30 billion she proposes to soften the blow for the coal miners she will put out of business. Hence her cure for stagnant wages. Employers are reluctant to give you a wage hike in an economy growing at 1 percent. So she will give it to you instead by decreeing from Washington a huge increase in the minimum wage. Hillaryism embodies the
essence of modern liberalism. Having reached the limits of a welfare state grown increasingly sclerotic, bureaucratic and dysfunctional, the mission of modern liberalism is to patch the fraying safety net with yet more programs and entitlements. It reflexively rejects structural reform (That’s the project of Paul Ryan and his Reformicons.) The triangulating Bill Clinton was open to structural change, most notably in his 1996 welfare reform. Hillaryism is not. She is offering herself as safety-net patcher. A worthy endeavor, perhaps, but, compared to the magic promised first by Sanders, now by Trump, hardly scintillating. Hence her campaign strategy: platitudes (the future), programs (a dozen for every constituency) and a heavy dose of negativity. Her speeches go through the motions on “vision,” while relentlessly attacking Trump as radical, extreme and dangerous. Her line of argument is quite straightforward: I’m the devil you know – experienced, if flawed; safe, if devious; reliable, if totally uninspired. I give you steady incrementalism. Meanwhile, the other guy is absurdly risky. His policies on trade, immigration and national security threaten trade wars, social unrest and alienation from friends and allies abroad. The only thing missing from the Clinton campaign thus far is the nuclear option. Lyndon Johnson charged that Barry Goldwater was going to blow up the world. Literally. Johnson’s “Daisy” commercial counts down to a mushroom cloud. Somewhere in the bowels of Clinton headquarters, a smart young thing is working on a modern version. Look for it on a TV near you. Charles Krauthammer is a columnist for The Washington Post Writers Group.
C8 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
40 percent chance of storms
COLORADO Today: Mostly sunny. East wind 5 to 7 mph. Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low of 61. Southeast wind 5 to 7 mph. Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high of 88. East wind 6 mph.
30 percent chance 40 percent chance of storms of storms
KANSAS Today: 40 percent chance of storms. Mostly cloudy. Northeast wind 5 to 10 mph. Tonight: 30 percent chance of storms. East wind 5 to 8 mph. Monday: Mostly sunny. East wind 3 to 7 mph.
St. Louis Pittsburg
OKLAHOMA Today: Mostly sunny. South wind 10 mph. Tonight: 40 percent chance of storms. A low of 73. South wind 6 to 8 mph. Monday: 50 percent chance of storms. A high of 91. East wind 5 to 7 mph.
Kansas temperatures Chanute Coffeyville Concordia Dodge City Elkhart Emporia Garden City Goodland
92 95 92 95 98 94 96 91
73 73 77 70 68 71 70 71
0.00 0.00 T 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.05 0.06
MISSOURI Today: 60 percent chance of storms. South wind 6 mph. Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low of 71. Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high of 92. East wind 5 mph.
Great Bend Hays Hill City Hutchinson Lawrence Liberal Manhattan Med. Lodge
Britain, EU squabble over timing of talks BY JILL LAWLESS AND KIRSTEN GRIESHABER Associated Press
LONDON – The European Union wants a quickie divorce, but Britain wants time to think things over. Senior EU politicians demanded Saturday that the U.K. quickly cut its ties with the 28-nation bloc – a process Britain says won’t begin for several months – as the political and economic shockwaves from the U.K.’s vote to leave reverberated around the world. “There is a certain urgency ... so that we don’t have a period of uncertainty, with financial consequences, political consequences,” French Foreign Minister Jean-Marc Ayrault said at a meeting in Berlin of the EU’s six founding nations. EU Commission chief Jean-Claude Juncker warned that the split was “not an amicable divorce” but noted it was never “a tight love affair anyway.” Britons voted 52 to 48 percent Thursday to end their country’s 43-year membership in the 28-nation bloc. But no country has ever left the EU before, so no one knows exactly how the process will play out. Britain must, at some point, unambiguously notify the bloc of its intentions and set a two-year clock ticking for negotiating its departure. Until then, Britain remains an EU member. In contrast to the clamoring of EU officials, the leaders of Britain’s “leave” campaign, who had reassured voters that the EU would offer Britain good terms for a new relationship, were largely silent Saturday.
99 97 89 97 96 99 100 97
73 72 76 75 75 70 79 71
0.00 0.58 T 0.00 0.00 0.00 T 0.00
National forecast Forecast highs for Sunday, June 26
Olathe Parsons Pratt Russell Salina Topeka Wichita Winfield
92 93 91 98 100 95 96 93
74 74 69 76 78 76 74 71
0.04 0.00 0.00 T T 0.00 0.00 0.00
20s 30s 40s
SUNSET TONIGHT: 8:58 p.m.
48 IN 1958 SUNRISE TOMORROW: 6:11 a.m.
June 27 July 4
Full July 19
90s 100s 110s
Hutchinson precipitation Daily rainfall (Yesterday 6:30 p.m.) 0.00” Normal daily rainfall 0.14” Weather Underground • AP Rainfall month to date 2.77” Normal for the month 3.90” Year to date 18.11” Normal for the year 16.00”
Record low for this date
Record high for this date
107 IN 1980, 2011
Yesterday as of 6:30 p.m. Hi
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi Lo Prc Hi Lo Otlk Hi Lo Otlk Atlanta 100 76 92 75 Cldy 91 74 PCldy Baltimore 82 69 84 62 Clr 84 63 PCldy Boston 73 59 80 60 Clr 84 62 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 90 73 88 71 PCldy 90 70 Cldy Chicago 89 65 90 74 Rain 89 69 Clr Cincinnati 90 68 90 67 PCldy 87 70 Cldy Cleveland 85 54 90 67 PCldy 85 70 PCldy Dallas-Fort Worth 96 79 95 77 Cldy 97 78 Cldy Denver 84 63 .01 88 59 PCldy 88 61 PCldy Detroit 86 60 91 65 Rain 92 70 Clr Honolulu 86 73 .07 87 74 Clr 87 74 Clr Houston 93 75 .06 94 76 PCldy 94 76 PCldy Las Vegas 107 83 110 84 Clr 111 87 Clr Los Angeles 80 65 87 65 PCldy 88 65 PCldy Mpls-St. Paul 96 72 84 64 Clr 73 62 PCldy New Orleans 97 78 94 78 PCldy 92 77 PCldy New York City 86 64 85 63 Clr 84 66 PCldy Orlando 96 77 95 75 Rain 93 73 Cldy Philadelphia 88 65 88 64 Clr 88 65 PCldy Phoenix 108 86 110 86 Clr 111 86 Clr Pittsburgh 87 63 88 66 Clr 86 67 Cldy St. Louis 97 77 .42 94 75 Rain 92 73 PCldy San Diego 70 64 74 65 Cldy 78 66 PCldy San Francisco 77 55 74 55 Clr 75 56 Clr Seattle 71 56 .01 78 56 Clr 82 59 Clr Washington, D.C. 85 72 86 68 Clr 86 64 PCldy National temperature extremes for Saturday High: 119 at Death Valley, Calif. Low: 24 at Stanley, Idaho m - indicates missing information.
This photo was taken by Carol Gomes, Nickerson. Submit your photo at hutchnews.com.
Note: Totals provided by the National Weather Service. NWS adjusts precipitation data regularly, meaning some totals can change significantly from day to day.
RENO COUNTY FOOD INSPECTIONS Panchitos 309 N. Main St. Routine, June 13; number of priority violations: 6 Hands clean and properly washed: After handling soiled dishes, the warewasher then grabbed clean and sanitized dishes to put them away without washing her hands. (Corrected on site: educated and rewashed dishes.) Food in good condition, safe and unadulterated: In the two-door Frigidaire in the kitchen, there was a moldy bell pepper. (COS: voluntarily discarded.) Food separated and protected: In the walk-in cooler, raw shell eggs were stored directly over fully cooked, ready-to-eat tortillas. (COS: moved eggs to the bottom shelf.) Proper reheating procedures for hot holding: In the steam table, the rice had a temperature of 106 F and the refried beans had a temperature of 120 F. After talking with the person in charge, I learned that the items had been placed in the steam table to heat up 1 hour and 45 minutes prior to the temperatures being taken. (Corrected on site: educated and microwaved to heat up – final temperature 182 F.) Proper cold holding temperatures: Next to the make-line, the following items were being held in containers at room temperature: diced tomatoes (69 F); shredded lettuce (66 F); shredded cheese (67 F); sour cream (52 F). The person in charge said they had been there for less than two hours. (Corrected on site: moved to an ice bath; final temperature – a total of 4 hours later – was 41 F.) Insects, rodents and animals not present: In the storage room behind the bar, there were
approximately 20 fresh rodent excreta in the cabinet underneath the (broken) sink, and approximately 30 fresh rodent excreta along the floor wall junctions of that same room. In the water closet in the bar area there were approximately 10 fresh rodent excreta along the west floor/wall junction. (There were three live mouse traps noticed in the establishment.) Olive Garden Italian Restaurant No. 4461 1700 E. 17th Ave. Routine, June 16; number of priority violations: 5 Hands clean and properly washed: The cook handled raw calamari, changed his gloves without washing his hands first, and then touched a clean plate to complete a customer’s order. (COS: educated, hands were washed and new gloves were put on.) Proper hot holding temperatures: In the steam table on the cook’s line, the chicken meatballs had a hot holding temperature of 111 F. The cook said that one hour earlier he had reheated the meatballs to above 165 F. (COS: The manager chose to discard the meatballs instead of reheating them.) Proper cold holding temperatures: The cooked noodles in the four drawers below the grill ranged in temperature from 44 F to 49 F. The person in charge said they had been there for one hour. (COS: Ice was placed in the drawers with the noodles. They were cooled to 42F-43F in one hour.) Toxic substances properly identified, stored and used: In the dry storage area, two cases of chafing fuel were stored directly over bags of (precooked) great northern beans. (COS: moved chafing fuel to a designated
chemical area.) Toxic substances properly identified, stored and used: In the cook/chill area of the kitchen, an employee’s bottle of Ibuprofen was stored directly on top of food storage bags. (COS: moved.)
Toxic substances properly identified, stored and used: In the storage area (where the freezers are) there was a can of “Goodbye Roaches.” (Note: This product is not labeled for use in a food establishment.)
The Alley 1221 E. 23rd Ave. Routine, June 14; number of priority violations: 2 Proper cooling procedures for hot holding: The potato soup in the crock pot under the food prep table had a temperature of 132 F. The person in charge said the soup was made on site on Saturday and was put in the crock pot to reheat three hours prior to the temperature being taken. (COS: educated the person in charge on proper reheating procedures and he did a voluntary discard of the soup.) Proper date marking and disposition: In the snack bar area, an opened container of commercially prepared chili had an opened date of 6/6/16. Today was 6/14/16. (COS: voluntarily discarded.) In the sports bar kitchen, an opened container of pico de gallo had an opened date of 6/6/16. Today was 6/14/16. (COS: voluntarily discarded.)
IHOP No. 5451 1807 E. 17th Ave. Routine, June 16; number of priority violations: 2 Proper hot holding temperatures: On the food-prep table, a container full of white gravy had a temperature of 112 F. One of the cooks said she cooked it and put it there for one-anda-half hours. (Corrected on site: reheated to 168 F and put on the steam table for hot holding.) Proper cold holding temperature: On the cook’s line there was a container of raw shell eggs on ice. The eggs had an internal temperature of 54 F. The person in charge said that they had been there for one hour. (COS – ice was added directly onto the eggs to cool).
Clic’s 117 E. Second Ave. Routine, June 14; number of priority violations: 3 Adequate hand-washing facilities supplied and accessible: There was no hand soap at the hand sink in the kitchen. (COS: supplied.) Toxic substances properly identified, stored and used: Under the grill in the kitchen there was an unlabeled clear spray bottle holding a clear liquid. The person in charge identified the liquid as 409. (COS: labeled.)
The Rusty Needle 1808 N. Plum St. Routine, June 14; number of priority violations: 2 Food separated and protected: In the kitchen refrigerator, raw chicken and raw beef were stored directly over fully cooked, ready-to-eat baked potatoes, hot dogs and chili. (COS: rearranged.) Proper date marking and disposition: In the reach-in cooler in the kitchen, an opened package of hot dogs and an opened package of precooked chili did not bear a date. The person in charge said they were both opened on 6/11/16. (COS: dated.) Mamma Lou’s Hometown Restaurant 111 N. Main St., Buhler
Routine, June 13; number of priority violations: 2 Proper date marking and disposition: On the make-table, an opened package of sliced ham had an opened date of 6/6/2016. Today was 6/13/2016. (COS: voluntarily discarded.) Proper date marking and disposition: In the wait alley mini cooler, an opened half-gallon of milk did not bear a date. The person in charge said it was opened on 6/11/2016. (COS: dated.) Applebee’s No. 7 1609 E. 17th Ave. Modified complaint, June 15; number of priority violations: 1 Insects, rodents, and animals not present: A live cockroach was behind the reach-in cooler in the expo alley. Note: Verified pest control. Most recent visit was on 6/2/2016. (They noted no evidence of insects, rodents or other pests at that time.) Hoggs N Doggs 1507 E. Sixth Ave. Modified complaint, June 15; number of priority violations: 0 Spangles No. 16 120 E. Fourth Ave. Modified complaint, June 15; number of priority violations: 0 Shaved Ice Paradice 804 W. Fifth Ave. Routine, June 14; number of priority violations: 0 Smedley’s Tavern 317 N. Main St. Follow-up, June 14; number of priority violations: 0 Taco Bell No. 3778 412 E. Fourth Ave. Complaint, June 14; number of priority violations: 0 – From staff reports
Sports THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
‘Astro’nomical blowouts for KC First Volquez, now Young gives up too many runs to make up, D3
SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2016
Early-run barrage lets Monarchs glide Q Schaeffer throws seven scoreless innings from mound to aid cause, too. BY KYLE MCCASKEY The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
Hutchinson catcher Cole Donaldson glared out to left field on his trot up the first-base line. It was a tape-measure blast, but he wondered if his compass might have been a little off. “Fastball on the inside. I was lucky enough to get my
HUTCH 9 CANNON 3 hands through,” Donaldson said. “I was just hoping it would stay fair. It felt good. I knew once I hit it it had the distance, but I didn’t know if it was going to stay fair or not. Donaldson’s three-run home run waited to hook just long enough, staying fair as it descended over the left field foul pole and into the player parking lot. Donaldson’s blast gave the
Monarchs a 5-0 lead on their way to a 9-3 victory over the Kansas Cannons on Saturday. “I just hoped it got out before it started to curve at the end,” said Hutchinson coach Deron McCue. “That was a nice little turn. We needed that.” Hutchinson did not need much with Hayden Schaeffer on the mound. Schaeffer, a freshman from Butler Community College, tossed seven shutout innings as the Cannons mustered only three hits against him.
Schaeffer only struck out one, letting his defense work for him. “Didn’t have a very good change up tonight, but he battled,” McCue said. “Kept around the strike zone and made guys put the ball in play. We’ve got to make some plays behind him. When you play good defense, pitchers kind of relax a little bit.” Schaeffer’s closest call came in the first inning. The Cannons’ Nate Crossman led off with a
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
The Monarchs’ Jaxxon Grisham slides into home to score against See MONARCHS / D6 the Kansas Cannons on Saturday at Hobart-Detter Field.
Rivas had Salthawk coaches’ eye early
Male Athlete of the Year
BY KYLE MCCASKEY The Hutchinson News email@example.com
Hutchinson head football coach Ryan Cornelsen was just another member of the paparazzi in 2014 after he arrived in town from his prior Rivas coaching stint in Hays. Hutchinson is the farthest thing from Hollywood, and Josh Rivas is not one to revel in the glitz and glamour, but the Hutchinson offensive lineman has quietly built a fan base for years. Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News
See RIVAS / D2
Buhler graduate Jace Williams has been chosen as The News’ 2016 Male Athlete of the Year.
Buhler’s multitalented Williams cruised to The News’ top spot BY KELTON BROOKS The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
t makes sense that Buhler graduate Jace Williams will compete as a multisport collegiate athlete at Washburn University. The three-sport athlete at Buhler didn’t have a favorite. However, the multidimensional talent for the Crusaders has a bevy of believers in his success at the next level. “He’s a true competitor,” said Buhler football coach Steve Warner. “He refused to lose. He wanted to win
Williams shoots over Rose Hill’s Parker Austin on Feb. 19 at Buhler.
at everything he did. If anybody can do it, it will be him. “He can excel at both of them, and can play all three in college.” Williams, the Swiss Army Knife on the football field, a high riser and selfless player on the basketball court and the flame-throwing slugger on Buhler’s first-ever baseball championship team has been named The News’ Male Athlete of the Year. “I just like to compete,” Williams said. “I like to go out and try to win and to help my team win. I don’t have to score in basketball if I’m getting my teammates involved. I want to win in whatever sport it is.” Williams was 32-5 as the Crusaders quarterback during his four-year stint in the maroon and white, including a Class 4A 2013 championship where Buhler defeated Coffeyville 31-14 when Williams was sophomore. Williams has been living with his sister in Emporia to travel to Topeka for football practices at Washburn, but he couldn’t help but reminisce about his Buhler football days in hopes of a different ending. “It would’ve been nice to win one one more time with all my friends,” Williams said. “That’s my only complaint.” The Crusaders went into the state playoff with an undefeated record before losing in the first round to
Topeka-Hayden 17-14. Williams lived above the rim during his senior year on Buhler’s basketball team. He said he was appreciative of the relationship and system with coach Ryan Swanson in the 15-6 season. Williams said he and Swanson “are good friends” and they could touch on any subject on and off the court. He was second on the team in scoring and led the team in rebounds. After enduring seasons of 5-16 and 7-14 during his freshman and sophomore years, Williams was a major factor in Buhler’s 34-10 record the past two seasons. Like most star athletes, Williams was somewhat aware of criticism surrounding him for not living up to his potential. He said he never got caught up in expectations, adding his main focus was to compete, have fun and, of course, to win. “I do what I need to do,” Williams said. “In football, if I had to run or throw more, I would. If I had to hand it off or make a play on defense, I would. We had a lot of good shooters (in basketball), and I looked to pass a lot more. “I had a lot of confidence in all my teammates. Jake (Burkhart) was good at first base. I knew he could get me out of bad throws.” Buhler baseball coach John Neill believes Williams was a
rare talent that Crusaders athletics might not see for a while. “He pretty much did everything but drive the bus,” Neill said. “He’s a one-of-a-kind talent that doesn’t come along often to play three sports. When it comes time for practice, he’s out there working his tail off. He doesn’t take plays off and always wants to get better.”
See ATHLETE / D2
Buhler’s Williams throws to first after fielding an Andale ground ball at Prairie Hills Middle School on April 28.
KU’s Hillier has rough round two at Railer BY KELTON BROOKS The Hutchinson News email@example.com
NEWTON – Charlie Hillier’s road to Kansas has been a lengthy one. The sophomore golfer at the University of Kansas was a highly ranked golfer out of Te Puke, New Zealand, and his skills have been on display at The Railer Kansas Stroke Play Championship at Sand Creek Station Golf Course. Hillier arrived to the United States July 1, 2015, after KU scouts watched a number of Hillier’s performances in Oregon City, Oregon. He was the 40th-ranked boys player, according to Golfweek.com. He participated in three major events in 2014, finishing in the top-10 in all three. Hillier tied for 10th at the Callaway Junior World Golf Championships, finished eighth in the 2014 Australian Boys Amateur Championship and won the 2014 North Island Under-19 Championship in New Zealand.
See GOLF / D6
D2 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Entries for City Match Play being accepted BY THE NEWS STAFF
The Hutchinson Golf Council has announced entries for the City Match Play tournament are still being accepted. Qualifying for the tournament starts Friday and continues through July 5. The tournament will take place July 9-10. Entries for qualifying are $50 and guarantees three rounds. For more information, contact Jamie Winchester at (620) 899-4399.
WHAT, WHEN, WHERE
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Buhler’s Jace Williams eludes a tackle by Topeka Hayden’s Brooks Peavler during their playoff game on Nov. 13, 2015, in Topeka.
Athlete • From Page D1 However, Williams will only play basketball and football at Washburn. He said baseball is a sport that will always be around for him to play, but he wants to use youth to play in more physical sports. But don’t tell that to Neill. “I might be biased, but I think it’s (baseball) his best sport,” Neill said. “But I know he’s got to go do what he feels is best for him. I’m so proud of him. I wish him the best.” Williams was also named on The News’ All-Area Baseball
Travis Morisse/ The Hutchinson News
First Team at shortstop. He led the Buhler baseball team to its first Class 4A State Championship in school history. He led Buhler with nine doubles, was second on the team with 20 RBIs and second with an on-base percentage of .596. Williams also led Buhler with a slugging percentage of .613. Williams was 7-0 as a pitcher and struck out 41 batters to 11 walks. He had an ERA of 1.35. Williams might not ever pick up a glove or bat in college, but he won’t forget how the sport elevated him as a champion. “It was the best feeling ever to go out on top in a Buhler uniform,” Williams said.
