Kansas State Fair THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
September 18, 2016
A COLORFUL FINAL SATURDAY
Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Thousands of people attend the Kansas State Fair on Saturday.
Oddities for sale abound It could be the perfect little house on the tallgrass prairie. Or – by the shores of Kanopolis Lake or you could park at a K-State football game. Take your pick – this little house is on wheels. And you can roll it to a scenic spot of your choice for just $39,900. There are some things you can only find at a fair – things that will make your life easier, your life healthier. Some are just plan odd. A little house is just one of the unique things at this year’s Kansas State Fair. Here’s a look at five items you can find on the grounds that are out of the ordinary.
John Schutt, who lives near Wichita, was sitting in a chair, massaging his feet in the Meadowlark building. He purchased a Medi-Rub foot massager six years ago. It was one of his best fair purchases, he said. He uses it religiously to help the circulation in his legs, placing it under his computer at home. Cliff Briggs, of Tulsa, has been selling them for several years at the fair. Spending 20 minutes with your feet on the massager is, circulation wise, like 4 miles of walking. It also helps those with diabetes, along with soothes aching muscles and relieves tension and stress. It costs $349.95.
been selling butterflies – that he says he brings back from Peru – at the fair for six or seven years. You can purchase a display for $15 to up to $500, he said. His booth is outside on the north side of the Meadowlark building. Salt lamps
One little boy watching sadly as everyone is coming to his table with food from different vendors in the Cottonwood Court. “How come everyone has food but me?”
Medi-Rub Body Massager
These salt lamps are supposed to help with allergies. They are in the Sunflower South Building.
Fairgoers can purchase Peruvian butterflies at the John Schutt, who lives near Wichita, talks to Cliff Briggs Kansas State Fair. of Tulsa. Cliff is selling the Medi-Rub body massager at Peruvian butterflies the Kansas State Fair. Schutt said he has owned the They come in blue, yellow and a variety of colsystem for six years and loves it. ors. Jay, who wouldn’t reveal his last name, has Amy Bickel/The Hutchinson News
A vendor talking to a woman: It’s a gorgeous day,” the vendor said. “And it will be nice until this afternoon then it’s going to rain.” “Oh,” said the woman talking to the vendor. “Maybe that’s why I’m feeling so mean.”
Forget the Claritin. These glowing lamps of salt are suppose to help your allergies. Light passing through the salt creates a large quantity of negative ions. taking away that dander, pollen, dust or whatever is causing your eyes to redden or your nose to run. You can buy the medium-sized ones for $39 a piece, or two for $70, a salesman in the Sunflower south building said.
See FAIR / A11
Overheard two women talking: “I’m not taking him back,” one woman said. “I understand, that’s a tough one. I’ve been married 25 years,” second woman said.
A2 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
2016 KANSAS STATE FAIR BICK AND KATHY ‘A LA CART’
It’s later, Gator, as duo wraps up doing odd jobs at fair One morning when I tried to back out the John Deere Gator to head off on an “A La Cart assignment,” it was blocked in by a neighboring exhibitor of Prairieland Partners who sponsored the cart. I asked the man with the neighboring booth if he could help direct me so I wouldn’t hit his truck. “If you can’t back out of here, you shouldn’t be driving,” he said. Thankfully a man working with him came to my rescue. The next day they were parked even closer. The Gator was in a tight spot. This time the ambassador to the Kansas State Fair Richard Shank helped me. As he told me to turn a little to the right and then the left, he said helping me out was just one of his ambassadorial duties. Still in shirt and tie, Richard had just left emceeing the Chamber of Commerce breakfast with Gov. Sam Brownback and had been busy at various goodwill events throughout the fair’s 10 days. Who knew the fair had an ambassador? In over 104 fairs, Richard is only the third ambassador. So glad he is willing to spread goodwill – one person at a time. It was much appreciated. Amy Bickel and I learned plenty spending so much time at the fair. Thanks to
scream. I told the crowd of shocked onlookers – “She’s afraid of snakes,” as I stepped on the gas and high tailed it out of there – this time at 9 mph. We’ll miss that really cool mode of transportation. Thanks to Prairieland Partners for the use of the John Deere Gator. – Kathy Hanks