Buhler senior Jace Williams is The News’ pick as the 2016 Male Athlete of the Year.
Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson High senior Josh Rivas speaks with Hutchinson High alumnus and current New England Patriots defensive end Geneo Grissom during the Hutchinson High School football practice on Friday.
Rivas • From Page D1 “He’s probably never heard this story, but one of my first days – it was a Monday,” Cornelsen said. “He was walking away from me one day at school, and I took a picture of him from behind and sent it to my o-line coach at Hays and said, ‘I think I might have one here.’” Cornelsen would later be proven right. Rivas, a 6-foot-6, 335-pound giant among boys, committed Tuesday to play football at Kansas State. Rivas’ coaches have witnessed the Division 1 potential for a while now. It was cemented for Hutchinson offensive line coach Sean Harper in the 2014 Class 6A state title game. Shawnee Mission East started lining up its best defensive lineman across from Rivas, then a sophomore. “Rivas just kicked this
guy’s butt,” Harper said. “If you’re in the state championship and he’s a sophomore kicking their senior’s butt – who’s their best guy – he might just be pretty darn good.” Harper has been astutely aware of Rivas’ prospects for close to a decade. When Rivas came to youth football camps as a third and fourth grader, he would play a year up. Even still, Rivas was the biggest kid, Harper said. That massive build was irreplaceable on the front line, but had his growth held off, Rivas might have liked to try his hand at running back. Rivas’ favorite player was Darren Sproles, the smallbut-speedy Olathe North and Kansas State product who has carved out a steady, 10year career in the NFL out of the backfield. Rivas’ attention has always drifted toward Kansas State, the team he admired as a young child. Rivas mulled his college decision over for about 10 days, but the
Wildcats were always going to be the front-runner. “I had dreams when I was little. I went to go watch K-State games,” Rivas said. “That was kind of my dream school.” There was little stress in the process. Rivas prepared himself through conversations with coaches and research on each school as he parceled down his list. “It was fun, when you get to go places, visit coaches, see facilities, see the football part of it. It was fun, and it was exciting when you get those offers,” Rivas said. Rivas kept his circle of influencers tight. He leaned on his parents for support and to help him break down the pros and cons of each school. Cornelsen and Harper did the tactical work during the season, simplifying the game while ever increasing Rivas’ responsibilities. Rivas remained coachable. “It makes it extremely easy, and he’s very intelligent, too. He understands what is going
on,” Harper said. “It’s easy to make adjustments, and it’s easy to put inexperienced guys next to him because we kind of know he can point them in the right direction.” Rivas will keep striving to improve. From footwork agility to cardio to pounding weights, Harper routinely catches Rivas making the most of his time in the weight room. Rivas is a mauling run blocker but can refine his pass protection, Cornelsen said, though Rivas may have to develop that in the off-season with the Salthawks’ run-heavy schemes. “To get bigger, stronger, faster,” Rivas said. There was no doubt of Rivas’ Division 1 potential the first time Cornelsen got to look him over. With some athletes, it takes as long as the snap of fingers to see they figuratively – and literally, in the case of the behemoth Rivas – stand out from the crowd. Cornelsen had seen this
movie before. While at LaCrosse, Cornelsen helped fullback Marshall Musil sign with Oklahoma. Cornelsen also spent three years coaching quarterback Alex Delton at Hays before Delton later signed with Kansas State. With the joy of high-profile recruiting cases also comes scrutiny and critiques far and wide as players step into the spotlight. “They grow up fast and they understand they’re going to be under a microscope from that point on,” Cornelsen said. “Just stay humble and remember you’re a football player.” Rivas was destined to be a star early on, but there was no ego trip. His humility stands out more than his size. “It’s not intimidating at all. To me, he’s just a regular guy,” Harper said. “He’s just a regular guy that happens to be 6-6, 330 or whatever.” The K-State coaching staff cannot comment on a recruit or commitment until they have officially signed.
BASKETBALL June 27-Registration deadline for MAYB tournament July 8-10 in Maize for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. June 27-Registration deadline for MAYB Reign The Plains NCAA certiied boys exposure tournament July 8-10, in Wichita. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.maybexposure.com. June 27-Registration deadline for MAYB tournament July 8-10 in McPherson for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 10-13-Session 2 Heart of America Basketball Camp for boys ages 8-18 at Kansas Wesleyan University, in Salina. The website is www.hoasportscamps.com or call (785) 823-7076. July 15-17-MAYB tournament in Garden City for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 15-17-MAYB tournament in Hutchinson for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 15-17-MAYB tournament in Wichita for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 22-24-MAYB Tri-State Championships tournament in Dodge City for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 22-24-MAYB tournament in Wichita for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 23-25-PBR/MAYB Summer Finale girls exposure tournament for recruitable players in Wichita. NCAA certiication pending. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.maybexposure.com. July 29-31-MAYB tournament in El Dorado/Wichita for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. July 29-31-MAYB tournament in Pratt for boys and girls in grades 3-12. Five games guaranteed. Register at www.mayb.com or call (316) 284-0354. Ongoing-X-Press Basketball Academy, for boys and girls in grades 2-6, is taking registrations for Skill and Team Development. Sign up at the Hutchinson YMCA, or call Darrin Regier at 620-662-1203 for more information. VOLLEYBALL June 27-30-Trinity Catholic Volleyball Camp 6 p.m.-8 p.m., for grades 3-5. Contact Coach Jan Frieb at 7278356 for more information. June 28-July 1-Trinity Catholic Volleyball Camp 1 p.m.-4 p.m., for grades 6-8. Contact Coach Jan Frieb at 727-8356 for more information. July 1-Registration deadline for Hutch Rec Youth Sand Volleyball Leagues. This is a new event for ages 11-14 and 15-18. Games are at Fun Valley on Mondays from July 11-Aug. 15. Register at 17 E. 1st or online at hutchrec.com. July 5-8-Salthawk Beginners Camp for grades K-6 at the Salthawk Activity Center. Grades K-3 meet from 1 p.m.-2:30 p.m. and grades 4-6 meet from 2:30 p.m.-4 p.m. Participants may still sign up the irst day of camp. Mail registration and payment to: Tina Johnson, 2311 B Westminster, Hutchinson, KS 67502. Registration forms may be printed off of USD 308’s website under Athletics and Summer Activities. For more information, call 786-9549. July 5-8-Salthawk Fundamental Camp for grades 7-8. The camp is 10 a.m.-noon at the Salthawk Activity Center. Participants may still sign up the irst day of camp. Mail registration and payment to: Tina Johnson, 2311 B Westminster, Hutchinson, KS 67502. Registration forms may be printed off of USD 308’s website under Athletics and Summer Activities. For more information, call 786-9549. July 5-8-Salthawk Developmental Camp for grades 9-12. The camp is 8 a.m.-10 a.m. and 4 p.m.-6 p.m. at the Salthawk Activity Center. Participants may still sign up the irst day of camp. Mail registration and payment to: Tina Johnson, 2311 B Westminster, Hutchinson, KS 67502. Registration forms may be printed off of USD 308’s website under Athletics and Summer Activities. For more information, call 786-9549. July 17-Kansas Volleyball Showcase, in Bel Aire. The event is open to 2017, 2018 and 2019 high school graduates looking to continue their volleyball career at the collegiate level. For more information and to register online, please visit www.ksvbshowcase.com or contact Ronda Shirley at firstname.lastname@example.org or call (903) 504-6417. MISCELLANEOUS July 1-Registration deadline for Reno County Corporate Cup, organized by Hutch Rec. The event will take place July 29-31. For details, call Adam at 663-6179 or stop by 17 E. 1st. Now-Hutch Rec Wellness Center Fitness Classes offered at Elmdale, 400 E. Ave. E. Stop by Elmdale, go online at www.hutchrec.com or call 663-6179 for details or to register. To submit an entry, write to P.O. Box 190, Hutchinson, KS 67504-0190, fax the information to 662-4186, call the sports department at 694-5742 or 1-800-766-5742 or send an email to email@example.com. Events are limited to ive weeks in advance of deadline.
Tarvaris Jackson arrested in Florida THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
KISSIMMEE, Fla. – Former NFL quarterback Tarvaris Jackson has been arrested in central Florida after authorities say he pulled a gun on his wife. An Osceola County Sheriff ’s Office arrest report says the 33-year-old Jackson had been visiting family in Kissimmee when the incident occurred early Friday. Jackson’s wife told the deputy that Jackson had returned to their rental home drunk and began yelling at her, eventually pulling the gun and threatening to kill her. Jackson said they had been arguing but denied pointing a gun at her. Jackson was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and bonded out of jail later Friday.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 D3
Rose inducted into Reds’ Hall of Fame BY JOE KAY AP Sports Writer
CINCINNATI – Pete Rose joked about his hair and his age. He reminisced about all those wins with the Big Red Machine. There was one thing that the hits king was determined not to do when he was inducted into the Cincinnati Reds’ Hall of Fame. “I’ve already cried on the field one time,” Rose said on Saturday, referring to the time he got his record-setting hit. “That’s enough.” The 75-year-old Rose kept his composure during a pregame ceremony honoring him as the 86th player to go into the team’s hall. Many of his former Big Red Machine teammates – Hall of Famers Johnny Bench and Tony Perez, among them – were on hand to join in the humor and the honor. Also, to say a few nice things about the Cincinnati native known as Charlie Hustle who became the face of baseball’s first professional team in so many ways, with his gritty play and, later, his lifetime ban for betting on Reds games. His ban prevents him from getting into Cooperstown, but the Reds got permission to honor him in their own way. “He’s the most dissatisfied person I’ve ever known,” Bench said. “Every day he was unhappy until he got four hits. He was never, ever happy with three hits. He wanted four. “The greatness of this man was that he was never satisfied.” Rose set baseball’s hits record with No. 4,192 at Riverfront Stadium in 1985 against the Padres, who also were the Reds’ opponent on Saturday.
Perry Ellis joins Mavs’ summer league team BY TONY ADAME Tribune News Service
John Minchillo/Associated Press
Former Cincinnati Reds player Pete Rose holds his place marker alongside former teammate Ken Griffey Sr., right, during a ceremony to honor the 1976 World Series championship team before the Reds’ game against the San Diego Padres on Friday in Cincinnati. When he reached first base on his single, he wound up crying during a nine-minute ovation from the fans. As he was introduced at Great American Ball Park on Saturday, fans chanted, “Pete! Pete!” and gave him a one-minute ovation. When he got to the podium, Rose used a towel to wipe the sweat from his forehead. He noted that he was allotted only five minutes to talk, when he could spend days recounting what the fans meant to him. “I was hitting for you,” Rose said. “I was trying to score runs for you.” Rose joked that he’s
attended Hall of Fame inductions, but this was the first time he’d been invited to one. He told the fans that it was the “biggest thing that’s ever happened to me in baseball.” Then he and Perez and Bench went onto the field. Perez threw a pitch from in front of the mound with Rose in the left-handed batter’s box and Bench behind the plate. The pitch was outside. Rose took it. And then he got another ovation. The start of the game was delayed by six minutes because the ceremony went long. Cincinnati natives Barry Larkin and Ron Oester also
are in the team’s hall and recognized the specialness of being honored by the team they grew up admiring. “Anytime you’re honored by getting inducted into the hall of anything, I think it’s wonderful,” said Larkin, who was inducted at Cooperstown in 2012. “But being inducted into a hall of fame for your hometown team, it’s personal.” During a media availability that was streamed live on the Great American Ball Park videoboard and Major League Baseball’s website, Rose and his former teammates enjoyed the chance to trade barbs as well as
compliments. Bench said that by adding Rose to the team’s Hall of Fame, “It’s kind of complete.” Rose wore a plaid shirt and a white Reds cap to the media availability and the on-field ceremony. He won’t get a red jacket like the ones that the other Reds Hall of Fame members wear until Sunday, when the Reds formally retire his No. 14 as well. “It took 30 years and the size has changed over the years,” Rose said. “But I’m getting a red coat. I’m looking forward to getting a red coat.”
WICHITA − Perry Ellis didn’t want to dwell on the negatives after he didn’t hear his name called in Thursday night’s NBA Draft. Instead, Ellis, a Heights product and two-time All-Big 12 pick for Kansas, wanted to get back to work. Friday, Ellis agreed to play for the Dallas Mavericks’ NBA summer league team in Las Vegas from July 8 to 18. Ellis worked out for 12 teams headed up to the draft, with the last workout coming on Monday with the Philadelphia 76ers. He watched the draft on Thursday night with friends and family in Wichita. “You want to get drafted, obviously, but you have to stay positive, stay up,” said Ellis, a three-year starter for Kansas. “I felt like the workouts went really well, but when it came to (the draft) I really had no clue what would happen or that it would turn out the way it did. Now, I’m just excited for the summer league with Dallas.” Ellis, 6-foot-8 and 220 pounds, averaged 16.9 points and 5.9 rebounds as a senior, helping lead the Jayhawks to the Elite Eight, where they lost to eventual national champion Villanova. Ellis will be in Wichita until July 4, then head to Dallas for several practices before summer league play begins. The Mavericks had one pick in the NBA Draft on Thursday and selected Purdue center A.J. Hammons in the second round. Ellis is represented by Priority Sports. He also considered summer league offers from Oklahoma City, San Antonio, Indiana and Atlanta. “After talking to my agent and looking over some other stuff, Dallas was really the best fit for me,” Ellis said. “The coach there really likes me and it puts me in a good position to be successful.”
US takes 4th at Copa after losing 1-0 to Colombia THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Photos by Colin E. Braley/Associated Press
Royals pitcher Peter Moylan, left, tags out the Houston Astros’ Carlos Gomez after he attempted to score from third base on a wild pitch in the third inning on Saturday at Kauffman Stadium in Kansas City, Mo.
Altuve gets 4 hits; Astros trounce Royals 13-5, to win 7th straight THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Royals pitcher Chris Young throws in the first inning against the Houston Astros at Kauffman Stadium on Saturday in Kansas City, Mo.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Jose Altuve went 4 for 5, including a home run and two doubles, and the Houston Astros extended their winning streak to seven with a 13-5 victory over the Kansas City Royals on Saturday night. Altuve drove in three runs and scored three runs. He is hitting .417 with a .484 on-base percentage while reaching base in 27 consecutive games, the longest active streak in the major leagues. Marwin Gonzalez, Altuve and Carlos Correa, the Astros’ two-three-four hitters, combined to go 8 for 15 with seven RBIs, six runs and two homers. Altuve and Correa hit consecutive homers in a seven-run second. Houston has won 22 of 30 to move a season-best three games above .500 (39-36). The Astros are on their longest winning streak since taking 10 in a row from June 14-23 last year. Kansas City catcher Drew Butera took the mound to get the final three outs of the ninth, his fourth big league pitching appearance and the first by a Royals position player since outfielder Mitch Maier against Cleveland on April 15, 2012. Butera gave up
070 201 003 - 13 16 1 001 112 000 - 5 15 0
W: Feliz (5-1) L: Young (2-7) UP NEXT: vs. Houston, 1:15 p.m. today TV: FSKC Jason Castro’s RBI double, retired George Springer on a foulout, struck out Marwin Gonzalez on a 91 mph offering and got Danny Worth on a groundout. Chris Young (2-7) yielded seven runs, seven hits and four walks in 2 1/3 innings, raising his ERA to 6.54. He has allowed a major league-leading 21 homers in 53 2/3 innings – including at least one homer in all 11 starts. Combined with Edinson Volquez’s poor outing Friday, Royals starters allowed 18 earned runs in 3 1/3 innings over two nights, a 48.60 ERA. Alex Gordon, who missed 30 games with a broken right wrist, returned to the Kansas City lineup with a home run and double. Lorenzo Cain, Kendrys Morales and Cheslor Cuthbert each had two hits and drove in a run for the Royals, who have lost four straight.
GLENDALE, Ariz. – Carlos Bacca beat goalkeeper Tim Howard by sliding to poke in a headed cross in the 31st minute, and the United States finished fourth in the Copa America with a 1-0 defeat against Colombia on Saturday night. After losing to Argentina 4-0 in the semifinals, the 31st-ranked U.S. was beaten by No. 3 Colombia for the second time in the 16-nation tournament. Bobby Wood came closest to scoring for the U.S. when he hit a post in the 62nd, one minute after Colombia’s Juan Cuadrado hit the underside of the crossbar. The U.S. matched its previous best finish in the tournament, fourth in 1995 at Uruguay. Argentina plays Chile for the title on Sunday night in East Rutherford, New Jersey.
Dom Dwyer helps Sporting KC tie Impact THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MONTREAL – Dom Dwyer scored twice to help Sporting Kansas City rally for a 2-2 tie with Montreal Impact on Saturday night. Lucas Ontivero and Ignacio Piatti scored for Montreal. Dwyer continued his dominance over the Impact, scoring his eighth and ninth career goals against Montreal. No other MLS player has more than seven goals against the Impact.
D4 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
OUTDOORS Reel sports
Not just a winter playground Jeff Myrick
One last turkey round ... maybe
John Lumpkin/Associated Press
In this Aug. 19, 2015, photo, men are seen fly fishing on the Yampa River near downtown Steamboat Springs, Colo. Steamboat Springs is known as a skier’s haven with Champagne powder snow but there’s plenty to do there in summer, too.
Steamboat Springs, Colorado, offers much more than skiing BY JOHN LUMPKIN Associated Press
STEAMBOAT SPRINGS, Colo. – Skiers thrive during winter on Steamboat Springs’ trademarked dry “Champagne powder” snow, but outdoor pursuits on mild summer days can rival those mountain experiences. Call it a back-to-the-future effect because travelers in the early 1900s first came here for seasonal hunting, fishing and the open-air hot springs. On the Yampa River, you will find tubers floating under downtown bridges, sometimes joined by kayakers. Runners pace each other through shade and open meadow on multi-purpose trails lining the river’s banks. Hikers and mountain bikers can explore the surrounding mountain slopes. And on the porch of the Haymaker Golf clubhouse, it’s not unusual to see bicycles with golf clubs stored vertically in the saddlebags as an alternative to motorized golf carts. “People that play them really enjoy them,” said Tom Taylor, head professional at Haymaker. He
introduced the golf cycles in 2015 and ordered more for this summer. Walkers and golf cyclists outnumber the players who ride in carts, consistent with other physical activity that defines summer in this resort town. The backdrop for Haymaker’s first hole is stunning: the western side of a high Rocky Mountain pass called Rabbit Ears, elevation 9,426 feet. You also take in dramatic views of the pass on the drive to Steamboat from Denver, a 3.5-hour trip via I-70, then north to U.S. 40 from the Silverthorne exit. But park the car once you arrive and walk or rent bikes if you’re staying in Steamboat’s center. That’s what my wife and I did during our stay in a 1,700-square-foot condo with a wraparound balcony, outdoor grill and views of Mount Werner. The $450 nightly cost, split among friends, seemed like a bargain. Galleries, restaurants, fly fishing and the colors and calming beauty of Yampa River Botanic Park’s trails, ponds and gardens are all within walking distance. The historic F.M. Light & Sons, a Western store
heralded by ubiquitous highway signs since 1928, is a short stroll along the town’s main artery, Lincoln Avenue, as is Natural Grocers, where we bought tender grassfed steaks and organic greens for a “stay-in” dinner on our balcony. Around the corner was Winona’s, which deserved repeat trips for lunches of “Sunshine Salad” – curried chicken, sunflower seeds, grapes and berries – or traditional hoagies and gyros. The new Salt & Lime restaurant has taken over the long-running Rio Grande Grill’s location, offering open-air second-floor seating, specialty tequilas and funky entrees like bison tacos. When I inquired with the Chamber of Commerce about Salt & Lime’s emergence, the receptionist said, “There’s already a crowd there on the roof.” Steamboat is home to Texas emigre Verne Lundquist, the nationally known CBS sportscaster. “There is no celebrity factor, an element that defines some of the other resorts in Colorado,” he said, adding, “The best part of a Steamboat summer is the diversity of opportunities. On a
Saturday night, you’ll find the rodeo arena filled to capacity, while two blocks away, a rock and roll group or a country band or a hip-hop star will perform a free concert in front of 2,000 at the base of Howelsen Hill, where the ski jumps are located.” Strawberry Park Hot Springs, which lured long-ago visitors, remain open year-round with shuttle service and 104-degree mineral water. Four miles from downtown Steamboat is Fish Creek Falls, so take a car or, if you have the stamina, a bike. A spellbinding 280-foot drop, the falls are accessed by descending a quarter-mile from the parking lot (altitude 7,440) to its base. Beer aficionados may perceive something familiar; the fall’s image first appeared on Coors Banquet bottles and cans in 1937 and remains on those products today. Our first night’s dinner was just across the street from the condo at E3 Chophouse, owned by the LaRoche family of professional baseball players. Why the name E3? Adam LaRoche won Major League Baseball’s
Gold Glove Award for best fielder at first base while playing for the Washington Nationals. “E’’ is the abbreviation for “error” in a scoring chart and “3’’ is first baseman, so “E3” means “error on the first baseman,” LaRoche’s nod to humility. (LaRoche made national news this year when he quit baseball, giving up a $13 million salary after team management said his son was no longer welcome in the clubhouse of his then-current team, the Chicago White Sox.) Brother Andy, a former major leaguer, plays for the minor-league Sugar Land, Texas, Skeeters, and Jeff LaRoche is on the scene in Steamboat, making sure the steaks are flash-cooked in his 1,800-degree over-fired broiler to seal juices. The beef comes from their ranch in Kansas. “Hey, we had a ranch. The steakhouse would be a great opportunity to get rid of our beef,” quipped Jeff. After baseball, he moved to Vail, but didn’t like Interstate 70 “in my backyard.” On to Steamboat Springs, because “you have to want to get here. There’s nothing past us.”
It’s been pretty boring around Little Hollow with turkeys the last few weeks. They’ve been around a bit, but not long. Very unlike spring when they’re everywhere. All the time. But I’m used to that. I know turkey patterns. They’re here in the fall and spring, absent in the winter and summer. I have no idea where they go, but they do. However, there is one break in that and I saw it first a couple of weeks ago. Baby turkeys! There was a hen in with her three tiny babies with her. One of the most awesome sights I’ve come to see the last few years. As much as I like to see the trophy birds, those with the beards dragging to the ground, I like to see the baby turkeys more. It means more turkeys. I realize the Trophy Toms are likely the reason for those babies. It’s Mother Nature. But they are so cute, those little guys. About the size of a solidly built quail right now, they will grow. That’s what kids do. It’s also an opportunity when they show up to trot out the highpitched baby voice. “Ah, wook at the tute whittle baby turkeys.” Love that. But that wasn’t all the babies I saw in the past month. One sunrise Monday morning in walked a doe, followed closely by a baby fawn. It was the smallest fawn I’d ever seen. Of course, it was spotted. Of course, it was gorgeous. That pair stopped to eat corn I’d put out on the ground. It was good to see because the turkeys haven’t been touching the corn – just the sunflower seeds. There were a couple of other corn eaters, a baby rabbit and a button buck, which I still consider a baby, too. A lot of firsts this year. It’s what keeps observing the outdoors is all about. It all came together Saturday when momma turkey hen came in again with her three babies. Hadn’t seen them this week, so I was excited. Babies had grown and were more of the size of a very young chicken. Too cool. But what I noticed this time, that there were actually two hens involved. It was obvious who mom was, but the other hen was the lookout, sort of a baby-barren Aunt turkey. She’d come in first. Made sure it was safe. That’s when momma and babies came in. As they left, momma was in the lead and Aunt brought up the rear, always on the lookout. What an awesome sight. I just can’t get enough of it. Jeff Myrick is a copy editor at The Hutchinson News. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Float your boat: Five great Kansas canoe, kayak trips BY MICHAEL PEARCE
Jacob Byk/ The Hutchinson News
Tribune News Service
Kansas is blessed to have more recreational water than many prairie states, and much of it is open to kayaking and canoeing. That includes about 300 miles of floating on two nationally-recognized rivers, plus hundreds of public lakes. Here’s a look at five of the best float opportunities in the state. Arkansas River: Burley Bend to Oxford Half- to full-day float, 35 miles from downtown Wichita Earlier this month the 190-plus miles of the Arkansas River from Great Bend to the Oklahoma border was honored as one of the few National Water Trails by the U.S. National Park Service. It has 22 public access points, and people can float for days if willing to portage around several dams. A wonderful website on floating the river opened Thursday at travelks.com/ arkrivertrail. Check it out. Jessica Mounts, an aficionado of the river, recommends the 10.3 miles from the Burley Bend access sight to Cave Park in Oxford. Burley Bend is between Belle Plaine and Udall, right off Highway 55, east side of the river. She said it’s common to see bald eagles
Caden Lehmen rows his kayak into the boat dock and swimming area at Cheney Lake in 2015. and other wildlife. Mounts described the scenery as “spectacular.” This stretch has a variety of water from some with a little speed to some long, deep pools that are perfect for casting a line for catfish. Sand bars are plentiful where you stop for lunch or a swim break. Tuttle Creek State Park: River Pond area 80-acre lake, 135 miles from downtown Wichita This quiet little lake sits in the portion of the state park below the dam at Tuttle Creek Reservoir. Kayaks and canoes can be rented from the nearby office or you can bring your own. River pond doesn’t allow the use of big motors, and is surrounded by towering cottonwoods so the water is usually pretty calm. The setting is gorgeous, and there
are usually nesting bald eagles and a wide variety of bird life including orioles, goldfinches and sometimes crow-sized pileated woodpeckers. With camping sites ranging from primitive spots to full hook-ups and cabins, it’s a great family trip. Manhattan is only minutes away with restaurants and museums. There’s a nice beach and fishing can be good for assorted catfish, white bass, panfish and saugeye. Some troll lines from their kayaks. Reservations are highly recommended for watercraft, cabins and campsites, especially on weekends. Fall River: Fall River Wildlife Area 3-6 hour float, 70 miles from downtown Wichita Canoes and kayaks are welcome to float the rivers through the wildlife areas at
the upper ends of more than 20 major reservoirs. Those without watercraft can book a trip with Lloyd Funk, and his Fall River Canoe Trips. Funk has been renting/hauling canoes, and ferrying floaters for nearly 40 years. Unless rains have been heavy, Fall River is a pretty placid stream and Funk’s canoes are pretty stable, making this a fun family float. He furnishes life preservers or you can bring your own. Actual floating time is closer to two hours, but most groups take time to explore gravel bars, maybe cook lunch along the way, fish and swim. Kansas River: St. George to Wamego 6-hour float, 140 miles from downtown Wichita The Kansas River is the state’s original National Water
Trail, with 19 public access sites along its 173 miles. With several major reservoirs in the drainage, you may want to check the Friends of the Kaw website, kansasriver. org, to make sure the river is safe for floating. The site also has a fine map that shows the locations of access points and other facts. The river has many nice 8-10-mile floats, including the 9 miles between St. George and Wamego. Double T’s Snack Shop and Canoe Rental rents kayaks, canoes and has a pick-up, or drop-off, service to ferry floaters back and forth. Reservations are recommended.
Little Arkansas River: Wichita 2 1/4 hours, including preparation Several times a year the Arkansas River Coalition hosts Twilight Floats from 12th and Bitting to South Riverside Park. Taking a slow ride down the river is a unique way to experience Wichita. Floaters often see quite a bit of wildlife along the river’s shore. This is a great first float for hopeful paddlers because the river is wide and usually pretty calm. Also, with proper notice, the coalition can provide everything from kayaks to life vests for free.
The Hutchinson News
TV-RADIO-FYI TELEVISION AUTO RACING Noon NBCSN — IndyCar, Kohler Grand Prix, at Elkhart Lake, Wis. 2 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup Series, Toyota/Save Mart 350, at Sonoma, Calif. 2:30 p.m. NBCSN — Indy Lights Series, Road America, at Elkhart Lake, Wis. (same-day tape) DIVING 3:30 p.m. NBC — U.S. Olympic Trials, women’s springboard inal, at Indianapolis 6 p.m. NBC — U.S. Olympic Trials, men’s platform inal, at Indianapolis DRAG RACING 10 a.m. FS1 — NHRA, Summit Racing Equipment Nationals, inals, at Norwalk, Ohio GOLF 5:30 a.m. GOLF — European PGA Tour, BMW International Open, inal round, at Pulheim, Germany Noon GOLF — PGA Tour, Quicken Loans National, inal round, at Bethesda, Md. 2 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, Quicken Loans National, inal round, at Bethesda, Md. GOLF — Champions Tour, American Family Insurance Championship, inal round, at Madison, Wis. 4:30 p.m. GOLF — LPGA Tour, Walmart NW Arkansas Championship, inal round, at Rogers, Ark. 7 p.m. GOLF — PGA of America, PGA Professional Championship, irst round, at Verona, N.Y. (sameday tape) GYMNASTICS 8 p.m. NBC — Women, P&G Championships, at St. Louis MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon MLB — Chicago Cubs at Miami OR Cleveland at Detroit 7 p.m. ESPN — L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh SOCCER 7:30 a.m. ESPN — UEFA, European Championship, round of 16, France vs. Ireland, at Lyon, France 10:30 a.m. ESPN — UEFA, European Championship, round of 16, Germany vs. Slovakia, at Lille, France 1:30 p.m. ESPN — UEFA, European Championship, round of 16, Hungary vs. Belgium, at Toulouse, France 5 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, Houston at Portland 7 p.m. FS1 — Copa America Centenario, inal, Chile vs. Argentina, at East Rutherford, N.J. SWIMMING 5 p.m. NBCSN — U.S. Olympic Trials, Qualifying heats: Men’s 400 free, men’s & women’s 400 IM, at Omaha, Neb. (same-day tape) 7 p.m. NBC — U.S. Olympic Trials, Finals: Men’s 400 free, men’s & women’s 400 IM, at Omaha, Neb. WNBA BASKETBALL 2 p.m. NBA — Phoenix at New York 4 p.m. NBA — Connecticut at Los Angeles VOLLEYBALL 2 p.m. NBC — Beach, AVP Tour, San Francisco Open, at San Francisco 6 p.m. NBCSN — FIVB World League, Men, United States vs. Australia and United States vs. Italy, at Rome (tape-delayed)
FYI June 26 Kansas Collegiate League Baseball Newton at Hutchinson, 6 p.m.
AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP TOYOTA/SAVE MART 350 LINEUP After Saturday qualifying; race Sunday At Sonoma Raceway Sonoma, Calif. Lap length: 1.99 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (19) Carl Edwards, Toyota, 95.777 mph. 2. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 95.676. 3. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 95.672. 4. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 95.654. 5. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 95.362. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 95.308. 7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 95.276. 8. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 95.233. 9. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 95.134. 10. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 95.041. 11. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 95.035. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 94.967. 13. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 95.329. 14. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 95.217. 15. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 95.027. 16. (24) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 94.954. 17. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 94.906. 18. (15) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 94.897. 19. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 94.886. 20. (95) Michael McDowell, Chevrolet, 94.817. 21. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 94.712. 22. (44) Brian Scott, Ford, 94.704. 23. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 94.521. 24. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 94.501. 25. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 94.445. 26. (21) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 94.436. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 94.422. 28. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 94.401. 29. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 94.360. 30. (23) David Ragan, Toyota, 94.356. 31. (7) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 94.271. 32. (16) Greg Bifle, Ford, 94.207. 33. (83) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, 94.154. 34. (32) Patrick Carpentier, Ford, 93.858. 35. (98) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 93.668. 36. (34) Chris Buescher, Ford, 93.657. 37. (38) Landon Cassill, Ford, 93.257. 38. (93) Dylan Lupton, Toyota, 93.082. 39. (30) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 93.027. 40. (46) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 91.997. Failed to qualify 41. (55) Cody Ware, Chevrolet, 91.676.
BASEBALL American League East Baltimore Boston Toronto New York Tampa Bay Central Cleveland Kansas City Detroit Chicago Minnesota West Texas Houston Seattle Oakland Los Angeles
W L Pct GB 43 30 .589 — 41 32 .562 2 41 35 .539 3½ 37 36 .507 6 31 41 .431 11½ W L Pct GB 43 30 .589 — 38 34 .528 4½ 38 37 .507 6 37 38 .493 7 23 51 .311 20½ W L Pct GB 47 27 .635 — 38 36 .514 9 37 37 .500 10 31 42 .425 15½ 31 43 .419 16 Friday’s Games Baltimore 6, Tampa Bay 3 N.Y. Yankees 5, Minnesota 3 Cleveland 7, Detroit 4 Boston 8, Texas 7 Chicago White Sox 3, Toronto 2 Houston 13, Kansas City 4 Oakland 7, L.A. Angels 4 Seattle 4, St. Louis 3 Saturday’s Games Baltimore 5, Tampa Bay 0, 1st game N.Y. Yankees 2, Minnesota 1 Toronto 10, Chicago White Sox 8 Cleveland 6, Detroit 0 Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m., 2nd game Houston at Kansas City, 6:15 p.m. Boston at Texas, 8:20 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. St. Louis at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota (Duffey 2-6) at N.Y. Yankees (Eovaldi 6-4), 12:05 p.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 8-1) at Detroit (Verlander 7-5), 12:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Smyly 2-7) at Baltimore (Wilson 3-5), 12:35 p.m. Toronto (Stroman 6-3) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 12-2), 1:10 p.m. Houston (Fister 8-3) at Kansas City (Kennedy 5-6), 1:15 p.m. Boston (Buchholz 3-7) at Texas (Perez 6-4), 2:05 p.m. Oakland (Gray 3-6) at L.A. Angels (Santiago 4-4), 2:35 p.m. St. Louis (Garcia 5-6) at Seattle (Paxton 1-3), 3:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Texas at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Cleveland at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. St. Louis at Kansas City, 7:15 p.m. Toronto at Colorado, 7:40 p.m.
Sunday, June 26, 2016 D5
SCOREBOARD Houston at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Oakland at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m. TODAY’S MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING–Bogaerts, Boston, .349; Altuve, Houston, .340; Ortiz, Boston, .339; Machado, Baltimore, .321; Desmond, Texas, .321; Martinez, Detroit, .316; Escobar, Anaheim, .310; Nunez, Minnesota, .310; Hosmer, Kansas City, .308; Lindor, Cleveland, .306; Pedroia, Boston, .306. RUNS–Betts, Boston, 65; Donaldson, Toronto, 62; Kinsler, Detroit, 58; Bogaerts, Boston, 56; Davis, Baltimore, 53; Desmond, Texas, 52; Cano, Seattle, 52; Machado, Baltimore, 52; Altuve, Houston, 51; Springer, Houston, 51. RBI–Encarnacion, Toronto, 66; Ortiz, Boston, 60; Beltran, New York, 53; Betts, Boston, 53; Cano, Seattle, 53; Trumbo, Baltimore, 52; Bogaerts, Boston, 50; Davis, Oakland, 49; Frazier, Chicago, 49; Trout, Anaheim, 49; Napoli, Cleveland, 49. HITS–Bogaerts, Boston, 107; Altuve, Houston, 98; Betts, Boston, 94; Desmond, Texas, 92; Kinsler, Detroit, 90; Machado, Baltimore, 90; Cano, Seattle, 90; Pedroia, Boston, 89; Cabrera, Detroit, 85; Escobar, Anaheim, 85; Lindor, Cleveland, 85. DOUBLES–Ortiz, Boston, 30; Machado, Baltimore, 27; Shaw, Boston, 21; Bogaerts, Boston, 21; Altuve, Houston, 21; Saunders, Toronto, 20; Pedroia, Boston, 20; Martinez, Detroit, 19; Desmond, Texas, 19; Lawrie, Chicago, 19; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 19. TRIPLES–Eaton, Chicago, 7; Bradley Jr., Boston, 6; Ellsbury, New York, 5; Burns, Oakland, 4; Betts, Boston, 4; Naquin, Cleveland, 4; Donaldson, Toronto, 4; Kipnis, Cleveland, 4; Miller, Tampa Bay, 4; Swihart, Boston, 3; Chisenhall, Cleveland, 3; Correa, Houston, 3; Orlando, Kansas City, 3; Aoki, Seattle, 3; Buxton, Minnesota, 3; Cabrera, Chicago, 3; Andrus, Texas, 3. HOME RUNS–Trumbo, Baltimore, 21; Frazier, Chicago, 21; Beltran, New York, 19; Cano, Seattle, 19; Encarnacion, Toronto, 19; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 18; Davis, Oakland, 18; Machado, Baltimore, 18; Ortiz, Boston, 18; Cruz, Seattle, 18. STOLEN BASES–Davis, Cleveland, 21; Altuve, Houston, 18; Nunez, Minnesota, 17; Burns, Oakland, 13; Desmond, Texas, 13; Betts, Boston, 12; Dyson, Kansas City, 12; Ellsbury, New York, 12; Lindor, Cleveland, 12; Gardner, New York, 11. PITCHING–Sale, Chicago, 12-2; Tillman, Baltimore, 10-1; Happ, Toronto, 9-3; Zimmermann, Detroit, 9-4; Salazar, Cleveland, 9-3; Price, Boston, 8-4; Fister, Houston, 8-3; Tomlin, Cleveland, 8-1; Hill, Oakland, 8-3; Wright, Boston, 8-4. ERA–Wright, Boston, 2.01; Salazar, Cleveland, 2.40; Estrada, Toronto, 2.70; Hamels, Texas, 2.79; Sale, Chicago, 2.83; Tanaka, New York, 3.01; Quintana, Chicago, 3.04; Tillman, Baltimore, 3.11; Bauer, Cleveland, 3.20; Fister, Houston, 3.21; Lewis, Texas, 3.21. STRIKEOUTS–Price, Boston, 110; Archer, Tampa Bay, 108; Kluber, Cleveland, 103; Sale, Chicago, 102; Verlander, Detroit, 102; Salazar, Cleveland, 99; Pineda, New York, 96; Hamels, Texas, 95; Smyly, Tampa Bay, 94; Sanchez, Toronto, 93. SAVES–Britton, Baltimore, 22; Rodriguez, Detroit, 20; Robertson, Chicago, 19; Colome, Tampa Bay, 19; Davis, Kansas City, 18; Cishek, Seattle, 16; Kimbrel, Boston, 16; Chapman, New York, 15; Osuna, Toronto, 15; Dyson, Texas, 15. ASTROS 13, ROYALS 5 Houston Kansas City ab 6 6 5 1 4 4 2 4 0 4 5 41