Reporters Amy Bickel and Kathy Hanks wrote about their travels around the Kansas State Fair, A la Cart. Prairieland Partners loaning us the Gator, it wasn’t so bad going back at night to clean a barn after being at the fair all day. Nor was it difficult heading to the poultry barn before sunrise, all because of our ride. Plus, it helped us get necessary information quickly. Like the afternoon a coworker texted that someone had been hit by a car at the 23rd Avenue gate. We swung into action and were across the fairgrounds in less than
five minutes, albeit going 8 mph. We came upon the EMS in their red all-terrain vehicle, and they said no one had been hit by a car, but check with the Kansas Highway Patrol. Then we reached a patrol officer in a golf cart. He confirmed no one had been hit by a car, but an annoyed fairgoer had placed his hand on the chest of the gate-keeper in an authoritative way. Thankfully, we had the
Gator when Bick and I came upon the huge snake. First, you need to know Bickel is terrified of snakes. As we drove past Gary Keenan’s chainsaw demonstration, there was a good sized audience seated in the risers watching Gary carve something out of wood. Then we passed the large snake sculpture he had created. Spotting it, I told Bickel not to look. But, she looked, screamed, and buried her head as she continued to
The best job is just traveling around in a John Deere Gator and looking for stories I’ve learned a lot this week. I learned how to scoop poop out of the pig barn, thanks to some kind inmates and Hutchinson Correctional Facility Master Sgt. Doug Worth. I think I can now fry a perfect Pronto Pup. I learned you have to get up with the chickens when you work at the poultry barn, and those fresh eggs on the skillet sure smelled good – even though Kathy and I didn’t work hard enough to get any. I now consider myself an expert at making my namesake fair food – the Bickle – a bacon-wrapped pickle, deepfried on a stick. Not that I’d recommend it. I hate pickles. Also, I might not ever follow the trail of the carnival worker, but I think I might be able to win at least one game on the midway. Well, maybe
at the duck pond game where everyone is a winner. Sadly, I can’t carry a tune, so ever becoming a rock star or a roadie is out of the question – but I did learn the lifestyle of traveling musicians and their support staff. And, I’ll never be a Kansas Highway Patrol trooper, but I did learn how much dedication they have for the profession. We did a lot of unique, behind-the-scene jobs in the John Deere Gator, thanks to Prairieland Partners. There are a few I hope someday we can still experience. For instance, someday I’d like to run a chainsaw with artist Gary Keenan – I bet I could carve the likeness of kindling. Or, someday, I’d like to follow around the lady who fixes all the food for the stars. One of our reporters ran into her at Dillons. She spends hundreds, if not thousands, for the entertainer’s lounge throughout the fair. But for now, I’m glad that I’m not stuck at one state fair job. I get to see it all and experience it all. Still, I think my greatest achievement – or at least the one I’ll speak of through the ages to my grandchildren – is apprenticing butter sculptor Sarah Pratt and her husband, Andy. After all, just look at that tail. – Amy Bickel
BLUE RIBBON BY THE NEWS STAFF
Name: Pam Rogers Home: near Yoder Category: Decorated sugar cookie adult division, with the theme “Barnyard fun” Rogers said she took inspiration for her sugar cookie from the animated movie “Charlotte’s Web,” based on the book by E.B. White.
“I have a web in the barn for ‘Charlotte’s Web,’ “ she said. “It has ‘Some Pig’ (a phrase the spider wove into her web in the movie) written on the web.” She said she chose “Charlotte’s Web” for inspiration because it is one of her favorite movies, one she has enjoyed watching with grandchildren. Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
Pam Rogers from Yoder won first place in the adult division of the Barnyard Fun Decorated Sugar Cookie contest at the Domestic Arts Building at the Kansas State Fair.
MOON OVER HUTCH
Amy Bickel/The Hutchinson News
Leonard Yoder shows off his smoking turkey legs at the Kansas State Fair. BY AMY BICKEL The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
What: Turkey Leg Where: Cottonwood Avenue east of the Domestic Arts Building Cost: $9 Reno County farmer
Leonard Yoder and his family have long been offering up turkey legs and kettle corn at the Kansas State Fair. He smokes dozens at a time behind his red stand. “It’s half the reason I come to the fair every year,” said Derek Ratliff, Wichita.
Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
Ramyah Bennett, 5, smiles for a photograph taken with the Kansas State Fair purple ribbon next to the Capper Building on Friday.
Support future journalists and get your moon photo taken for $5 at The Hutchinson News booth in the Meadolark Buiilding.
ALL HORNS “Baby Ruth,” a African Watusi heifer, wins reserve grand champion in the exotic cattle show judged by Tim Stidham, left, who is assisted by Ringmaster Craig Benning, right, Saturday at the Kansas State Fair. Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Amy Bickel/The Hutchinson News
Derek Ratliff, Wichita, says every year he gets a turkey leg at the Kansas State Fair.
LET GO AND FLY Colby Tedder and Gage McDonald, both of Greensburg, ride the Orbiter on Wednesday at the Kansas State Fair. Travis Morisse The Hutchinson News
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DCCC dean of nursing terminated from job Q She’s said to have berated students, taunting them aloud in class as recorded audio reveals. BY MARY CLARKIN The Hutchinson News email@example.com
DODGE CITY – Dodge City Community College’s Dean of Nursing Carolyn Wright was
terminated from her job last week, but some students were not reassured by the administration’s handling of the situation. Wright prompted at least one student to file a Title IX complaint and, separately, about 20 students signed a letter describing Wright’s verbal treatment toward students. On Sept. 12, Dodge City Community College President Harold Nolte issued a statement:
“There have been several issues in the nursing department, the administration gave importance to the allegations behind those issues and investigated them. It was our conclusion that it is in the best interest of the students and the nursing program that Carolyn Wright, the Dean of Nursing, be relieved of her duties effective today (Monday).” Her pay will end Oct. 31. It is
ONLINE Listen to audio at www. hutch news.com/multimedia. standard for employees to receive one month’s severance pay, according to officials. Sarah Interman was one of the students who met with Nolte Sept. 12 to present concerns. She said
Plenty popular puppet
she later learned of Wright’s exit from a Dodge City Daily Globe reporter. As of Wednesday, Interman and fellow nursing student Ashley Meek said they had yet to hear from the administration. Meek, who also met with Nolte Sept. 12, said it would make her feel more confident if there wouldn’t be
See DEAN / A9
AT LEAST 25 HURT IN EXPLOSION IN NEW YORK CITY An explosion in a crowded Chelsea neighborhood in Manhattan on Saturday night left more than 25 people injured, and authorities called the blast an “intentional act,” but said there was no terrorist link New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio also said a second site was being investigated. A10
VOLLEYBALL TWINS SEE LONG WINNING STREAK STOPPED One sister had 55-game string going, but other sister put an end to it. D1
A NEW NAME FOR MCPHERSON GALA OF SCOTTISH ORIGIN Although there will be plenty of Scotland fare, it will be called Festival of Cultures. A5
Buck Trout has quite a large following at numerous state fairs around the country BY ADAM STEWART The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
hen Buck Trout stopped outside the Kansas State Fair administration building Saturday afternoon, he was swarmed by so many curious children he could hardly give an interview. “I am as popular as Elvis,” Trout joked. The puppet from Los Angeles, California, said that was the reception he’s received throughout the first nine days of the fair, as well as other fairs and festivals he
visits. That is why Trout and his puppeteer, Rick Leonard, haven’t looked back after giving up stage shows for wandering interaction with crowds. On Saturday Trout drove around the fairgrounds in a custom-built miniature truck with a wooden canoe strapped to the top. Wearing a fishing hat and flannel, he said he takes every opportunity he can to encourage kids to be active. Leonard said he can trace Trout’s outdoorsy style to childhood memories of going camping and fishing with his grandfather. That
NASA SPEAKER HAS LONG TIES TO COSMOSPHERE He was both a camper and a counselor but now he’s a mission control engineer for NASA. A4
Adam Stewart/The Hutchinson News
Top: Puppet Buck Trout visits with children at the Kansas State Fair on Saturday. Cecelia Lane, 4, waves to Buck Trout with her grandmother, Dina Lane.