r h bi ab r h bi Sprnger rf 0 0 0 Mrrfeld 2b 4 0 1 0 Ma.Gnzl 1b 2 2 2 Gordon lf 5 1 2 1 Altuve 2b 3 4 3 L.Cain cf 5 1 2 1 Worth ph-2b 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 2 0 Correa ss 1 2 2 S.Perez c 2 0 0 1 Col.Rsm lf 2 2 0 Morales dh 4 1 2 1 A..Reed dh 2 0 1 Butera p 1 0 1 0 C.Gomez cf 1 1 1 Orlando rf 4 0 2 0 Mrsnick cf 0 0 0 A.Escbr ss 5 0 1 0 Vlbuena 3b 1 3 3 Cthbert 3b 4 1 2 1 J.Cstro c 1 2 1 Totals 13 16 13 Totals 38 5 15 5 Houston 070 201 003 — 13 Kansas City 001 112 000 — 5 E–Springer (1). DP–Houston 2. LOB–Houston 8, Kansas City 12. 2B–Altuve 2 (23), Correa (13), C.Gomez (12), Valbuena 2 (14), J.Castro (8), Gordon (6), L.Cain (11), Butera (7). HR–Ma.Gonzalez (6), Altuve (13), Correa (12), Gordon (5). SF–A..Reed (1), S.Perez (2). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Fiers 4 1/3 9 3 2 3 1 Feliz W,5-1 1 2/3 3 2 2 1 1 Neshek 1 0 0 0 0 1 Giles 1 1 0 0 0 0 Devenski 1 2 0 0 0 1 Kansas City Young L,2-7 2 1/3 7 7 7 4 2 Moylan 2 2/3 3 2 2 1 2 Wang 3 5 4 4 1 2 Butera 1 1 0 0 0 1 Wang pitched to 4 batters in the 9th HBP–by Fiers (Perez). WP–Young, Wang. Umpires–Home, Mark Ripperger; First, Kerwin Danley; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Joe West. T–3:40. A–38,880 (37,903). ORIOLES 8, RAYS 6 Tampa Bay Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Frsythe 2b 5 1 2 0 A.Jones cf 3 2 2 2 C.Dckrs dh 5 0 2 0 Schoop 2b 4 0 1 0 Lngoria 3b 4 0 0 0 M.Mchdo 3b 4 0 1 0 Mrrison 1b 5 2 3 1 C.Davis 1b 4 1 2 2 B.Mller ss 5 2 3 1 Trumbo dh 4 1 1 0 De.Jnnn cf 4 0 2 1 Wieters c 4 2 3 3 Os.Arca rf 2 0 0 1 J.Hardy ss 4 0 1 0 T.Bckhm ph 1 0 0 0 Reimold lf 4 1 1 0 Conger c 2 1 1 2 Rickard rf 4 1 2 1 Frnklin pr 00 0 0 Casali c 00 0 0 Decker lf 30 1 0 Totals 36 6 14 6 Totals 35 8 14 8 Tampa Bay 112 020 000 — 6 Baltimore 001 211 21x — 8 E–Conger (3). DP–Tampa Bay 3, Baltimore 3. LOB–Tampa Bay 10, Baltimore 4. 2B–Forsythe (13), C.Dickerson (10), Morrison (8), B.Miller (12), De.Jennings (5), Trumbo (14), Reimold (6), Rickard (10). HR–Conger (3), A.Jones (15), C.Davis (17), Wieters 2 (9). SB–Franklin (1). SF–Os.Arcia (1). S–De.Jennings (1). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Odorizzi 5 8 5 5 1 1 Ramirez L,7-6 BS,3 1 1/3 4 2 2 0 0 Cedeno 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Farquhar 1 1 1 1 0 1 Baltimore Tillman 5 10 6 6 2 2 McFarland W,2-2 2 3 0 0 0 0 Brach H,12 1 0 0 0 2 2 Britton S,23-23 1 1 0 0 0 1 Odorizzi pitched to 1 batter in the 6th Umpires–Home, Laz Diaz; First, Adam Hamari; Second, Marvin Hudson; Third, Pat Hoberg. T–3:15. A–33,040 (45,971). INDIANS 6, TIGERS 0 Cleveland Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi C.Sntna dh 3 2 1 1 Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 1 0 Maybin cf 4 0 1 0 M.Mrtnz 2b 1 0 0 0 Mi.Cbrr 1b 4 0 1 0 Lindor ss 4 2 2 2 V.Mrtnz dh 4 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 3 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 3 0 1 0 Jo.Rmrz 3b 4 0 0 1 J.Upton lf 3 0 0 0 Chsnhll rf 4 0 0 0 Aviles rf 3 0 0 0 Gomes c 4 1 1 1 J.McCnn c 3 0 0 0 Naquin cf 4 1 2 0 J.Iglss ss 3 0 1 0 Ra.Dvis lf 4 0 1 1 Totals 34 6 8 6 Totals 31 0 4 0 Cleveland 211 000 011 — 6 Detroit 000 000 000 — 0 LOB–Cleveland 3, Detroit 5. 2B–Naquin (5), Maybin (3), J.Iglesias (12). 3B–Naquin (4). HR–C.Santana (16), Lindor 2 (10), Gomes (8). IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Carrasco W,3-2 9 4 0 0 1 7 Detroit Sanchez L,4-8 5 5 4 4 2 3 Wilson 2 1 0 0 0 1 Lowe 2 2 2 2 0 1 Umpires–Home, Fieldin Cubreth; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, Manny Gonzalez; Third, CB Bucknor. T–2:43. A–39,028 (41,681). BLUE JAYS 10, WHITE SOX 8 Toronto Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Carrera rf 5 1 2 0 Ti.Andr ss 5 1 1 1 Travis 2b 4 2 2 2 Eaton rf 4 1 3 1 Dnldson dh 4 1 2 1 Abreu 1b 5 0 1 0 Encrncn 1b 4 2 3 4 Me.Cbrr lf 5 0 0 0 Sunders lf 5 1 1 1 T.Frzer 3b 4 1 0 0 Tlwtzki ss 5 0 2 2 Avila dh 4 1 2 1 Pillar cf 5 0 0 0 Lawrie 2b 4 2 3 3 Goins 3b 4 1 1 0 D.Nvrro c 4 1 1 1 Barney ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Shuck cf 4 1 1 1 Thole c 3 2 0 0 Totals 40 10 13 10 Totals 39 8 12 8 Toronto 320 300 002 — 10 Chicago 030 101 111 — 8 E–Lawrie (6), Goins (4). DP–Toronto 1. LOB–Toronto 8, Chicago 5. 2B–Carrera (5), Encarnacion 2 (18), Saunders (20), Tulowitzki (8), Avila (5). HR–Travis (4), Ti.Anderson (2), Eaton (4), Avila (3), Lawrie 2 (10), D.Navarro (4), Shuck (1). SB–Eaton (7). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Dickey W,5-8 5 1/3 6 5 4 1 7 Floyd H,6 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Chavez H,6 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Storen H,8 1 2 1 1 0 2 Grilli H,4 1 1 1 1 0 1 Osuna S,15-17 1 2 1 1 0 1 Chicago Gonzalez L,1-3 5 1/3 10 8 8 3 2 Beck 1 2/3 0 0 0 2 2 Jennings 1 0 0 0 0 0
Today vs. Astros 1:15 p.m. TV: FSKC
June 29 at Houston Dynamo 6 p.m. Watch online (US Open Cup)
Ynoa 1/3 3 2 2 0 1 Purke 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Umpires–Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Lance Barksdale; Second, Ted Barrett; Third, Gabe Morales. T–3:14. A–25,776 (40,615). YANKEES 2, TWINS 1 Minnesota New York bi ab r h bi 0 Ellsbry cf 3 1 1 0 0 Gardner lf 4 0 3 0 0 Beltran rf 4 0 2 1 0 A.Chpmn p 0 0 0 0 1 A.Rdrgz dh 4 0 1 0 0A.Hicks pr-dh-rf0 1 0 0 0 B.McCnn c 4 0 2 0 0 Tixeira 1b 3 0 0 0 0 S.Cstro 2b 4 0 0 1 0 Grgrius ss 4 0 1 0 Headley 3b 4 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 3 1 Totals 34 2 10 2 Minnesota 010 000 000 — 1 New York 000 010 01x — 2 E–Edu.Escobar 2 (8). DP–Minnesota 2. LOB– Minnesota 3, New York 10. HR–Dozier (9). IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Santana 5 6 1 1 2 2 Rogers 2 1 0 0 0 2 Pressly L,2-4 1 3 1 1 0 1 New York Pineda 6 2 1 1 1 8 Betances 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miller W,5-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chapman S,15-16 1 1 0 0 0 1 E.Santana pitched to 1 batter in the 6th Umpires–Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Dave Rackley; Third, Chris Guccione. T–2:44. A–40,075 (49,642). ORIOLES 5, RAYS 0 Tampa Bay Baltimore E.Nunez 3b Grssman lf Mauer dh Da.Sntn pr-dh Dozier 2b Kepler rf Edu.Esc ss Park 1b K.Szuki c Buxton cf
ab 4 4 4 0 4 2 3 3 3 3
r 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
h 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0
ab r h bi ab r h bi Frsythe 2b 4 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 5 0 2 1 C.Dckrs lf 3 0 0 0 Kim lf 3 1 1 0 Lngoria 3b 3 0 1 0 M.Mchdo 3b 5 0 2 0 Mrrison 1b 4 0 1 0 C.Davis 1b 3 1 0 0 B.Mller dh 4 0 0 0 Trumbo rf 3 0 0 0 T.Bckhm ss 3 0 0 0 Rickard pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Os.Arca ph 1 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 4 2 2 0 Decker cf 3 0 1 0 P.Alvrz dh 3 1 1 2 Motter rf 3 0 0 0 J.Hardy ss 4 0 2 1 Casali c 3 0 1 0 F.Pena c 4 0 1 1 Totals 31 0 4 0 Totals 34 5 11 5 Tampa Bay 000 000 000 — 0 Baltimore 020 001 20x — 5 E–J.Hardy (2). DP–Tampa Bay 1, Baltimore 1. LOB–Tampa Bay 6, Baltimore 10. 2B–Kim (7), Schoop (17). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Andriese L,6-1 4 2/3 5 2 2 2 5 Sturdevant 2 5 3 3 1 3 Romero 1 1/3 1 0 0 1 2 Baltimore Gausman W,1-5 7 2/3 4 0 0 0 7 Drake 1 1/3 0 0 0 2 1 Umpires–Home, Chad Fairchild; First, Pat Hoberg; Second, Adam Hamari; Third, Marvin Hudson. T–2:46. A–18,229 (45,971).
National League East Washington New York Miami Philadelphia Atlanta Central Chicago St. Louis Pittsburgh Milwaukee Cincinnati West San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado Arizona San Diego
W L Pct GB 43 32 .573 — 39 33 .542 2½ 40 35 .533 3 31 44 .413 12 25 48 .342 17 W L Pct GB 48 25 .658 — 38 34 .528 9½ 35 39 .473 13½ 34 40 .459 14½ 28 47 .373 21 W L Pct GB 48 27 .640 — 41 34 .547 7 35 39 .473 12½ 36 41 .468 13 33 43 .434 15½ Friday’s Games Pittsburgh 8, L.A. Dodgers 6 Chicago Cubs 5, Miami 4 San Diego 13, Cincinnati 4 N.Y. Mets 8, Atlanta 6 Milwaukee 5, Washington 3 Arizona 10, Colorado 9 Seattle 4, St. Louis 3 San Francisco 5, Philadelphia 4 Saturday’s Games Colorado 11, Arizona 6 Miami 9, Chicago Cubs 6 Milwaukee 6, Washington 5 San Diego 3, Cincinnati 0 L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh, 6:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 6:15 p.m. Philadelphia at San Francisco, 9:05 p.m. St. Louis at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 7-3) at Miami (Fernandez 9-3), 12:10 p.m. San Diego (Perdomo 2-2) at Cincinnati (DeSclafani 1-0), 12:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Colon 6-3) at Atlanta (Norris 2-7), 12:35 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 10-0) at Milwaukee (Nelson 5-6), 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Nola 5-7) at San Francisco (Cueto 11-1), 3:05 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 4-6) at Colorado (Bettis 6-5), 3:10 p.m. St. Louis (Garcia 5-6) at Seattle (Paxton 1-3), 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 11-1) at Pittsburgh (Kuhl 0-0), 7:08 p.m. Monday’s Games L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh, 11:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 6:10 p.m. Cleveland at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. St. Louis at Kansas City, 7:15 p.m. Toronto at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Philadelphia at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. Oakland at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m. TODAY’S MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING–Murphy, Washington, .354; Ramos, Washington, .342; Marte, Pittsburgh, .329; LeMahieu, Colorado, .328; Braun, Milwaukee, .321; Ozuna, Miami, .320; Prado, Miami, .314; Gonzalez, Colorado, .314; Yelich, Miami, .309; Diaz, St. Louis, .307. RUNS–Bryant, Chicago, 55; Arenado, Colorado, 52; Myers, San Diego, 49; Zobrist, Chicago, 49; Carpenter, St. Louis, 49; Gonzalez, Colorado, 48; Seager, Los Angeles, 48; Polanco, Pittsburgh, 47; Ozuna, Miami, 47; Diaz, St. Louis, 47. RBI–Arenado, Colorado, 63; Bruce, Cincinnati, 57; Rizzo, Chicago, 54; Kemp, San Diego, 53; Lamb, Arizona, 51; Duvall, Cincinnati, 51; Bryant, Chicago, 50; Myers, San Diego, 50; Story, Colorado, 49; Murphy, Washington, 48. HITS–Murphy, Washington, 98; Segura, Arizona, 92; Gonzalez, Colorado, 89; Prado, Miami, 87; Ozuna, Miami, 87; Seager, Los Angeles, 87; Marte, Pittsburgh, 85; LeMahieu, Colorado, 84; Arenado, Colorado, 84; Myers, San Diego, 83. DOUBLES–Jay, San Diego, 24; Polanco, Pittsburgh, 23; Carpenter, St. Louis, 22; Belt, San Francisco, 21; Parra, Colorado, 20; Markakis, Atlanta, 20; Murphy, Washington, 20; Cozart, Cincinnati, 19; Marte, Pittsburgh, 19; Fowler, Chicago, 19; Yelich, Miami, 19; LeMahieu, Colorado, 19. TRIPLES–Bruce, Cincinnati, 6; LeMahieu, Colorado, 5; Panik, San Francisco, 5; Ozuna, Miami, 5; Hernandez, Philadelphia, 5; Blanco, San Francisco, 4; Granderson, New York, 4; Segura, Arizona, 4; Carpenter, St. Louis, 4; Murphy, Washington, 4; Lamb, Arizona, 4; Smith, Atlanta, 4; Peralta, Arizona, 4; Owings, Arizona, 4; Story, Colorado, 4; Harrison, Pittsburgh, 4. HOME RUNS–Duvall, Cincinnati, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 21; Carter, Milwaukee, 19; Bryant, Chicago, 18; Story, Colorado, 18; Cespedes, New York, 18; Rizzo, Chicago, 17; Myers, San Diego, 17; Bruce, Cincinnati, 16; Moss, St. Louis, 16; Seager, Los Angeles, 16; Ozuna, Miami, 16; Kemp, San Diego, 16. STOLEN BASES–Villar, Milwaukee, 26; Marte, Pittsburgh, 20; Hamilton, Cincinnati, 17; Upton Jr., San Diego, 17; Smith, Atlanta, 14; Segura, Arizona, 13; Harrison, Pittsburgh, 12; Herrera, Philadelphia, 11; Taylor, Washington, 10; Jankowski, San Diego, 10; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 10; Myers, San Diego, 10. PITCHING–Kershaw, Los Angeles, 11-1; Arrieta, Chicago, 11-2; Cueto, San Francisco, 11-1; Greinke, Arizona, 10-3; Strasburg, Washington, 10-0; Fernandez, Miami, 9-3; Lester, Chicago, 9-3; Scherzer, Washington, 8-5; Samardzija, San Francisco, 8-4; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-3.
June 27 vs. Cardinals 7:15 p.m. TV: FSKC
June 28 vs. Cardinals 7:15 p.m. TV: FSKC
July 3 vs Columbus Crews SC 6 p.m. TV: FS 1
July 10 vs New York City FC 7 p.m. TV: FS 1
ERA–Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.57; Arrieta, Chicago, 1.74; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 1.85; Cueto, San Francisco, 2.06; Syndergaard, New York, 2.08; Lester, Chicago, 2.10; Fernandez, Miami, 2.36; Hammel, Chicago, 2.55; Maeda, Los Angeles, 2.64; Teheran, Atlanta, 2.66. STRIKEOUTS–Kershaw, Los Angeles, 141; Scherzer, Washington, 138; Fernandez, Miami, 125; Strasburg, Washington, 118; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 115; Syndergaard, New York, 110; Arrieta, Chicago, 107; Pomeranz, San Diego, 102; Lackey, Chicago, 102; Lester, Chicago, 99. SAVES–Familia, New York, 25; Ramos, Miami, 24; Jansen, Los Angeles, 21; Jeffress, Milwaukee, 21; Melancon, Pittsburgh, 21; Gomez, Philadelphia, 19; Casilla, San Francisco, 17; Rodney, San Diego, 17; Ziegler, Arizona, 16; Papelbon, Washington, 16. PIRATES 6, DODGERS 1 Los Angeles Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi E.Hrnnd 2b 4 0 0 0 Jaso 1b 1 1 0 0 Howell p 0 0 0 0 S.Rdrgz 1b 1 0 0 0 J.Trner 3b 4 0 0 0 S.Marte lf 4 1 1 0 C.Sager ss 4 0 1 0 McCtchn cf 4 2 2 4 Thmpson cf 4 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 0 1 0 A.Gnzlz 1b 4 0 0 0 Joyce rf 3 1 0 0 Puig rf 4 0 2 0 Hrrison 2b 3 0 0 0 Vn Slyk lf 3 1 1 0 Mercer ss 3 1 1 2 Pderson ph 1 0 0 0 Kratz c 3 0 0 0 Ellis c 3 0 2 1 Locke p 2 0 0 0 Maeda p 2 0 1 0 A.Frzer ph 1 0 0 0 Blanton p 0 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 P.Baez p 0 0 0 0 Schugel p 0 0 0 0 Kndrick ph-2b 1 0 1 0 Totals 34 1 8 1 Totals 28 6 5 6 Los Angeles 000 001 000 — 1 Pittsburgh 000 105 00x — 6 E–S.Rodriguez (2), Ellis (1). DP–Los Angeles 1. LOB–Los Angeles 6, Pittsburgh 2. 2B–C. Seager (18), Van Slyke (4), Ellis (4), Kendrick (6). HR–McCutchen 2 (12), Mercer (4). SB–Joyce (1). CS–Ellis (1). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Maeda L,6-5 5 4 4 4 2 4 Blanton 1 1 2 2 1 1 Baez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Howell 1 0 0 0 1 0 Pittsburgh Locke W,7-5 7 5 1 1 0 3 Watson 1 2 0 0 0 3 Schugel 1 1 0 0 0 0 Maeda pitched to 3 batters in the 6th WP–Maeda. Umpires–Home, Ron Kulpa; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Sean Barber. T–2:47. A–33,590 (38,362). ROCKIES 11, DIAMONDBACKS 6 Arizona Colorado h bi ab r h bi 0 1 Blckmon cf 5 2 2 2 2 3 LMahieu 2b 4 2 2 3 1 1 Arenado 3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 Ca.Gnzl rf 5 0 2 0 0 0 Story ss 4 1 1 0 3 0 Dscalso 1b 4 1 1 1 0 0 Germen p 1 0 0 0 0 0 B.Brnes lf 4 3 3 0 2 0 Wolters c 3 1 3 4 1 0 J.D L R p 2 0 0 0 0 0 Adames ph 1 0 0 0 1 1 J.Mller p 0 0 0 0 Qualls p 0 0 0 0 Mar.Ryn 1b 0 1 0 0 Totals 33 6 10 6 Totals 37 11 15 11 Arizona 100 000 230 — 6 Colorado 100 312 04x — 11 E–Wolters (5), O’Brien (1). DP–Colorado 3. LOB– Arizona 10, Colorado 7. 2B–Bourn (4), Arenado (18), Ca.Gonzalez 2 (18), Story (18), B.Barnes (3), Wolters (8). HR–Bourn (2), Blackmon (11), LeMahieu (5), Wolters (1). SB–Segura (13). CS–LeMahieu (5). S–S.Miller (1), Wolters (2). IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Miller L,2-7 6 11 7 7 1 5 Bracho 1 0 0 0 1 0 Collmenter 1 4 4 4 1 1 Colorado De La Rosa W,5-4 6 6 1 1 5 6 Miller 1 1 2 2 1 0 Qualls 2/3 2 3 3 1 0 Germen S,1-2 1 1/3 1 0 0 1 1 Umpires–Home, Alan Porter; First, Jeff Kellogg; Second, John Tumpane; Third, Paul Nauert. T–3:35. A–33,337 (50,398). BREWERS 6, NATIONALS 5 Washington Milwaukee Segura 2b Bourn cf Gldschm 1b Tomas rf Cllmntr p W.Cstll c O’Brien lf Drury 3b-rf Ahmed ss S.Mller p Bracho p Ja.Lamb ph-3b
ab r 12 51 40 40 00 50 40 31 41 20 00 11
ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 50 0 0 Villar ss 4 1 3 1 Werth lf 41 1 0 A.Hill 3b 4 1 2 0 Harper rf 40 1 0 Braun lf 3 1 1 0 D.Mrphy 2b 5 1 3 0 Lucroy c 4 0 0 0 W.Ramos c 5 0 2 1 Carter 1b 3 2 2 3 Zmmrman 1b 2 2 1 1 H.Perez rf 4 0 1 1 Rendon 3b 41 2 0 Jffress p 0 0 0 0 Espnosa ss 0 0 0 2 Gennett 2b 4 0 1 1 G.Gnzlz p 1 0 0 0 K.Brxtn cf 3 1 0 0 C.Rbnsn ph 0 0 0 1 Garza p 1 0 0 0 Y.Petit p 0 0 0 0 Presley ph 1 0 0 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 W.Smith p 0 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 C.Trres p 0 0 0 0 Drew ph 1 0 0 0 Blazek p 0 0 0 0 Solis p 0 0 0 0 R.Flres ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 5 10 5 Totals 32 6 10 6 Washington 010 201 100 — 5 Milwaukee 312 000 00x — 6 E–Carter (6). DP–Milwaukee 1. LOB–Washington 9, Milwaukee 6. 2B–Werth (14), Rendon (17), Villar (17), H.Perez (4). 3B–D.Murphy (4). HR–Carter (19). SB–Villar (26). SF–Zimmerman (5), Espinosa (3), C.Robinson (4). S–Espinosa (3), Garza (1). IP H R ER BB SO Washington Gonzalez L,3-7 3 6 6 6 1 5 Petit 2 1 0 0 0 1 Belisle 2 2 0 0 0 2 Solis 1 1 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee Garza W,1-0 6 7 4 4 3 1 Smith H,5 1/3 1 1 1 1 0 Torres H,5 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Blazek H,9 1 0 0 0 1 0 Jeffress S,21-22 1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP–by Gonzalez (Braun), by Gonzalez (Carter). WP–Belisle. Umpires–Home, Greg Gibson; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Dana DeMuth; Third, Ed Hickox. T–3:05. A–30,085 (41,900). MARLINS 9, CUBS 6 Chicago Miami ab r h bi I.Szuki cf 4 2 1 0 Prado 3b 4 2 2 1 Yelich lf 2 2 1 1 Stanton rf 3 2 2 3 Bour 1b 4 1 2 3 McGowan p 0 0 0 0 A.Ramos p 0 0 0 0 Detrich 2b 3 0 1 1 Ralmuto c 4 0 1 0 Hchvrra ss 4 0 0 0 Clemens p 1 0 0 0 Gllspie ph 1 0 0 0 Wttgren p 0 0 0 0 C.Jhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Brrclgh p 0 0 0 0 Rojas 1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 6 8 5 Totals 32 9 10 9 Chicago 013 000 011 — 6 Miami 100 240 20x — 9 E–Rizzo (4), Russell (9). DP–Chicago 1, Miami 2. LOB–Chicago 10, Miami 4. 2B–Bryant (17), Rizzo 2 (17), Contreras (1), Prado (15), Stanton (9), Bour (10). HR–Russell (7), M.Montero (4), Bour (14). SB–I. Suzuki (7). SF–Yelich (2), Dietrich (3). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Lackey L,7-4 4 1/3 7 7 7 3 5 Concepcion 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Patton 1 1/3 2 2 1 0 0 Grimm 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Edwards 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami Clemens W,1-0 5 4 4 4 5 4 Wittgren H,1 1 1 0 0 0 1 Barraclough H,17 1 1 0 0 0 2 McGowan 1 1/3 2 2 2 3 0 Ramos S,24-24 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 HBP–by Clemens (Baez), by Ramos (Russell). Umpires–Home, Bill Welke; First, John Hirschbeck; Second, Vic Carapazza; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T–3:09. A–29,457 (36,742). PADRES 3, REDS 0 San Diego Cincinnati Heyward rf-cf C.Edwrd p Bryant 3b-cf Rizzo 1b Cntrras lf J.Baez 2b-3b Russell ss M.Mntro c Lackey p Cncpcon p Coghlan ph-rf Almora cf Patton p Grimm p Zobrist ph-2b
Jnkwski cf Myers 1b
ab 4 0 4 5 3 4 3 4 1 0 2 3 0 0 0
r 0 0 1 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
bi 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi ab r h bi 3 1 1 0 Cozart ss 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0
M.Kemp rf 4 0 0 1 Phllips 2b 4 0 1 0 Solarte 3b 3 0 1 0 Bruce rf 4 0 1 0 Amrista pr-2b 0 0 0 0 Duvall lf 3 0 0 0 M.Upton lf 4 0 0 0 E.Sarez 3b 3 0 0 0 De.Nrrs c 3 1 1 0 Hmilton cf 3 0 0 0 A.Rmrez ss 4 0 0 0 R.Cbrra c 3 0 1 0 Rosales 2b-3b 4 0 0 0 Fnnegan p 1 0 0 0 Pmeranz p 3 1 2 2 Ohlndrf p 0 0 0 0 Buchter p 0 0 0 0 T.Holt ph 1 0 0 0 Wallace ph 1 0 0 0 Jos.Smt p 0 0 0 0 Rodney p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 5 3 Totals 30 0 4 0 San Diego 100 010 100 — 3 Cincinnati 000 000 000 — 0 E–Bruce (4). DP–Cincinnati 1. LOB–San Diego 8, Cincinnati 4. 2B–Jankowski (1), Phillips (15), R.Cabrera (3). HR–Pomeranz (1). SB–Jankowski (10), M.Upton (17), De.Norris (3). CS–Phillips (6). IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Pomeranz W,7-7 7 3 0 0 1 6 Buchter H,13 1 1 0 0 0 2 Rodney S,17-17 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cincinnati Finnegan L,3-6 6 2/3 5 3 3 3 8 Ohlendorf 1 1/3 0 0 0 2 1 Smith 1 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires–Home, Tom Hallion; First, Phil Cuzzi; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Toby Basner. T–2:44. A–40,871 (42,319).
College WORLD SERIES GLANCE At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination Saturday, June 18 Oklahoma State 1, UC Santa Barbara 0 Arizona 5, Miami 1 Sunday, June 19 TCU 5, Texas Tech 3 Coastal Carolina 2, Florida 1 Monday, June 20 UC Santa Barbara 5, Miami 3, Miami eliminated Oklahoma State 1, Arizona 0 Tuesday, June 21 Texas Tech 3, Florida 2, Florida eliminated TCU 6, Coastal Carolina 1 Wednesday, June 22 Arizona 3, UC Santa Barbara 0, UCSB eliminated Thursday, June 23 Coastal Carolina 7, Texas Tech 5, Texas Tech eliminated Friday, June 24 Arizona 9, Oklahoma State 3 Coastal Carolina 4, TCU 1 Saturday, June 25 Arizona 5, Oklahoma State 1, OSU eliminated TCU (49-17) vs. Coastal Carolina (52-17), 7 p.m. Championship Series (Best-of-3) x-if necessary Monday, June 27: Arizona (48-22) vs. TCU or Coastal Carolina, 6 p.m. Tuesday, June 28: Arizona vs. TCU or Coastal Carolina, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 29: Arizona vs. TCU or Coastal Carolina, 7 p.m.
BASKETBALL W L Pct 10 4 .714 8 5 .615 7 8 .467 6 8 .429 5 9 .357 3 11 .214 W L Pct 13 1 .929 12 1 .923 7 7 .500 5 9 .357 5 9 .357 2 11 .154 Friday’s Games Phoenix 91, Washington 79 New York 80, Chicago 79 Los Angeles 94, Minnesota 76 Seattle 98, Connecticut 81 Saturday’s Games Atlanta at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Indiana at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Phoenix at New York, 2 p.m. Minnesota at Washington, 3 p.m. Connecticut at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Monday’s Games No games scheduled
72-64-65 67-69-65 64-71-66 67-68-66 68-66-67 67-66-68 65-66-70 64-67-70 66-65-70 70-66-66 68-68-66 64-72-66 66-68-68 66-64-72 64-71-68 66-69-68 67-67-69 64-69-70 67-66-70 69-68-67 70-67-67 64-72-68 66-70-68 67-67-70 68-69-68 67-69-69 66-70-69 65-71-69 66-70-69 68-67-70 65-70-70 70-65-70 64-70-71 69-65-71 69-65-71 63-70-72 64-67-74 68-69-69 68-69-69 69-67-70 70-65-71 69-66-71 70-65-71 63-71-72 65-69-72 72-65-70 66-71-70 70-67-70 68-69-70 71-65-71 64-72-71 72-63-72 65-69-73 66-71-71 71-66-71 67-70-71 73-64-71 70-66-72 64-71-73 64-71-73 70-65-73 67-67-74 67-70-72 70-67-72 65-70-74 65-70-74 69-68-73 70-67-73 66-71-73 65-71-76
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201 201 201 201 201 201 201 201 201 202 202 202 202 202 203 203 203 203 203 204 204 204 204 204 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 206 206 206 206 206 206 206 206 207 207 207 207 207 207 207 207 208 208 208 208 208 208 208 208 208 209 209 209 209 210 210 210 212
WNBA EASTERN New York Atlanta Washington Chicago Indiana Connecticut WESTERN Minnesota Los Angeles Dallas Phoenix Seattle San Antonio
Tom Gillis Keith Mitchell Hunter Hamrick Denny McCarthy James Driscoll Michael Hebert Austin Cook Alex Prugh Zack Sucher Wil Collins Steven Fox Ryan Spears Ted Potter, Jr. Chris Baker Sam Ryder Julian Suri Andrew Putnam Jonathan Byrd Erik Barnes Daniel Mazziotta Todd Baek Michael Gellerman Rhein Gibson Timothy Madigan Travis Bertoni Kurt Kitayama Alexandre Rocha Oscar Fraustro Sebastian Vazquez Diego Velasquez Scott Harrington Casey Wittenberg Trey Mullinax Chas Narramore Miguel Angel Carballo Curtis Thompson Adam Schenk Byron Smith Nate Lashley Rafael Campos Martin Flores Kyle Jones Zack Fischer Kent Bulle Adam Long Cheng Tsung Pan Steve LeBrun Andrew Svoboda Ian Davis Brice Garnett Josh Teater Ryan Armour Sebastian Cappelen Rodolfo Cazaubon Dominic Bozzelli Bill Lunde Scott Gutschewski Brady Schnell Matt Fast Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano Seamus Power Anders Albertson Brad Elder Robby Shelton Chris Naegel Jason Allred Kevin Tway Michael Arnaud Peter Lonard Steve Allan
GB — 1½ 3½ 4 5 7 GB — ½ 6 8 8 10½
GOLF PGA AMERICAN FAMILY INSURANCE CHAMPIONSHIP PAR SCORES Saturday At University Ridge Golf Club Madison, Wis. Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,056; Par: 72 Second Round Jean-Francois Remesy 67-64 — 131 -13 Bart Bryant 66-66 — 132 -12 Gene Sauers 63-69 — 132 -12 Mike Goodes 67-66 — 133 -11 Kirk Triplett 68-66 — 134 -10 Billy Andrade 67-67 — 134 -10 Kevin Sutherland 65-69 — 134 -10 Scott Hoch 67-68 — 135 -9 Fred Funk 66-69 — 135 -9 Duffy Waldorf 66-69 — 135 -9 Fran Quinn 64-71 — 135 -9 Wes Short, Jr. 72-64 — 136 -8 Jeff Sluman 69-67 — 136 -8 Doug Garwood 68-68 — 136 -8 Kenny Perry 68-68 — 136 -8 Joe Durant 68-68 — 136 -8 Tom Pernice Jr. 67-69 — 136 -8 Bernhard Langer 67-69 — 136 -8 Tom Byrum 65-71 — 136 -8 Jay Haas 71-66 — 137 -7 Jerry Smith 69-68 — 137 -7 Brandt Jobe 68-69 — 137 -7 Jeff Maggert 68-69 — 137 -7 John Huston 68-69 — 137 -7 Mark Calcavecchia 67-70 — 137 -7 Craig Parry 68-69 — 137 -7 Mark Brooks 67-70 — 137 -7 Miguel Angel Martin 70-68 — 138 -6 Skip Kendall 70-68 — 138 -6 John Inman 69-69 — 138 -6 John Riegger 67-71 — 138 -6 Loren Roberts 66-72 — 138 -6 Todd Hamilton 70-69 — 139 -5 Scott McCarron 69-70 — 139 -5 Woody Austin 69-70 — 139 -5 Jim Carter 73-67 — 140 -4 Mike Grob 71-69 — 140 -4 Grant Waite 71-69 — 140 -4 Steve Pate 69-71 — 140 -4 Tommy Armour III 68-72 — 140 -4 Scott Verplank 67-73 — 140 -4 Tom Lehman 71-70 — 141 -3 Gary Hallberg 71-70 — 141 -3 Jay Don Blake 71-70 — 141 -3 Carlos Franco 70-71 — 141 -3 Rod Spittle 70-71 — 141 -3 Scott Parel 72-70 — 142 -2 Brian Henninger 72-70 — 142 -2 Brad Bryant 72-70 — 142 -2 Clark Dennis 71-71 — 142 -2 Marco Dawson 71-71 — 142 -2 Scott Dunlap 70-72 — 142 -2 Olin Browne 70-72 — 142 -2 Joey Sindelar 70-72 — 142 -2 Peter Senior 69-73 — 142 -2 David Frost 69-73 — 142 -2 Jim Schuman 68-74 — 142 -2 Paul Goydos 67-75 — 142 -2 Esteban Toledo 63-79 — 142 -2 Jeff Hart 73-70 — 143 -1 John Daly 71-72 — 143 -1 Rocco Mediate 71-72 — 143 -1 John Cook 70-73 — 143 -1 Gibby Gilbert III 70-73 — 143 -1 Mark Wiebe 68-75 — 143 -1 Jim Rutledge 70-74 — 144 E Bobby Wadkins 75-70 — 145 +1 Stephen Ames 73-72 — 145 +1 Steve Lowery 72-73 — 145 +1 Mike Springer 71-74 — 145 +1 Jose Coceres 71-74 — 145 +1 Wayne Levi 71-74 — 145 +1 Dan Forsman 72-74 — 146 +2 Willie Wood 74-73 — 147 +3 Bob Gilder 77-71 — 148 +4 Mark Mielke 74-74 — 148 +4 Stan Utley 70-78 — 148 +4 Lee Janzen 69-79 — 148 +4 Tom Purtzer 72-78 — 150 +6 Larry Mize 69-82 — 151 +7 Ken Green 75-77 — 152 +8 AIR CAPITAL CLASSIC SCORES By The Associated press Saturday At Crestview Country Club Wichita, Kan. Purse: $625,000 Yardage: 6,926; Par: 70 Third Round Ollie Schniederjans 68-67-61 — 196 JT Poston 63-66-69 — 198 Brian Campbell 66-71-62 — 199 J.J. Spaun 67-68-64 — 199 Brandon Hagy 67-65-67 — 199 Jim Renner 66-65-68 — 199 Roberto Diaz 62-68-69 — 199 Ryan Brehm 65-64-70 — 199 Collin Morikawa 67-70-63 — 200 Jonathan Randolph 66-69-65 — 200 Joel Dahmen 65-66-69 — 200 Kyle Thompson 66-70-65 — 201
WALMART NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PAR SCORES Saturday At Pinnacle Country Club Rogers, Ark. Purse: $2 million Yardage:6,330; Par:71 (a-amateur) Second Round Lydia Ko 66-62 — 128 Morgan Pressel 65-63 — 128 Alena Sharp 65-65 — 130 Jing Yan 65-65 — 130 Candie Kung 64-66 — 130 Haeji Kang 68-63 — 131 Giulia Molinaro 66-65 — 131 Sandra Gal 65-66 — 131 Moriya Jutanugarn 66-66 — 132 Kelly Tan 67-66 — 133 Sun Young Yoo 65-68 — 133 Carlota Ciganda 65-68 — 133 So Yeon Ryu 65-68 — 133 Brittany Altomare 70-64 — 134 Nontaya Srisawang 68-66 — 134 Lindy Duncan 67-67 — 134 Lee-Anne Pace 67-67 — 134 Minjee Lee 65-69 — 134 Danielle Kang 70-65 — 135 Jennifer Song 69-66 — 135 Xi Yu Lin 69-66 — 135 Marina Alex 67-68 — 135 Angela Stanford 65-70 — 135 Brittany Lang 69-67 — 136 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 69-67 — 136 Brittany Lincicome 68-68 — 136 Amy Yang 68-68 — 136 Jane Park 68-68 — 136 Julieta Granada 67-69 — 136 Pornanong Phatlum 66-70 — 136 Pannarat Thanapolboonyaras 66-70 — 136 Eun-Hee Ji 66-70 — 136 Chella Choi 65-71 — 136 Ai Miyazato 65-71 — 136 Ayako Uehara 62-74 — 136 Caroline Hedwall 70-67 — 137 Sydnee Michaels 70-67 — 137 Juli Inkster 70-67 — 137 Min Lee 70-67 — 137 Meena Lee 69-68 — 137 Demi Runas 69-68 — 137 Megan Khang 69-68 — 137 Gerina Piller 69-68 — 137 Austin Ernst 69-68 — 137 Paula Reto 69-68 — 137 Haru Nomura 68-69 — 137 Sarah Jane Smith 68-69 — 137 Mi Hyang Lee 68-69 — 137 Joanna Klatten 67-70 — 137 Stacy Lewis 67-70 — 137 Su Oh 67-70 — 137 Sadena A Parks 67-70 — 137 Ariya Jutanugarn 66-71 — 137 Vicky Hurst 65-72 — 137 Alison Lee 73-65 — 138 In-Kyung Kim 72-66 — 138 Min Seo Kwak 70-68 — 138 Felicity Johnson 69-69 — 138 Hyo Joo Kim 69-69 — 138 Becky Morgan 69-69 — 138 Karine Icher 68-70 — 138 Beatriz Recari 68-70 — 138 Jenny Shin 68-70 — 138 Mina Harigae 68-70 — 138 Dori Carter 67-71 — 138 Mi Jung Hur 72-67 — 139 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 71-68 — 139 Brianna Do 70-69 — 139 Ji Young Oh 69-70 — 139 Stephanie L Meadow 69-70 — 139 Jessica Korda 69-70 — 139 Kris Tamulis 69-70 — 139 Sandra Changkija 69-70 — 139 Gaby Lopez 68-71 — 139 In Gee Chun 68-71 — 139 Mo Martin 68-71 — 139 Cristie Kerr 67-72 — 139 Failed to Qualify Paula Creamer 74-66 — 140 Laura Davies 72-68 — 140 Ryann O’Toole 72-68 — 140 Lee Lopez 72-68 — 140 Sakura Yokomine 71-69 — 140 Sei Young Kim 70-70 — 140 Pernilla Lindberg 70-70 — 140 Maria McBride 69-71 — 140 Caroline Masson 69-71 — 140 Celine Herbin 69-71 — 140 Dani Holmqvist 69-71 — 140 Belen Mozo 68-72 — 140 Mika Miyazato 67-73 — 140 Holly Clyburn 74-67 — 141 Katherine Kirk 72-69 — 141 Christel Boeljon 72-69 — 141 Tiffany Joh 72-69 — 141 Azahara Munoz 72-69 — 141 Mariajo Uribe 71-70 — 141 Samantha Richdale 71-70 — 141 Alejandra Llaneza 71-70 — 141 Amelia Lewis 70-71 — 141 a-Maria Fassi 73-69 — 142 Budsabakorn Sukapan 72-70 — 142 Jaye Marie Green 72-70 — 142 Hee Young Park 71-71 — 142 Michelle Wie 71-71 — 142 Lisa Ferrero 71-71 — 142 Q Baek 70-72 — 142 Brooke M. Henderson 69-73 — 142 Julie Yang 75-68 — 143 Yani Tseng 75-68 — 143 Se Ri Pak 74-69 — 143 Casey Grice 72-71 — 143 a-Regina Plasencia 72-71 — 143 Cheyenne Woods 72-71 — 143 Daniela Iacobelli 71-72 — 143 Christine Song 71-72 — 143
-14 -14 -12 -12 -12 -11 -11 -11 -10 -9 -9 -9 -9 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 E E E E E E E E +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1
SOCCER MLS EASTERN Philadelphia New York City FC New York Montreal D.C. United Toronto FC New England Orlando City Columbus Chicago WESTERN Colorado FC Dallas
W 7 6 7 5 5 5 4 3 3 2 W 9 8
L 5 5 8 4 6 5 5 3 5 7 L 2 5
T Pts GF GA 5 26 29 25 6 24 27 31 2 23 28 23 6 21 24 22 5 20 16 16 4 19 15 15 7 19 21 28 8 17 25 23 7 16 19 22 5 11 14 20 T Pts GF GA 5 32 19 11 4 28 24 24
Real Salt Lake 8 4 3 27 27 24 Vancouver 7 7 3 24 27 29 Sporting Kansas City 6 8 4 22 18 20 Los Angeles 5 3 7 22 27 17 San Jose 5 4 6 21 18 18 Portland 5 6 5 20 25 27 Seattle 5 9 1 16 13 19 Houston 3 7 5 14 20 22 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s Games Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3 Real Salt Lake 2, New York 1 Colorado 0, Los Angeles 0, tie Saturday, June 25 New York City FC 2, Seattle 0 D.C. United 2, New England 0 Vancouver 3, Philadelphia 2 New York 1, Columbus 1, tie Orlando City 3, Toronto FC 2 Sporting Kansas City 2, Montreal 2, tie Real Salt Lake at FC Dallas, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 9 p.m. Sunday, June 26 Houston at Portland, 5 p.m. Friday, July 1 San Jose at Chicago, 7 p.m. D.C. United at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m. Saturday, July 2 New England at Montreal, 4:30 p.m. Seattle at Toronto FC, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Houston, 8 p.m. Sunday, July 3 New York at New York City FC, 11 a.m. Columbus at Sporting Kansas City, 6 p.m. SPORTING KANSAS CITYMONTREAL, SUMS Sporting Kansas City 2 0 — 0 Montreal 2 0 — 0 First half–1, Montreal, Lucas Ontivero 2(Hassoun Camara, Didier Drogba) 16th minute; 2, Sporting Kansas City, Dominic Dwyer 7(Roger Espinoza), 21st minute; 3, Montreal, Ignacio Piatti 9(PK), 39th. Second half–4, Sporting Kansas City, Dominic Dwyer 8(Benny Feilhaber) 59th. Goalies–Tim Melia; Evan Bush. Yellow Cards–Lucas Ontivero, Montreal, 24th; Jimmy Medranda, Sporting Kansas City, 38th; Ambroise Oyongo, Vancouver, 43rd; Didier Drogba, Vancouver, 55th. Red Cards–None. Referee–Mathieu Bourdeau. Assistant Referees–Jason White, Oscar Mitchell-Carvalho. 4th Oficial–Silviu Petrescu. A–20,032 (20,801) Lineups Sporting Kansas City–Tim Melia; Saad AbdulSalaam, Lawrence Olum, Ike Opara, Jimmy Medranda; Benny Feilhaber(Brad Davis, 95th), Soni Mustivar, Roger Espinoza; Jacob Peterson, Dominic Dwyer(Diego Rubio, 84th), Connor Hallisey(Kevin Ellis, 91st). Montreal–Evan Bush; Hassoun Camara, Victor Cabrera, Wandrille Lefevre, Ambroise Oyongo; Lucas Ontivero(Johan Venegas, 79th), Lucas Ontivero, Eric Alexander, Kyle Bekker(Patrice Bernier, 69th), Ignacio Piatti; Dominic Oduro(Michael Salazar, 89th), Didier Drogba. VANCOUVER-PHILADELPHIA, SUMS Vancouver 3 0 — 0 Philadelphia 2 0 — 0 First half–1, Philadelphia, Roland Alberg 5(Sebastien Le Toux) 14th minute; 2, Vancouver, Andrew Jacobson 1, 19th minute; 3, Vancouver, Kekuta Manneh 5(Pedro Morales) 41st. Second half–4, Vancouver, Christian Bolanos 5,(Erik Hurtado), 84th; 5, Philadelphia, Chris Pontius, 94th. Goalies–David Ousted; Andre Blake. Yellow Cards–Tranquillo Barnetta, Vancouver, 36th; Kekuta Manneh, Vancouver, 51st. Red Cards–None. Referee–Armando Villarreal. Assistant Referees– Daniel Belleau, Jose da Silva. 4th Oficial–Geoff Gamble. A–17,225 (18,500) Lineups Vancouver–David Ousted; Jordan Smith, Andrew Jacobson, Tim Parker, Jordan Harvey; Matias Laba, Pedro Morales( Russell Teibert, 65th), Christian Bolanos, Nicolas Mezquida(Blas Perez, 75th), Kekuta Manneh(Cristian Techera, 79th); Erik Hurtado. Philadelphia–Andre Blake; Keegan Rosenberry, Joshua Yaro, Richie Marquez, Fabinho(Leo Fernandes, 82nd); Brian Carroll, Tranquillo Barnetta, Ilsinho(Chris Pontius, 65th), Roland Alberg, Sebastien Le Toux; Fabian Herbers(Walter Restrepo, 75th). NEW ENGLAND-D.C. UNITED, SUMS New England 0 0 — 0 D.C. United 2 0 — 0 First half–1, D.C. United, Lamar Neagle 3(Luciano Acosta) 20th minute; 2, D.C. United, Sean Franklin 1(Lamar Neagle, Alvaro Saborio) 27th minute. Second half–None. Goalies–Brad Knighton; Bill Hamid. Yellow Cards–Koi Opare, D.C. United, 22nd; Fabian Espindola, D.C. United, 57th; Luciano Acosta, D.C. United, 67th. Red Cards–None. Referee–Marcos de Oliveira. Assistant Referees– Peter Balciunas, Eric Weisbrod. 4th Oficial–Robert Sibiga. A–16,051 (45,596) Lineups New England–Brad Knighton; Andrew Farrell, London Woodberry, Jose Goncalves, Chris Tierney(Je-Vaughn Watson, 82nd); Scott Caldwell, Daigo Kobayashi( Diego Fagundez, 61st), Teal Bunbury (Juan Agudelo, 57th), Lee Nguyen, Kelyn Rowe; Kei Kamara. D.C. United–Bill Hamid; Sean Franklin, Jalen Robinson, Koi Opare, Taylor Kemp; Luciano Acosta(Jared Jeffrey, 73rd) Marcelo Sarvas, Nick DeLeon; Lamar Neagle(Rob Vincent, 84th), Alvaro Saborio(Alhaji Kamara, 82nd), Fabian Espindola. NEW YORK CITY FC-SEATTLE, SUMS New York City FC 1 1 — 2 Seattle 0 0 — 0 First half–1, New York City FC, Frank Lampard 2(RJ Allen), 38th minute. Second half–2, New York City FC, Ronald Matarrita 1(Mikey Lopez), 87th minute. Goalies–Josh Saunders; Stefan Frei. Yellow Cards–Thomas McNamara, New York City FC, 42nd. Andoni Iraola, New York City FC, 75th. Red Cards–None. Referee–Alan Kelly. Assistant Referees–Mike Rottersman, Kyle Atkins. 4th Oficial–Juan Guzman. A–47,537 (72,000) Lineups New York City FC–Josh Saunders; RJ Allen, Frederic Brillant, Jefferson Mena, Ronald Matarrita; Frank Lampard (Mikey Lopez, 84th), Andoni Iraola, Andrea Pirlo; Jack Harrison(Khiry Shelton, 89th), David Villa, Thomas McNamara(Ethan White, 77th). Seattle–Stefan Frei; Tyrone Mears, Brad Evans, Chad Marshall, Dylan Remick(Nelson Valdez, 57th); Osvaldo Alonso, Erik Friberg, Andreas Ivanschitz(Oalex Anderson, 77th); Aaron Kovar(Cristian Roldan, 66th), Jordan Morris, Joevin Jones. NEW YORK-COLUMBUS, SUMS New York 1 0 — 0 Columbus 1 0 — 0 First half–None. Second half–1, New York, Bradley Wright-Phillips 9(Alex Muyl, Dax McCarty), 52nd; Columbus, Ola Kamara 5(Waylon Francis, Ethan Finlay), 93rd. Goalies–Luis Robles; Steve Clark. Yellow Cards–Connor Lade, New York, 32nd; Alex Muyl,New York, 33rd; Sacha Kljestan, New York, 39th; Tony Tchani, Columbus, 60th l Luis Robles, New York, 85th. Red Cards–None. Referee–Baldomero Toledo. Assistant Referees– Eduardo Mariscal, Logan Brown. 4th Oficial–Kevin Terry Jr.. A–20,389 (20,389) Lineups New York–Luis Robles; Chris Duvall, Ronald Zubar, Gideon Baah, Connor Lade; Felipe(Sean Davis, 86th), Dax McCarty, Alex Muyl, Sacha Kljestan(Sal Kljestan, 70th), Mike Grella; Bradley WrightPhillips(Gonzalo Veron, 82nd). Columbus–Steve Clark; Harrison Afful, Michael Parkhurst, Tyson Wahl, Corey Ashe(Waylon Francis, 71st); Wil Trapp, Tony Tchani, Ethan Finlay, Mohammed Saeid(Cristian Martinez, 59th), Justin Meram(Hector Jimenez,80th); Ola Kamara.
TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR AEGON OPEN NOTTINGHAM RESULTS Saturday At Nottingham Tennis Center Nottingham, England Purse: $730,725 (WT250) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Championship Steve Johnson (6), United States, def. Pablo Cuevas (2), Uruguay, 7-6 (5), 7-5. Doubles Championship Dominic Inglot, Britain, and Daniel Nestor (2), Canada, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (1), Brazil, 7-5, 7-6 (4). WTA AEGON INTERNATIONAL EASTBOURNE RESULTS Saturday At Devonshire Park Eastbourne, England Purse: $711,778 (Premier) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Championship Dominika Cibulkova (12), Slovakia, def. Karolina Pliskova (10), Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-3. Doubles Championship Darija Jurak, Croatia, and Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, def. Chan Hao-ching and Yung-jan (2), Taiwan, 5-7, 7-6 (4), 10-6.
D6 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Photos by Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
The Monarchs’ Hayden Schaeffer delivers a pitch against the Kansas Cannons.
Carson Hall, 4, has a photo taken with Monarchs player Alex Stuart after throwing out the first pitch before the start of the Monarchs vs. Kansas Cannons game on Saturday at Hobart-Detter Field. Saturday was Cancer Awareness Night. Hall was diagnosed in May with an inoperable brain tumor.
• From Page D1 single. Three-hole hitter Bligh Madris singled into left-center field, and Crossman tried to go first-tothird. Crossman hesitated on his decision, however, and Hutchinson left fielder Caden Doga fired a strike to third baseman Brian Canfield to throw out Crossman. Madris would attempt to steal second during the next at-bat, but Donaldson gunned him down with a bullet to shortstop Shane Cooper for the tag, allowing Schaeffer to face the minimum in the first. “Beginning of the year, our coaches were working with pitchers on trying to get the ball into play a little sooner,” Donaldson said. “Give us a chance, give me and (catcher) Timmy (Wakefield) a chance to throw guys out, because controlling the run game is a big part in shutting runners down.” Hutchinson’s lineup produced protection for the pitching staff throughout the game, scoring single runs in the first, third, sixth, seventh and eighth to pair with a four-run second inning. Along with Donaldson’s three RBIs, Cooper added on two RBIs and two runs with a 3-for-5 evening at the plate. Aaron Mack and Trevor Turner each contributed two hits and one RBI.
THE QUICK HIT HUTCHINSON 9, KANSAS 3 KEY STAT: The Monarchs
Logan Gillespie, right, throws out the first pitch in honor of his friend, Zach Schissler, left, before the start of the Monarchs vs. Kansas Cannons game on Saturday at Hobart-Detter Field. Saturday was Cancer Awareness Night. Schissler was diagnosed with Hodgkin’s Lymphoma in February of 2016.
The Monarchs’ Riley McKnight tags out the Kansas Cannons’ Bligh Madris on a steal attempt. lineup went through the
batting order twice in the
first three innings on their way to six runs. TURNING POINT: Hutchinson catcher Cole Donaldson gave his squad a comfortable 5-0 lead with a three-run homer to left field in the second inning. PLAYER OF THE GAME: Monarchs starting pitcher Hayden Schaeffer controlled the Cannons through seven scoreless innings, scattering three hits and walking three. HE SAID IT: “We didn’t really have to depend on any off-speed at all. He was able to throw his fastball for strikes. That’s really all
Baylor Ehling throws out the first pitch alongside her parents, Brandon and Addie Ehling, before the start of the Monarchs vs. Kansas Cannons game on Saturday at Hobart-Detter Field. Twoyear-old Baylor was diagnosed with a Malignant Yolk Sac Tumor in December of 2015. it took.” – Donaldson on Schaeffer’s outing on the mound. UP NEXT: The Monarchs host the Newton Rebels at 6 p.m. today. The Cannons are off until Tuesday when they visit the Wichita Warhawks.
HUTCHINSON 9, KANSAS 3 Kansas 000 000 021 -- 3 6 Hutchinson 141 001 11x -- 9 11 W: Hayden Schaeffer. L: Brian Tims. E: Newton – Johnson, Meier. 2B: Hutchinson – Cooper, Turner. HR: Hutchinson – Donaldson. RBI: Newton – Madris, Alicea. Hutchinson – Mack, Dee, Canield, Turner, Cooper 2, Donaldson 3. CS: Newton – Madris.
Photos by Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Charlie Hillier chips on the second hole during the second round of the Kansas Stroke Play Championship on Saturday at the Sand Creek Station Golf Course in Newton.
From Page D1
He was issued his handicap in Oregon after making the 19-hour, 20-minute nonstop flight from New Zealand. And during his first time at Sand Creek Station, Hillier was tied for second heading into day two at 2-under-par 70. He chipped in five birdies and parred 10 holes in the first round. “To get into this
PHOTOS To see more pictures from this game, go to hutchnews. com/multimedia. tournament, I didn’t know I needed a handicap, so I just had to renew it,” Hillier said after finishing round two. “I didn’t hit my driver well today and it cost me a lot of shots. I made a nine on 16, which didn’t help my score, but my game was pretty good besides my driver.” Golf is a smaller sport in New Zealand compared to
the U.S., Hillier said, adding there wouldn’t be many courses like the “sneaky” trails at Sand Creek. “It can catch you in places,” Hillier said. “You can hit a good shot, but still end up in the weeds. Then on some holes, you can hit a bad shot and be OK. I lacked the course knowledge, but here, it’s what you see is what you get, but I think it’s a pretty fair course.” Hillier double bogeyed hole six after he drove the ball in a heavily forested area. He dug his way out of the tree-infested hole,
but he couldn’t hide his frustration after slinging his club covers. Hole five also got the best of Hillier when he overshot the green into shrubs to double bogey the hole. He finished the day at 8-over-par 80 with three birdies, three bogeys and three double bogeys. It dropped him to a tie for 28th. Hillier feels this tournament is a “stepping stone” for himself to prep for the season at KU, adding, he knows he can improve in The Railer and during the
Jack Lanham putts on the green during the second round of the Kansas Stroke Play Championship on Saturday. season. “I think I can manage my game better,” Hillier said. “I can be more consistent with the driver. I think if I keep doing what I’m doing outside my driver, I think I’ll be in a pretty good spot. I just want to keep giving myself chances.” He also experienced the Kansas wind, stating it was pretty windy Saturday compared to Friday. Round three of The Railer, Kansas Stroke Play Championship begins at
7:30 a.m. today. KANSAS STROKE PLAY ROUND TWO T1. Matt Green, Lake Lotawana, MO., -3 T1. Jack Rickabaugh, Garnett, -3 3. Tyler Chapman, Wichita, -2 T4. Max Lazzo, Wichita, -1 T4. Tim McKinnis, Lyons, -1 6. Alex Moorman, Centerville, Iowa, E T7. Jeff Bell, Overland Park,+1 T7. Jeffrey Topp, Edmond, Okla., +1 T9. Matt Percy, Ottawa, +2 T11. Kade Brown, Oberlin, +3 Notables T15. Zach Kirby, Dodge City, +4 T28. Charlie Hillier, Oregon City, Ore., +6 T39. Sion Audrain, Garden City, +9 T43. Jack Lanham, Hutchinson, +10 T53. Derek Lehman, Hutchinson, +12 T53. Connor Schultz, Garden City, +12 T65. Turner Wintz, Hutchinson, +15 T72. Mac McNish, Hutchinson, +16 94. Riley Rod, Liberal, +20 T101 Riley Cameron, Liberal, +25 T110. Grant Brenneman, Hesston, +28
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 E1
CLASSIFIED THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
Employment Opportunities Accepting applications for Director and Assistant Director positions with Sterling Kids Camp/ Kids After School programs. Both are part-time during school (3-6pm) and full-time during the summer. Must enjoy working with kids Kindergarten6th grade. Positions begin August 1st. Applications available at the Mishler Building, 112 S Broadway, Sterling, 7am-1pm Monday-Friday or by appointment. Contact 785-643-4943 with questions.
Sell your stuff faster by adding a photo. To learn more, call The Hutch News 620-694-5704.
Apartment Manager Excellent opportunity to work for the best Apartment Complex in Town. Section 8 experience helpful. EOE Send Resumes to: Key Management 1300 E 33rd Hutchinson, KS 67502 or email@example.com
Apply on line at Kansas HrePartners: www.HrePartners.com Dept. of Aging/Public Transportation •Bus Driver Part Time 20 hrs. Health Department •Administrative Associate II – Environmental Health
Maintenance •Custodial Technician Public Works • Administrative Associate ll
Sheriff’s Department •Administrative Associate – Civil Process •Civil Process Server
Solid Waste •General Laborer You may visit the Human Resources Office in the basement of the Reno County Courthouse to view postings/ job descriptions, use the application computer, or ask questions. Pre-employment drug and cotinine testing and Physical Capacity Profile Testing are required. Background checks and job skills testing may also apply. Reno County is an Equal Opportunity Employer
KANSAS QUAKES For all the recent Earthquake info, visit www.hutchnews.com/ kansas_earthquakes/
Come Join our Team We are accepting applications for a Social Worker who is interested in professional growth within our organization. Applicant must have a minimum of a Bachelor’s Degree in Social Work, love the elderly, be motivated, team oriented, organized and possess above average communication skills. Experience working in long term care is preferred. We offer competitive salary and benefits based on previous experience. Apply in person or on our website at www.thecedars.org. We are located at 1021 Cedars Drive McPherson, KS 67460 The Cedars is an Equal Opportunity Employer
Looking to sell your home? Advertise with The Hutchinson News! •Online & In Print •Pictures & Digital Ads •Package pricing! 800-766-5704 www.hutchads.com
DENTAL BILLER Minimum of 3 years experience billing dental claims.
DENTAL ASSISTANT Minimum of 2 years experience as a dental assistant We offer competitive salary and an excellent benefit package. Download an application from our website www. prairiestarhealth.org and email to resumes@ prairiestarhealth.org, or mail to PSHC HR Department 2700 E 30th, Hutchinson, KS 67502
Equipment Operator Trainee position in Hutchinson. Starting salary $12.35. On-the-job training program to maintain highways and facilities, repairs/resurface, mow, snow/ice removal. Valid Class C driver’s license with no restrictions required. Apply at www.jobs.ks.gov -submit Transportation (KDOT)-Department ofDistrict 5. Req#184028. Call 620-663-3361 for more information. Job closes July 4. KDOT is VPE/AA/EEO Ad paid for by KDOT
Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Laws: Prohibit employment discrimination based on age, race, color, religion, gender (including gender identity), sexual orientation, pregnancy, or national origin. Also employment discrimination against qualified individuals with disabilities.
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call 620-694-5704 or EQUIPMENT MECHANIC Toll-Free 1-800-766-5704 opening in Hutchinson TODAY District Shop. Journeyman level skilled mechanical work in the maintenance and repair of heavy gasoline/diesel powered equipment. Range $15.03-17.39/hour depending on experience. Valid Class C driver’s license with no restrictions and six months experience in automotive and/or diesel mechanics required. Apply at jobs.ks.gov -submit to Transportation (KDOT)-Headquarters (HQ); call 620-663-3361. #182544, Open till filled. EOE/AA/VPE
SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2016
E2 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
By Dave Green
2016 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
“VICE VERSA” By MIKE PELUSO 1 6 11 14 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 27 30 31 32 33 34
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these six Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.
49 50 51 52
Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app
53 54 56 59 61 64 65 66 67 71 74
37 38 42
WDORAC ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
76 77 80
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW
86 87 88
ACROSS Offed, biblically Matter Big D school Exchanges from centers Dash dials Canadian skater Brian Mother __ Forum garments Butt ends New car option Like some exercises Optimal payment arrangements? “Sugar Lips” trumpeter Lord Grantham of Downton Abbey, e.g. Some hosp. areas Fifth-century pope “Spare me the specifics” Black-and-white predator Eight-time Coty Award winner Bigwig Mideast cry of despair? Response to a sinking feeling? Radiate Finalize, with “up” Lining fabric Yorktown __, N.Y. Scrabble 8pointer In the sky Lorre’s “Casablanca” role Yelled excitedly Election figure Tic-tac-toe loser Writer: Abbr. Govt. benefit Gems kept in inventory? Attention Bring up, or something to bring up Want ad letters “Apollo 13” costar Trustbusting period Berra famously jumped into his arms during the 1956 World Series Defiant retort Egglike Morse code bit
90 Senses, as trouble 93 Diarist Anaïs 94 Former prime minister who grew up in Milwaukee 95 __ culpa 96 Like one brandishing a Super Soaker? 99 Area for growth? 101 Heavy hammers 103 Santa Monica landmark 104 It’s charged 105 Inactive 106 Jump shot shape 107 Former VOA overseer 111 It has finals in June 114 White stallion at school? 118 “In Rainbows” Grammywinning rockers 120 One-celled critter
121 City west of Youngstown 122 __ in itself 123 Madre’s hermana 124 Like forks 125 New Hampshire college town 126 Unkempt 127 Spots 128 Stiff collars 129 Maritime birds
13 Digit in diez 14 Mariner’s patron 15 Reason for cowboy unemployment? 16 Farming prefix 17 Au __ 18 Shakers, but not movers 26 Compulsory British subject 28 L.A.’s environs 29 Roger of DOWN “Cheers” 1 Assert 36 Breakups 2 One of 37 City near Chekhov’s Anaheim “Three Sisters” 39 Pace 3 Brownish shade 40 With 109-Down, 4 “Terror has no uncommon shape” sci-fi eagle creature 41 Due 5 Latin 101 verb 42 “Stat!” relative 6 Monk associate 43 HR dept. 7 Double Stuf concerns treats 44 Base runners 8 “Wild Blue 45 Introduction to Yonder” mil. science? branch 46 Heart test: 9 Tweeting site Abbr. 10 Sapling 48 Warren 11 Peres of Israel Commission 12 Most unkempt subject
52 Numerical prefix 53 Write (down) 55 Coquette education? 57 Rodeo competitor 58 Ring site 60 Sudden silence 62 Peter or Paul 63 It retired its spokesbaby in 2014 68 Breton or Gael 69 Ukulele wood 70 Take more People 72 Quaker Oats product suffix 73 “Mr. Mojo __”: repeated words in The Doors’ “L.A. Woman” 75 Rare shoe width 78 United choice 79 Lennon work 80 Pyramid, to Tut 81 Economical Chevy 82 __ accompli 84 Latvia and Estonia, once: Abbr.