See PUPPET / A9 Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
Acting was answer to dashed dream Q Hutch High senior had planned to play football, but injury put him on stage. BY ASHLEY BOOKER The Hutchinson News email@example.com
Jake Lemonds always dreamed of being a professional football player. There was just something
about being under the Friday night lights and wearing a helmet, cleats and shoulder pads. Lemonds was more than ready to wear his future game day jersey down the hall of Hutchinson High School. But one day in the summer before his freshman year his dreams
INTERCEPTED LETTER Jake Lemonds, HHS actor
LOCAL 3-DAY OUTLOOK TODAY
Dear ghgh ghgh, Bright lights of Broadway beats those Friday night lights for you.
YEAR 145 NO. 78
came tumbling down. Lemonds was told he wouldn’t be allowed to play contact sports competitively for the next six years. He wouldn’t be able to play football or wrestle like he had planned. His closest friends were on those teams.
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“I was extremely sad – devastated,” Lemonds said. “I always pictured myself being under the Friday night lights on the offensive line with all my guys. That just couldn’t happen anymore.” Questions came flooding in: How am I going to make friends? What will I do now? “I couldn’t believe that
Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Jake Lemonds rehearses for his part as the Baker in the HutchinSee DREAM / A7 son High School production of “Into The Woods” on Wednesday.
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The Hutchinson News
CThings a ltoedontoday dar of Events
Things to do Tomorrow
Today is the last day that the Kansas State Fair will be in town. Pronto Pups, funnel cakes and fried Snickers bars await. You can view fair events by visiting hutchnews.com/calendar/fair.
3 p.m. Outlaw Truck/ Tractor Pull, NexTech Wireless Grandstand, Kansas State Fairg, 2000 N. Poplar.
Gospel men’s ensemble performing at Pratt church Gospel music fans should check out “Hearts 4 Him,” a men’s ensemble with performing at 6:30 p.m. at
Noon Lindsborg Community Blood Drive, Trinity United Methodist Church, 224 S. Main, Lindsborg. 6 p.m. “The Importance of Insurance,” Interfaith Housing Services, Inc., 1326 E. Ave. A, Hutchinson. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Take a hike at the Dillon Nature Center, 3002 E. 30th Ave., featuring a nature display gallery, a wildlife observation deck and a children’s playscape. 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. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Grab a book and read at the Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St.
10 a.m. 7th Annual Autumn & Art at Bradley Fair, 1900 N. Bradley Fair Parkway, Wichita.
Today’s the last chance to visit the state fair
the First United Methodist is free and open to the Church in Pratt. The concert public.
NEWS IN A HURRY
He’s still on a path to be an astronaut
Q Former Cosmosphere camper, counselor is now a mission control engineer.
US says it may have hit Syrians while targeting IS, C12 Police: Anti-cop note found at scene of rampage, C12
Michael Staab, a former Cosmosphere camper and counselor, returned to the Cosmosphere as a presenter Saturday talking about NASA’s Cassini mission, for which he is a mission control engineer.
BY ADAM STEWART
Obama urges voters to protect his legacy
The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
WASHINGTON – President Barack Obama said Saturday night he will take it as a “personal insult” if the African-American community fails to turn out for the presidential election, encouraging black voters to support Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton. In her own pitch to African-Americans at the same dinner, Clinton implored members of the Congressional Black Caucus Foundation to help protect Obama’s legacy, warning of a “dangerous and divisive vision” that could come from Republican opponent Donald Trump. Obama joked about the “birther” issue long promoted and now dismissed by Trump, telling his audience that there’s an extra spring in his step now that the “whole birther thing is over.” But his main message was about voter turnout among blacks. “I will consider it a personal insult, an insult to my legacy, if this community lets down its guard and fails to activate itself in this election,” he said. “You want to give me a good sendoff, go vote.”