85 “Unbelievable” band 89 Diamond hit 91 Watches one’s mouth? 92 Canon competitor 95 Chatty bird 96 Empty 97 Improve, as one’s game 98 More smashed 100 Opposite of a star 102 Avia competitor 106 Truman veep Barkley 108 Sound during a chase 109 See 40-Down 110 Actress Moorehead 111 Rail vehicle 112 Maui’s scenic __ Highway 113 Paradise 115 Radiate 116 Ashcroft’s predecessor 117 One leaning against a garden fence 119 Greek vowel
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The Hutchinson News
Fuqua Construction Inc. needs construction workers and supervisors. We build light commercial buildings in the state of Kansas. We provide competitive wages, health insurance, health savings accounts, vacation and holiday pay. Overtime each week and premium pay if you are out of town. Join a team that has a long term view, clean work environment and respect for each individual. Call 620-585-2270 or send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
In McPherson, Temp to Hire positions: 2nd shift machine operators $10-13/hr, 3rd shift machine operators $10-13/hr, Lawn care technicians $11+BOE In Newton, 1st shift assembly in Hesston $10/hr, 2nd shift assembly and machine operators in Hesston $12, 3rd shift assembly and machine operators in Hesston $12, 1st, 2nd, & 3rd shift varying positions $10/hr+ Applications Mon-Fri. 9am-4pm Apply online at www. LSISTAFFINF,com LSI Stafﬁng 305 N Main St McPherson 620-504-6520 or LSI Stafﬁng 123 E Broadway, Newton 316-804-7200 Lanterman Ford Inc. has a full time SERVICE MANAGER opening, Beneﬁts include health insurance, vacation, holiday and sick pay. Send resume to: Lanterman Ford Inc., 1105 E First, Pratt, KS attention Ralph or email at lmadmin@lanterman. kscoxmail.com
Employment Opportunities Stafford County Learning Center has a full-time Director position open for the 2016-2107 school year. Stafford County Learning Center is a diploma completion and credit recovery program. Duties include overseeing the daily operation of the center and its employees. The Director will be in charge of recruitment and working with the local school district to insure earned student credits align with the local graduation requirements. The Director will also work with reporting requirements for KSDE and the parent company, ESSDACK. Candidate will be required to have a current Kansas teaching license. Preference for candidates with experience in working with adult learners and at-risk students. Contract will run from August 1, 2016 to May 31, 2017. This is a KPERS covered position with full beneﬁts. Salary will be based on experience and education. Interested candidates should contact ESSDACK Learning Center Director, Mike Sanders, at ESSDACK 620-663-9566 or apply online at essdack.org/positions. Please send resumes and letters of interest to email@example.com.
ATTENTION PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVERS GROENDYKE TRANSPORT Drivers based at the Hutchinson Terminal return home frequently, earn a good wage, are true professionals that drive in a manner that protects life and environment for an industry leader that values safety and compliance and is committed to customer satisfaction. GROENDYKE TRANSPORT has local and regional driving positions available. •REQUIREMENTS: Value safety and service, team player, qualify according to DOT regulations, good driving record, 23 years or older, minimum of 2 years tractor trailer experience within the last ﬁve years. •BENEFITS INCLUDE: Excellent pay, health, dental and disability insurance, 401K with company match, vacation pay, holiday pay, safety pay, uniforms, friendly working environment and return home frequently. Apply in person at 2701 E 4th, Hutchinson, KS, online at www.groendyke.com or call: 620-662-7281 or 800-362-0405
Advertise with The Hutchinson News! •Online & In Print •Pictures & Digital Ads •Package pricing! 800-766-5704 www.hutchads.com
Convoy Systems is hiring Class A drivers to run from Kansas City to the west coast. Home Weekly! Great Beneﬁts! www. convoysystems.com Call Tina ext. 301 or Lori ext. 303 1-800-926-6869. DOT Physical, Gill Chiropractic. 620-669-8000
Drivers: Pay Increase! No-Touch Freight! Bonuses: Referral, Member Service Tenure, Safety, MORE! Representative: Full-time Excellent Health, Life, MORE. Performs a wide variety Class-A 1yr OTR Driving Exp. Storekeeper Specialist Call Now: 1-855-971-8524 of teller and member Hutchinson Correctional service functions. Facility is accepting Must be enthusiastic, Midwest Iron and Metal of applications for the position dependable and Hutchinson Ks. is seeking a of Storekeeper Specialist. service minded. Previous Full Time Truck Driver. This position is responsible sales or customer service Applicant must have a for all goods received at the experience preferred, but current class ‘A’ CDL in facility and coordinates those not required. Professional good standing and must activities with the various appearance and a positive be experienced. Job duties delivery drivers involved. attitude is a must. include but are not limited to Also supervises a detail of Please apply in person dropping off, picking up full inmates in the unloading of at 1803 N Lorraine St. end dump containers from items, locating of items in or e-mail your resume to: our customers sites and the warehouses, and loading human.resources ofﬂoading in our facility. of items on the storeroom @envistacu.com Competitive wages and vehicle for deliveries inside beneﬁts are offered with Reno County Education the facility. Maintains log of this position. All applicants Cooperative is accepting incoming goods and makes conditionally offered applications for possible proper receiving reports, employment is subjected to para-educator openings in which includes insuring that pre-employment drug testing all Reno County schools, items are in compliance and a background check. including the Early Education with order as far as quantity, Interested persons can pick Center, for the2016-17 condition, quality, and up an application at school year. RCEC offers speciﬁcations. Applicants 700 Main St. Hutchinson KS. competitive salary and health must have one year of beneﬁts. 2500 East 30th experience in storekeeping, Route Driver Hutchinson, KS, including receiving, Requirements include valid 620-663-7178 inspecting, cataloging, driver’s license, safe driving www.rcec610.com and storing goods, and record, ability to read and maintaining inventory understand maps, customer Service Tech needed records. service oriented and with ATV & Motorcycle professional communication experience To be considered for this skills. This position is 785-476-5076 position, apply on line at responsible for providing jobs.ks.gov or contact exceptional customer service, Jennifer Zolman at driving, and collecting waste. (620)728-3281 or e-mail @ In addition, this position Jennifer.Zolman@doc.ks.gov. uses a variety of vehicles All ads are subject to EOE, VPE, and and equipment and regularly the approval of the drug free workplace. requires physical work in all Huthinson News, weather conditions. A high school diploma, CDL class A which reserves the The Hutchinson or B, and previous customer right to edit, reject or Public Library is taking service experience is properly classify any applications for a full-time Administrative Assistant, preferred. Competitive wage ad. and beneﬁts. Candidates 2 full-time Children’s may send a resume or apply Specialists doing mostly in person at Nisly Brothers story times, 1 full-time Trash Service. Inc., Public Service Assistant 5212 S Herren Road, and 1 part-time position Hutchinson, KS 67501. in the Public Service Please read your ad on For more information Assistant in the adult the first day. The call: 620-662-6561 area. Must be willing to work
Please check your ad.
News accepts responsibility for the first incorrect insertion and then only the extent of a corrected insertion or refund of the price paid.
days, nights and weekends. Applications will be taken, Monday-Friday from 9 am - 5 pm in the Business Ofﬁce until positions are ﬁlled.For more information, go to the library’s website: http:// www.hutchpl.org/about_us/ employment_opportunities/
or outside Hutchinson 1-800-766-5704
The Sonoco Hutchinson Paper Mill is looking for an Labor Assistant to ﬁll an South Hutchinson After immediate opening. School Kids looking for Must be a high school Assistant Teacher graduate or have Monday-Friday 3-6pm, with the equivalence. NO extra hours available during EXCEPTIONS. Must be able the summer and days out of to work rotating shifts-NO school. Stop by 206 E Ave E EXCEPTIONS-shifts run South Hutchinson to ﬁll out 8am-4pm, 4pm-midnight & application. midnight-8am & jump shifts. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! Company requires as per union contract that they work overtime as scheduled. Physical demands: standing, walking, sitting, lifting & carrying a min.. of 50lbs, use Specializing in Aviation of both hands. Candidate Interiors must pass four Work Keys tests with a score of four NOW HIRING or better, background check, and drug screen. Wichita Plant operates 24 hours a Location day-7 days a week. Contact Hutchinson Job Service Aviation Interior for referral instructionsTechnician applications must be * Installers completed by individual @ * Repair Techs job service. Employer placed * A&P Mechanics emphasis upon work historyAll Shifts Available will be very selective for their positions. Applications are Production Planner available at KansasWorks ofﬁce, Finish Technicians 609 E 14th Ave, * Sprayers Hutchinson, Ks 67501. * Buffers Sonoco is an equal opportunity employer. Upholstery Technicians
Woodwork Mfg & Supply, Inc. has a full time position for an INSIDE SALES ASSOCIATE. Candidate will be part of the Cabinet Builders sales team for Local sales and outside sales support. Apply in person at: Individual must have strong 4848 W. Irving communication and computer Wichita KS 67209 skills. Ability to quickly learn Or our product line and computer 1200 N. Halstead St based sales processing. Hutchison KS 67501 Preference for a team Or player with a can do attitude Send Resume to: that enjoys a fast paced GETIHR@gogeti.com environment. Salary will be 1st /2nd/3rd Shift Positions based on past experience. Apply or send a resume to Training Available jschwartz@woodworkmfg. Entry Level Positions! com or apply in person at 403 S Adams, Vacation/Holiday pay, Hutchinson KS 67501. 401K, Medical/ Dental/Life Insurance
CNA or CMA
Wesley Towers is seeking full-time and part-time CNA’s & CMA’s for all shifts requiring every other weekend/holiday. Apply at the Admin Center, 910 Coronado, Monday - Friday, 8:00am - 5:00pm or apply online at www.wesleytowers.com Pre-employment drug screen and physical required. EOE
ComfortCare Homes of Harvey County, a premier provider of dementia care, is seeking CMA’s for both 2nd and 3rd shifts for our home in Newton. Please email resume to karri@ lipizzancompanies. com or fax resume to 316.685.4821. For further information call Karri @ 316-655-6629.
CDL VACUUM TANK TRUCK DRIVER WANTED. HOME EVERY NIGHT. MUST HAVE RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION TO AND FROM THE MCPHERSON AREA . PREFER NONSMOKER. CALL 620-259-7277 FOR APPLICATION AND INTERVIEW.
Looking to sell your home?
Southwest Kansas Coop Services, LLC is looking to ﬁll the following position. CDL Drivers - The ideal candidates must be dependable, mechanically inclined, and have a driving record in “good standing”. This position will drive in South Central Kansas generally in the Preston area. A CDL with tanker and hazmat is preferred but the company is willing to assist the right candidate in obtaining their CDL. This position requires the employee to work outdoors in various weather conditions and have the ability to lift up to 50 lbs. Competitive pay with incentive plan and excellent beneﬁts package offered that includes health insurance, retirement, life insurance, and paid time off. Please send your resume and cover letter to SWKS Coop Services, PO Box 280, Johnson, KS 67855, stop by the ofﬁce in Cunningham to complete an application packet or email to paulsack@ swkscoop.com. EOE
Licensed Addictions Counselor LAC or LCAC Corizon Health, a provider of health services for the Kansas Department of Corrections, has an excellent opportunity for a Licensed Addictions Counselor at Larned Juvenile Correctional Facility in Larned, KS. Requires LAC or LCAC in the state of Kansas with the ability to provide drug abuse treatment, prevention or education programs. Experience counseling in alcohol or drug abuse treatment, prevention or education programs. Corizon Health offers competitive compensation and excellent beneﬁts. Please send resume or contact: Amy Simmons, Admin. Amy.Simmons@ CorizonHealth.com 620-285-0300 x153 OR View Job & Apply @ Careerbuilder.com EOE/AAP/DTR
Turn your trash to treasure with an ad in the Merchandise for sale category
LICENSED NURSE POSITIONS OPEN • Experience in LTC • People skills required • Willingness to work in spiritual environment 1. Nurse position open, please call home for more details 2. PRN Nurse and CNA/CMA needed BE A PART OF OUR AMAZING STAFF! Look for application online or at facility
needed for the night shift at Leisure Homestead in St. John. Please contact Scott at (620)549-3541 or apply in person at 402 N Santa Fe St. John KS
400 S. Buhler Rd, Buhler www.sunshinemeadows.org
Let us help you turn your trash to treasure with an ad in the Merchandise for Sale category. Call 620-694-5704 for more details.
LPNs Correctional nursing provides a rewarding career in a specialized ﬁeld that encompasses ambulatory care, health education, urgent care and inﬁrmary care. Corizon Health, a provider of health services for the Kansas Department of Corrections, has excellent opportunities at the Hutchinson Correctional Center, Hutchinson, KS. Corizon Health offers excellent compensation, great differentials and comprehensive beneﬁts. Please Contact: Debra Lundry or Tim Mead 620-669-8137 debra.lundry@ Corizonhealth.com Or View job & apply @ Careerbuilder.com EOE/AAP/DTR
Wesley Towers has
positions for CNA’s & CMA’s. This is a great opportunity for students. Apply at Wesley Towers Administrative Center, 910 Coronado, Monday - Friday, between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. or apply online at www.wesleytowers.com Pre-employment drug screen and physical required. EOE
Food Service/Restaurants ALLIE’S DELI & COFFEE SHOP Part Time, Hard working, reliable, Non Smoker. Apply in person at, 101 North Main, Hutch
Check out Hutchinson Arby’s hutchBIGdeals.com (US Beef Corp) is having RN’s up to $45/hr LPN’s up to $37.50/hr CNA’s up to $22.50/hr. Free gas/weekly pay $2000 Bonus AACO Nursing Agency 1-800-656-4414 ext 102
OPEN INTERVIEWS at both locations 910 E. 30th Ave & 1423 E. 11th St. Hutchinson, KS Tuesday, June 28th from 10am-5 pm
The Center for Counseling in •Crew Members Great Bend, KS has openings Full & Part Time for FT and PT APRN’s or You may also apply online P.A.’s. Applicants will work at www.work4arbys.com with children, adolescents *EOE and adults at our CMHC with a multidisciplinary team. Light Jillian’s Italian Grill call schedule, competitive 216 North Main is looking pay, and excellent beneﬁts. for professional individuals To apply, please email interested in joining our team resume to of chefs. Competitive wages. firstname.lastname@example.org. Full and part time available. EOE. Apply in person.
Call these local businesses for your service needs. Carpentry & Remodeling
Removal/Trimming/ Lawn/Garden/Landscaping Tree Moving
Penner Remodeling Interior/Exterior
AFFORDABLE LAWN CARE grass mowing & trimming, fertilizing, grass reseeding, landscaping. Insured. 620-899-9961
Remodeling Since 1979. Arlan Penner 620-664-7990 or 620-662-6957 7
Insect Control on Evergreens, Bushes, and Trees. Insured. 620-899-9961
SPANGLER CUSTOM BUILDING & REMODELING
T.L.C. Landscape Maintenance
Help with all your projects. FREE Estimates. Ken Spangler, 620-663-7890
Mow, Fertilize, Re-Seed, Trimming, Brush Removal/ Clean-ups, SENIOR DISCOUNTS FREE ESTIMATES 25 Years Experience 620-931-5294
Concrete Services FOLK’S CONCRETE It’s not too late to get your concrete work done! •Free Estimates• •Over 30 Years Experience• 620-200-7155
Tree Removal/Trimming/ Moving
•Rooﬁng •Concrete Work •Additions & Garages •Siding •Painting •We Finish Basements. Licensed & Insured, 20 year experience Call 620-960-8250
Affordable tree & limb removal , trim bushes & evergreens. Insured. Clean-up all yards. 620-899-9961
Chappell Tree Trimming and Removal
Lowest prices around!! Call Chappell 620-802-1441 Painting & Papering FOLK’S PAINTING *Interior Work* *Free Estimates* *Over 30 Years Experience* 620-200-7155
ICS Painting Residential & Commercial Painting Interior & Exterior •5 year labor & material warranty •Power washing & wood replacement •All types of ﬂoor coating FREE ESTIMATES -35 years of experience-
Painting & Papering
SUPERIOR PAINTING SERVING HUTCH. FREE ESTIMATES. WOOD REPAIR. CALL TODAY! 620-802-1441 Hunting/Fishing Services
4 Seasons Bait Shop K-9
LIVE BAIT Med. & Lg. Minnows, Perch, Goldﬁsh, Worms, etc. Special Orders Available Hours: Monday thru Friday 6am-8:30pm Saturday 7am-Noon 1701 E Blanchard Hutchinson, KS 67501 620-664-6611 Like us on Facebook www.facebook.com
Call Bob @ 620-899-4989
CALL DARREN THE TREE & STUMP GUY
Tree Trimming/Tree Removal/Hedge & Shrub Trimming/ Clean-up, Skid Steer Work. Lawn Care, Rototilling Reasonable Rates FREE ESTIMATES 620-727-5777
Jim’s Painting Service Interior/Exterior Free estimates Residential/ Commercial Over 30 years of Experience 620-694-9107 Roger’s Painting Painting, Plastering, Texturing, Paperhanging &/or Paper Removal, Sanding & Reﬁnishing Floors, Parking Lot Striping, Pressure Washing
Professional Services BEAM’S HANDY MAN SERVICES DRYWALL, PAINTING, WALLPAPERING, FENCING, LIGHT ELECTRICAL & PLUMBING. 35 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE. SENIOR DISCOUNTS 620-960-8303
Advertise your business in the Hutchinson News Call 620-694-5700 or email
COWARD NOVICE WEASEL COUPLE RATIFY CRANKY When it came to teaching chemistry, the professor had it —
DOWN TO A SCIENCE
Medical Behavioral Health Professional
Corizon Health, a provider of health services for the Kansas Department of Corrections, has excellent opportunities at the Hutchinson Correctional Facility in Hutchinson, KS. Preferred candidates have experience in individual and group counseling, crisis intervention and psychological evaluation techniques.
Requires Master’s Degree in Psychology, Social Work or related ﬁeld and Kansas license. Corizon Health offers excellent compensation and beneﬁts. Please contact: Misty Keolavone, Behavioral Health Coordinator Misty.Keolavone@ Corizonhealth.com 620-728-3328 or 3319 OR View job & apply at: CareerBuilder.com EOE/AAP/DTR
SOLUTIONS TO THIS WEEK’S PUZZLE
To Place An Ad in the Service Directory Call: 620-694-5704 or Toll-Free 1-800-766-5704
Buy 10 Rounds of Golf
2016 Central Kansas
Only $50 Over a $200 Value!
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To purchase The Hutcinson News 2016 Central Kansas Golf Card go to www.hutchbigdeals.com or For More Info call 694-5700 ext. 245.
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2016 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sunday, June 26, 2016 E3
E4 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
DEALS.COM Farmers and ranchers need and seek ideas that provide solutions. KansasAgland.com provides producers the latest news and information to do their jobs.
Apartments - Unfurn.
Award-winning Chapman, Kansas seeks City Administrator to manage fullrange of municipal services. Qualiﬁcations, salary and application instructions in Administrator Proﬁle at www.chapmanks.com.
Large 2 bedroom apt. on Sierra Prkwy, washer/dryer hook ups, NO Pets/Smoking, 1 year lease, Contact Mark 620-474-1801
Financial Services PERSONAL BANKER ASSOCIATES
Real Estate Fair Housing Act Sale and Rental of Housing: No one may take any of the following actions based on race, color, national origin, religion, gender, familial status or handicap.
Commerce Bank is currently OPEN HOUSES accepting applications for 105 Bluestem a full time and part time 111 Fescue Personal Banker Associate Sunday 1 to 2:30pm position. Qualiﬁed applicants For more information, call Julie Wenthe should have retail sales Sheets Adams Realtors experience, excellent 620-245-6378 customer relation skills, cash handling experience SEE ALL OF TOMORROW’S and accurate attention to OPEN HOUSES TODAY. detail. We offer competitive www.hutchareahomes.com starting wages and beneﬁts including paid vacation, sick leave, 401K participation and educational assistance.