Michael Staab used to visit the Cosmosphere in Hutchinson, first as a camper, then as a counselor. On Saturday he returned as a mission control engineer for NASA’s Cassini mission to Saturn. Staab spoke about that mission, the background of which dates back before his birth. The initial study for what eventually became the Cassini mission was in 1983, he said. After it launched in 1997, it took nearly seven years to reach the ringed planet, but it has been orbiting Saturn for more than a decade, collecting all sorts of valuable scientific data. Among the spacecraft’s notable discoveries is Saturn’s “E” ring, which is only visible from behind Saturn, looking back toward the sun. That ring is made mostly of water ice, ejected from a geyser near the south pole of one of Saturn’s moons, Enceladus. That, in turn shows that there is liquid water below Enceladus’ frozen surface. Between the water on Enceladus, the mechanism that heats its subsurface ocean enough to remain liquid and organic chemicals detected in the spray from its geyser, the moon appears to have all of the basic building blocks for life, Staab said. Cassini has dramatically outlived its original mission timeline, but NASA is preparing for its end, in which it will be sent into Saturn’s atmosphere, where it will burn up to avoid contaminating any of the gas giant’s moons which could sustain simple life. Cassini will be crashed into Saturn in just under a year, on Sept. 15, 2017, Staab said. That will be done because the spacecraft, after nearly two decades since it
Pipe bomb explodes before Marines charity run SEASIDE PARK, N.J. – A pipe bomb exploded in a New Jersey shore town Saturday shortly before thousands of runners were to participate in a charity 5K race to benefit Marines and sailors, authorities said. No injuries were reported in the blast in Seaside Park around 9:30 a.m. Saturday, said Al Della Fave, spokesman for the Ocean County Prosecutor’s office. He said no surrounding structures were damaged. The FBI has taken over as the lead agency in the investigation. But officials would not say whether they believe the incident was terror-related or if they suspected participants in the third annual Semper Five run were targeted. Brad Cohen, the acting special agent in charge of the FBI’s office in Newark, declined to discuss the matter at length during a brief news conference staged Saturday evening. He also declined to take questions from reporters, citing the “active, ongoing” investigation. The race had been scheduled to start shortly before the blast occurred, but it was delayed due to the large numbers of people registering for the race and reports of an unattended backpack being found. Della Fave noted that if the race had started on time, a “good number of people” would have been running past the area where the explosion occurred.
Sister of man killed by police says he was unarmed TULSA, Okla.– The sister of a black man shot and killed by a Tulsa police officer when he reached into an SUV stalled in the street said on Saturday that she does not believe her brother was armed. Terrence Crutcher, 40, died at the hospital where he was taken after he was shot by the officer at around 8 p.m. Friday, police said. “One fact I do know is that my brother was unarmed,” Terrence Crutcher’s twin sister Tiffany Crutcher told a news conference Saturday. “I’m just devastated.” MacKenzie declined to say Saturday whether a weapon was found and said the items that were recovered will not be revealed until a news conference Monday by Police Chief Chuck Jordan. An attorney for the Crutcher family, Damario Solomon-Simmons, called on Saturday for police to release any video of the shooting. Police spokeswoman Jeanne MacKenzie said she believes the officers’ dash cameras might have captured video of the shooting.
Adam Stewart/ The Hutchinson News
launched, will run out of fuel. After his presentation, Staab said he decided he wanted to become an astronaut when he was in third or fourth grade, watching the space shuttle launch that included John Glenn’s last mission, decades after flying in the Mercury program. After that, he started researching what all he would need to do to become an astronaut: what college degrees he would need, what classes he should take in high school to prepare for that, etc. “I was planning things
out very early,” he said. He loaded up on science and math classes in high school, even though he didn’t particularly like math. He earned a bachelor’s degree in aerospace engineering from Wichita State University, then a master’s degree in aerospace engineering from the Georgia Institute of Technology, where he now is working on a doctorate – which is still part of his continuing plan to become an astronaut. Staab is optimistic about his prospects for traveling into space eventually.
ONLINE Brush up on history and and keep up with news from the Cosmosphere and beyond at hutchnews.com/space. He said he took several trips to the Cosmosphere as a child, but he was something of a latecomer to the Cosmosphere’s camps. His first time as a camper was before his sophomore year in high school, but he still found time to attend several levels of camp before becoming a counselor. “It reaffirmed this [working in the space industry] is exactly where I want to be,” he said of those camps. He said he appreciated the amount of one-on-one experience he got with knowledgeable counselors at the Cosmosphere. Staab said because of his ambition to become an astronaut, he is biased in support of manned spaceflight, but he said robotic missions like Cassini are great for advancing the purposes of science, since they can go much longer and collect so much more data. He said a planned mission to Jupiter’s moon Europa is the most important current or planned robotic mission, as that mission will examine whether Europa has the building blocks necessary for simple lifeforms. “The discovery of life beyond Earth would be the single greatest discovery in history,” Staab said.