To apply visit our Careers Section at www. commercebank.com/careers AA/EOE/M/F/D/V
Real Estate 1414 W 33rd St., 3 bedroom, 2 bath, main ﬂoor large family room, living room, dining area and laundry, ﬁnished family room in basement with lots of storage space, all appliances + washer/dryer remain, single attached garage, shed on 1/2 acre lot, well and sprinkler system. 1,824 sq. ft., $114,000, Call 620-664-0404. 700 E 7th, 3 bedroom, central heat, Land Contract, $1,500 down. $300 a month. 620-474-0745 Handy man special Fast ROI, $48,000 801 W 19th 620-314-0033
Homes & Lots Arlington, KS. 10 minutes from Hutchinson. Nice 2 bedroom house, Owner ﬁnanced. $1,000 down, only $400 a month for 180 months. 620-532-1093 East Park & Elm, large 150x80 corner lot Owner Financed, zero down, zero interest, ONLY $100 month x 36 months, 620-532-1093
* LARGE studio-$550/300,
* 1 bedroom - $575/300 604 W 11th - 301 W 17th Both - All bills & cable TV paid. 620-259-3460 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, For After Hours669-7777 or 669-7070 STUDIO, 1 & 2 BEDROOMS $400 TO $475 YOU PAY ELECTRIC 401 E AVE A, HUTCH 620-200-2311 Unique properties for every budget. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments, duplexes & houses. No pets.
See our properties at www.ranemanagement.com
or contact us at 620-663-3341
Haven 2, 3 and 4 bedroom homes, all have central heat/air, washer/dryer hookups, garages or car ports, www.backrentals.com 620-465-7748.
1504 B Aurora, 2 bedroom, appliances, garage, central heat & air, No pets/smoking, $645/645, 620-727-3236
2605 Nottingham, Very Nice Brick Duplex, Basement, Garage, $735/600, 620-474-4663 3600 B Ridgewood Drive, two bedroom, one bath, downstairs rec room, $750/$750, 620-727-2808.
THREE BEDROOM 18 East 15th: $775 + bills TWO BEDROOM 3100 Belmont: $700 + bills 202 West 23rd: $775 + bills ONE BEDROOM 1020 N. Monroe: $425 + bills 1401 N. Ford: $425 + bills 935 Sherman: $360 + bills 3009 Sierra Pkwy: $460 + electric STUDIO 3007 Sierra Pkwy: $360 + electric Non-refundable application fee $25. 510 East 17th, Suite G Winkie Tennant 620-663-4471 or 620-664-4949 windycityhutchinson.com Totally remodeled!! 1 bedroom, 1 bath, appliances included, central heat/air, $500/500, 620-615-2638
NEW OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE 111-W-2ND 782 SQ. FT. $350.00 MONTH CALL 620-921-5586 PREMIER OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 2,600 sq. ft. - multiple rooms. Can be divided. Parking available. FIRST NATIONAL CENTER 1 N Main 620-694-2233
WHAT’S YOUR PARADISE? Learn from this Kansas couple on how they went from bankruptcy to earning a six-ﬁgure income. THURS., JUNE 30th 7:00pm * FREE Carey Park Homebuilder’s Drawings held. Contact or RSVP: ActNow. AllAccess@gmail.com 913-214-6345 (text only)
518 S Maple, large 2 bedroom, central heat/air, storage shed, $480/480, 620-474-0369
2011 Chevy Malibu, 4 door, 21K, silver, $7,950. 316-640-3921
3121 Belmont Apt. C, 2 bedroom, new carpet, central heat/air, $435/435, 620-474-0745
916 E 13th, 3+ bedrooms, stove & refrigerator, ﬁnished basement, central heat/air, very nice & well kept. NO Smoking. $875/875. 620-474-8601
BUYING CARS & TRUCKS RUNNING OR NOT 620-664-1159
Motorcycles/Go-Carts ATVs QUALITY MOTORCYCLE LEATHER APPAREL All SIZES Jackets, Vests, Chaps, Gloves, Bags JOHNSON’S Home 620-259-6114 Cell 620-860-4008
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
Garage Sales Moving/Garage Sale of Judy & Steve Seltzer 3401 Arrowhead Drive (Kisiwa Addition) Friday, July 1 8:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. Lots of Vintage & Collectible Items NO EARLY SALES!
203 E Ave A, Studio, $330, 1 bedroom $360, 2 bedroom, $400. No Pets. 620-663-8906
First Full Month’s Rent FREE! Call Today for more info! 620-259-6940
47 Jeep Pickup w/parts, project not yet complete, $1,000 OBO or a 51 Ford F3 Pickup w/lift, runs well, $1,000 OBO. 620-585-2041.
PRIME OFFICE space in Corporate Square, 335 North Washington. 620-663-7143
ALL RENTAL or real estate property advertisements in 1208 N Madison, extra nice this newspaper are subject to one bedroom, appliances, The Federal Housing Act of 2 car garage, NO Pets, 1968, as amended, $600/600. 620-960-2053 which makes it illegal to advertise any ‘’preference, 1415 Prairie, 3 bedroom, limitation, or discrimination 1 bath, 2 car attached garage, based on race, color, central heat/air, $750/750. religion, gender or national 620-694-7368 origin, or an intention to make any discrimination.’’ 1612 W 4th, House D, This newspaper will not 1 bedroom, knowingly accept any $300/300 advertising which is in 620-474-0745 violation of the law. Amendments, effective Autos --309 Spear, Nickerson, March 12, 1989, added 3 bedroom, $650 ‘handicap’ and ‘familial’ --517 W Sherman, Hutch, status to discrimination 3 bedroom, 1 bath, $600 categories. 2005 Chrysler Town 620-664-6898 or & Country Limited, 620-663-7676 98k, leather stow-n-go Apartments - Unfurn. seats, navigation DVD, 503 Porter, 3 bedroom, heated seats, tow hitch, 2 bath, fenced yard, garage, power everything. 2 BEDROOMS 4-PLEX, all appliances furnished, $5,000. Washer/ Dryer Hook-ups, $775/775, 620-242-8193 or Call 620-728-9320. Water/Trash Paid 620-755-6609 620-665-0371
FREE RENT! A $400-$525 Value! Riverview Senior Residences 105 E. 7th Ave. South Hutchinson, KS
1988 Chevy S10, extended cab, 4 speed, automatic with overdrive, 133,000 miles, good pickup. In Hutch, $2,000. 573-694-6644
**1 bedroom duplex, $450/450, **3 bedroom, $750/750, 620-727-5777
107 W 8th, Clean, energy efﬁcient, 3 bedroom, central heat/air, stove, fridge, basement, NO Pets, references, $700/$700. 620-663-7520
908 E 17TH, 2 BEDROOM, WATER/TRASH PAID, 620-664-5358 OR 200-7785
VIEW INSIDE AT: REYNOLDSAPARTMENTS. COM 1 & 2 bedrooms. $425 & Office Space up. some all bills paid. 716 E 4th, 208 E B, No Pets 201 E 2nd, Hutchinson, 680 620-662-8176 sq ft, Attractive Ofﬁce Suite, All Utilities Paid, Off Street Parking, $650 mo., Call Duplexes R.E.I.B., Inc. 620-662-0583
101 E 10th, 3 bedroom, central heat/air, $500/500. 620-474-0745
Apartments - Furn
All newly remodeled, 3 bedroom, stove & fridge furnished, central heat & air, good location. $635 + deposit. 620-474-4142
Ask about our July Specials!!
•One bedroom & Studio Apts, •2 bedroom Apts & Duplexes No Pets or Smoking One year lease sandhillproperties.biz 620-662-0691
PAYING CASH For vehicles, running or not, batteries & scrapmetal 620-727-4203
SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS, TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Brittany Spaniels, AKC Registered, Born April 29, 2016, Excellent breeding background, Males $400, Female $500. Please contact Denise @ 316-452-1251.
Free Kittens, litter box trained. Variety of colors. 8 weeks old 620-899-2577 FREE to right home: Three female cats; 2 Black females and 1 gray/ black striped female cat, All cats need a loving home where they will get a lot of love and attention. Will be very picky about the home they go to. It is not ﬁrst come-ﬁrst serve. Call 620-615-1156 to make appointment. Perspective new owners will be interviewed.
German Shepherd For Sale Purebred German Shepard puppies .Only 2 females left. (620)243-4305
Miscellaneous For Sale
Classified Dept. Monday thru Friday 8:00am to 5:00pm CLOSED Saturday & Sunday Tuesday through Saturday’s Deadline for Classified ads, 3:30pm the day before. Sunday’s and Mondays Deadline for Classified ads, 3:30pm, Friday Call 1-800-766-5704 or 620-694-5704 to place your ad.
Did you feel it? Go to KansasQuakes.com to find real-time reporting of area earthquakes, and in-depth reporting on what causes them, including a real-time map of quakes the past five years.
Quake uake Tracker Tracke
Kansas Quakes Share photos on instagram with #hutchnews
The Hutchinson News Miscellaneous For Sale QUALITY MOTORCYCLE LEATHER APPAREL ALL SIZES Jackets, Vests, Chaps, Gloves, Bags JOHNSON’S Home 620-259-6114 Cell 620-860-4008 SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS,TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Food and Produce Incredible sweet corn & red beets. Taking orders now. No Chemicals used 620-669-9603
Furniture & Appliances
Sunday, June 26, 2016 E5 Furniture & Appliances Metal folding tables. Ideal for picnics, parties, flea markets and etc. Easy to store. 620-665-8557.
REFRIGERATORS; GAS & ELECTRIC RANGES; WASHER & DRYERS; FREEZERS; 1212 W. 4TH. 663-3195
Lawn & Garden Supplies
CALL DARREN THE TREE & STUMP GUY
Tree Trimming/Tree Removal/Hedge & Shrub Trimming/ Clean-up, Skid Steer Work. Lawn Care, Rototilling Call For Reasonable Rates FREE ESTIMATES 620-727-5777
LOVING 1st time Mom & Dad promise your baby a secure, happy home. Expenses paid. Jamie & Mike, 1-800-298-1964 ADOPTION: LOVING 1st time Mom & Dad promise your baby a secure, happy home. Expenses pd. Jamie & Mike, 1-800-298-1964.
WE BUY GOOD USED FURNITURE.
ONE PIECE OR A HOUSE FULL . CALL LARRY @ 620-200-4354 LOOKING FOR SOMETHING TO DO? CHECK OUT OUR ONLINE CALENDAR OF EVENTS AT
Announcements Looking for host family for boy or girl for Trinity High School. Will pay stipend. Need their own bedroom. 316-807-6105.
Equipment - Machinery BJM grain cart, 400 bushel, runs good, $1950, OBO 620-770-1473
Coming Events BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETS Mattress and foundation. ONLY $139! 620-665-7625. Liftchairs, now only $599. Sleep Shoppe & Furniture Gallery. 620-665-7625.
WILLEMS APPLIANCE SERVICE SALE ON GOOD RECONDITIONED APPLIANCES, WITH WARRANTY. OR LET US REPAIR YOUR BROKEN ONE. 620-663-8382
1981 Gleaner L2 combine, hydrostat, 24’ header, good shape, good ac, 620-960-0936
SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS, TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Farmers Wants & Services
(formerly Harley’s Fencing)
PROVIDING BARBED WIRE, RESIDENTIAL, AND COMMERCIAL FENCE, FENCING MATERIALS & SUPPLIES. 620-899-4410
Livestock/Poultry & Supplies
Angus Bulls, two year old and yearling. Good disposition. Angus Heifers. Cheyenne Angus Farms 620-786-0066
MID-KANSAS HORSE SALE-all Breeds South Hutchinson Feed/Hay & Grain Sale Barn Saturday, July 9th Farmers Wants & Services Tack Sale Starts at 10:00am RYE SEED Riding Horses Sell at CUSTOM AIRSEEDING 1:00pm Sharp! FOR SALE of No-Till Double Crop Loose horses sell Soy Beans -Inmanimmediately following. 620-672-8471 R & J Ensz Farms Accepting all Classes of 620-694-9610 or 960-4584 Horses. We have buyers from Sand Hills State Park several states for all types. ENSZ HARVESTING will be accepting bids on We will sell the 1st 50 head of LOOKING FOR approximately 125 acres of select riding Horses 100% WHEAT ACRES & native grassland for haying. Sound. To protect our FALL CROPS TO CUT, For a bid packet, call 316buyers we offer a USING JD EQUIPMENT. 542-3664 SOUNDNESS GUARANTEE! 620-960-3864 Horses will be accepted SMALL SQUARE BALES through Sale Day! 8% OF BROME HAY. Commission/$20. P.O. 620-727-1797 fee. For Early Numbers or information, Contact: Randy Smith, 620-200-7971 or the Fencing Sale Barn at 620-662-3371 Horse Sale 2nd Saturday Every Other Month!
State Fairgrounds - Hutch Sunday – July 10 & Aug 7 REAL NICE 2007 625 Late model custom stripper Booths Available $25-30 JD HYDRA FLEX HEADER, header wanted to harvest 200 9 – 4pm. (620) 663-5626 LOW ACRES, $15,500 OBO. acres of Brome Grass Feed. midamericafleamarkets.com 785-452-5685 316-772-5057
YODER FENCE WE BUILD PASTURE FENCE. 620-465-2493
SUPERIOR FARMS will be buying lambs on July 2nd at Kauffman Seeds. Tom Clayman, 620-663-4064 or 727-3567
E6 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
FEATURED HOMES OF THE WEEK Featured Homes
Own the prettiest tree in Hutch as featured in The Hutchinson News for multiple years!! 4905 N Yaggy Rd Beautiful Country Home on approx. 2.5 acres, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, family room w/ fireplace, 2 car garage, 30x40 shop and oversized 2 car garage, on paved road, lots of extras, 620-960-3965
319 E 16th
Sunday, 1:00 to 2:30p.m. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, new appliances/kitchen/floor coverings/bathroom fixtures, two car garage w/shop, storm shelter, quiet neighborhood. Must see to appreciate!! $119,000 620-899-6655.
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, 1 TO 4PM 1013 Barberry Dr. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, full finished basement, large deck, 2 car garage, UGS, fenced back yard. $259,900 Call for more information 620-727-7893
To place an ad in our Featured Homes Section call 1-800-766-5704 or 620-694-5704
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AD ASTRA PER ASPERA KANSANS SHOOTING FOR THE STARS Th Hutchinson The H t hi N News new website b it that th t follows f ll Hutchinson’s connection to space exploration through news of the Cosmosphere and homegrown heroes with the right stuff.
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, June 26, 2016 E7
OPEN HOUSES Sunday, June 26, 2016 (60 Open Houses) PLAZA ASTLE REALTY: 12:30-2:00 PM 1. 1107 E 5th Ave 2. 49 Rambler Rd 3. 606 Catalina Dr 4. 201 E 3rd, South Hutchinson 5. 3323 Normandy Rd 6. 810-C Old Farm Estates 7. 101 W 22nd Ave 8. 308 Kisiwa Village 2:30-4:00 PM 9. 1016 E 12th Ave 10. 2506 Rambler 11. 2905 N Jefferson 12. 3500 Burr Oak 13. 2700 Timber Lane J.P. WEIGAND: 12:30-2:00 PM 14. 1524 E 3rd Ave 15. 1615 Marland 16. 226 Countryside Dr 2:30-4:00 PM 17. 825 E 6th Ave REMAX ROYAL: 12:30-2:00 PM 18. 308 W 20th Ave 19. 2805 Timber Ln 20. 3603 Rockwood 21. 205 N Maple, South Hutchinson 22. 111 E 17th Ave 23. 1103 Barnes Lake Rd 24. 1500 E 23rd Ave 2:00-4:00 PM 25. 609 Meadowlark Ln, Newton 26. 1110 Harrison, Newton 2:30-4:00 PM 27. 609 E 42nd Ave 28. 106 W 18th Ave 29. 35 8th Ave, Inman 30. 9001 E 43rd Ave 31. 2701 N Monroe 32. 114 E 3rd, Buhler REALTY EXECUTIVES: 12:30-2:00 PM 33. 7 W 19th Ave 34. 10 W 21st Ave 35. 306 Westland Dr, Haven 2:30-4:00 PM 36. 1001 W 24th Ave COLDWELL BANKER: 12:30-2:00 PM 37. 502 N Charles St 38. 812 Barnes Lake Rd 39. 4101 Quivira Dr 40. 23 Sunlower Ave 41. 401 W 25th Ave 42. 303 S Wall, Buhler 43. 934 E 7th Ave 44. 3818 Shelburne Dr 45. 809 W 24th Ave 12:30-4:00 PM 46. 1606 E 26th Ave 1:00-3:00 PM 47. 1503 Linda Ln 2:30-4:00 PM 48. 16 Kisiwa Ct 49. 2503 Briarwood Ln 50. 74 Eastwood Dr 51. 804 W 31st Ave 52. 3200 N Walnut 53. 1003 Westside Villa Dr 54. 27 E 10th Ave 4:30-6:00 PM 55. 3805 Queens Place PROVINCIAL REALTY: 12:30-2:00 pm 56. 610 W 23rd Ave CORNERSTONE Premier Real Estate: 1:00-2:30 PM 57. 314 E Main St, Sterling 3:00-4:30 PM 58. 24 Melissa Ln, Sterling NANCY FURE REALTY: Vickie Lukacs 1:00-4:00 PM 59. 3906 Prairie Hills Dr UPPER EDGE REALTY: 2:00-4:00 PM 60. 311 E 12th Ave
E8 Sunday, June 26, 2016
The Hutchinson News
FOR SALE List it in the Hutch News
CLASSIFIED To place your ad Call 1-800-766-5704 or 620-694-5704 8:00am to 5:00pm Monday thru friday or visit HutchAds.com
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Covering the better part of Kansas
THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
Sunday, 5, 2012 Sunday,February June 26, 2016
© 2016 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 32, No. 29
Usually the newspaper covers the Olympics with stories and pictures. This week, Kid Scoop brings the challenge, the thrill, the glory of the games to you. All you need is Kid Scoop and today’s newspaper! Dizzy Dora
Who will win the race? The runner with the highest score!
ONE POINT WORDS
Find 12 numbers in today’s newspaper and cut them out.
Quickly glue the numbers onto boxes on the racetrack.
Challenge a friend or family member! Each of you look through the newspaper to see how many of these words you can ind in 10 minutes. Add up your scores to see who wins!
THREE POINT WORDS
Next, estimate the score for each runner. Who do you think has the highest score?
mayor meeting health
Complete the math equation to find out who actually gets the highest score.
idea Standards Link: Mathematics: Number Sense: Estimate and calculate the sum of whole numbers.
Dash through today’s newspaper and cut out the letters that spell each of these newspaper terms at left. Glue the letters onto the hurdles to spell each word— one word on each hurdle. Can you clear each hurdle?
plan FIVE POINT WORDS authority quoted
Standards Link: Spelling: Spell grade level appropriate words correctly.
Dizzy Dora at the start of today’s race.
How many stars can you find on this page? How many stars can you find in other parts of the newspaper?
debate police objection study opinion TEN POINT WORDS election
Select a headline from the sports page in today’s newspaper. Rewrite the headline so it communicates just the opposite.
Find and read an article in today’s newspaper that is as long as the jump made by Jumping Judy. Cut out the article, lay it on its side, and paste it over the area Judy jumped.
Standards Link: Vocabulary: Understand and explain common antonyms.
discussion community candidate challenge scheduled PLAYER ONE SCORE:
Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.
PLAYER TWO SCORE:
Cover each picture below with a small piece of newspaper. Have a friend lift one square, then try and guess where its opposite might be. If they match, remove those two pieces of paper. If not, replace them and try again.
Standards Link: Vocabulary: Understand common antonyms.
HURDLES DASH GAMES DIZZY RACETRACK GLORY CLEAR FLAG JUMP ESTIMATE SCORE GO SIDE THRILL CUT YOU
Find the words in the puzzle, then in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. E T A M I T S E R S B Y S J U M P A G E T K G C S R C U T L
H R L V O E T Z L D
The noun equation means a mathematical statement, with two expressions, usually divided by an equal sign, that are the same value.
R A O Y T R M Z G R I E D R Z O E A I U L L A O G Z L W G H L C S L P F I U O Y K F H G M S I D E T Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognize identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
A simple equation would be 2+2=4. Try to use the word equation in a sentence today when talking with your friends and family members.
Sports Search Look through the newspaper and see how quickly you can find and circle the following: a distance, a time in minutes or seconds, any first place finisher, and an Olympic event you would like to see. ANSWER: A fence.
Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate information.
This week’s word:
Write a news story about something that you do in the summer. Remember to tell who, what, when, where, why and how.