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Sunday, September 18, 2016 A5
McPherson festival sporting a new multicultural name Q Longtime Scottish gala in process of transforming into Festival of Cultures.
IF YOU GO What: McPherson Festival of Cultures When: Friday through Sept. 25. Where: Lakeside Park, McPherson
BY RYAN CHRISTNER The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
As a resident of the increasingly industrious city of McPherson, Dianna Carter has witnessed firsthand the diversification of the local workforce and general population. That observation inspired the creation of Global Link, a group assembled to celebrate the community’s melting pot personality through which several international potluck gatherings have been held. But it also opened a door for Carter to spread her passion to another evolving entity, the McPherson Scottish Festival. Earlier this year, a new name was unveiled, the McPherson Festival of Cultures, along with a broader schedule that incorporates the tastes and heritages of others, although many of the event’s popular Scottish activities remain a focus. “We now have added to that because we realized we’re a changing society and we have a lot of other cultures in our area,” said Carter, who is serving as chair of festival after an invitation by the McPherson Scottish Society. During the three-day event, festival staples such as the Highland Athletic Games, bagpipe band performances, highland dance competitions, fencing demonstrations, British car displays, fire ceremony and clan dinner will mesh with new offerings like a Latin jazz band, Indian folk dancing and the “Fortune Cookie 5K,” in which finishers are given one of the Asianinspired treats for the chance to win prizes. Other additions include paddle boats and kayaks, a community drum circle, an ultimate Frisbee contest between McPherson College and Friends University, and – for the first time in the festival’s 20-plus-year history – a beer garden. With a separate charge, the McPherson Museum also will host a Scotch tasting and international buffet, both of which require reservations to be placed by Tuesday. Another place attendees likely will notice a change is in ticket prices, which this year have been cut nearly in half. With the city and county named after James Birdseye McPherson, a Civil War general of Scottish descent, the festival has always served to honor those roots. And
Cost: $8 (single day) or $16 (two days). Children 12 and younger are free. Some other costs may apply. See www.macfestival.org for details.
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Joe Fuchs, of the Omaha Pipe and Drum Band, performs at the closing ceremony during the Scottish Festival in McPherson in 2012.
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Rick Miller of Belton, Mo. is dressed in traditional Scottish clothing as he enjoys the 13th Annual Scottish Festival and Highland Games in 2006, in McPherson. This year’s event, renamed the McPherson Festival of Cultures, will diversify the activities it offers. even as it enters this period of change, Carter said it was very important those long-cherished customs continue to be at the forefront. “We just decided to expand a little bit and add some to the festival,” she said, explaining that it was organizers’ intent to supplement what was already special about the event in order to “make it even better.” “We just tried to bring in some different things. We’re celebrating all cultures, including our own.”
SEPT 30-OCT 2, 2016
Just as the festival hopes to recognize the variety of faces in the community, visitors will be able to explore their own ancestry with the help of a genealogy tent and the Sons of the Revolution. Carter calls this a “transition year” for the festival. While there’s no telling what the future may hold for subsequent iterations of the event, she isn’t out of ideas just yet. “If it continues, I would hope we could get many more different things,” she said.
Dr. Gillespie has joined the dental practice of Dr. Mary Brummett in a leadership role. Dr. Gillespie graduated from UMKC School of Dentistry in 2009. He and his wife together have 3 young daughters. Dr. Brummett has reduced her hours but will continue to provide dental care for years to come. Join us in welcoming The Gillespie Family to Hutchinson!
200 E. 30th, Hutchinson • 620-663-9133
We’re Not Only Expanding, We’re Redeining Retirement Living!
FREE to spectators. Bands & burnouts, Kid’s “All Wheels” Show, Oktoberfest BBQ Cookoff and Craft Beer Festival! All Weekend - Downtown on Main St. FriNoon-9PM•Sat8AM-9PM Sun8AM-3PM
Friday, September 30 8 AM to 12 PM – Vendor and Event Set-up 12 PM to 8 PM – Downtown Shopping 12 PM to 8 PM – Show Registration at McVays Garage 12 PM to 9 PM – Show and Shine & Street Vendors 12 PM to 9 PM – Rod Run Raffle at McVay’s Garage 12 PM to 9 PM – Mel Hambelton Displays. 12 PM to 9 PM – Tractor Show A & Walnut 6 PM to 7 PM – Rod Run Cruise Led by Mel Hambelton Ford 6 PM to 8 PM - Oktoberfest Downtown Kiwanis BBQ Chefs Tables DCI Park (for reservations go to hutchribs.com) 6 PM to 10 PM - Rod Run Craft Beer Festival at DCI Park 7 PM to 10 PM – Friday Night Concert at DCI Park Pavilion featuring the band Keefer Madness! Sponsored by First National Bank 10 PM to 8 AM – Overnight Security!!!
Saturday, October 1 8 AM to 12 PM – Show Registration at McVays Garage 8 AM to 9 PM – Show and Shine & Street Vendors! 9 AM to 8 PM – Downtown Shopping 9 AM to 9:30 AM – Mel Hambelton Ford Presents the Dr. Phil Radio Show 8 AM to 2 PM - Kid's All Wheels Car Show at Memorial Hall Bring What You Got! 8 AM to 8 PM – Mel Hambelton Displays. 10 AM to 10 PM – Oktoberfest at DCI Park 10 AM to 6 PM - Celebrate “Reading at the Rod Run” at DCI Park. Sponsored by The Hutchinson Library and Allen Samuels Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep-Ram-Mazda 10 AM to 9 PM - Downtown Kiwanis BBQ at DCI Park (Go to hutchribs.com) 10 AM to 10 PM - Rod Run Craft Beer Festival at DCI Park 12 PM to 9 PM – Tractor Show A & Walnut 6 PM to 8 PM – “McVays Burnout" Presented by T.O. Hass Tire and Auto 7 PM to 10 PM - Saturday Night Concert at DCI Park Pavilion featuring ”Elvis” Frank Werth Tribute Artist Sponsored by First National Bank 10 PM to 8 AM – Overnight Security!!!
2016 Kid’s “All Wheels” Show
The Cedars, McPherson’s most trusted name in retirement living, invites you to learn about the exciting new expansion — The Cedars Crossing!
Join us for a
Complimentary Lunch & Informational Presentation! Sponsored by Harley's Bicycles and Toy Depot
Kids can bring any of their prized possessions with wheels to be judged at Memorial Hall on Saturday. Trophies and prizes will be awarded! Anything with wheels can be entered - so bring your bicycles, tricycles, model cars, pedal cars and anything ya got! (No gas powered allowed!) Registration begins 8AM Saturday, the 1st. No age limit.
Sunday, October 2
Kids can also compete in a model car building contest and Hot Rod coloring contest to win a prize.
8 AM to 2 PM – Show and Shine & Street Vendors 8 AM to 2 PM – Mel Hambelton Displays 2 PM to 3 PM – Awards Ceremony at Memorial Hall 4 PM – End of 9th Annual Downtown Hutch Rod Run
Kid's activities start at 10AM with trophies and prizes presented at 2PM. Enter event at Ave A and Walnut.
Thursday, September 22nd, 11:00 am Seating is limited, so reserve a space for yourself and a friend!
(620) 504-7098 1021 Cedars Drive • McPherson, KS 67460
A6 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 A7
FROM PAGE ONE
Left: Costume designer Jules Martinez takes a picture of Jake Lemonds wearing a new coat for his role as the Baker in the production of “Into The Woods” at Hutchinson High School on Sept. 8. Below left: Jake Lemonds, right, plays the Baker, and Veda Mansur plays the Baker’s Wife on Wednesday. Photos by Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
ABOUT THIS STORY
• From Page A7
PART SIX What goes into a real high school musical? “Behind the Curtain” follows the students of the Hutchinson High School drama department as they put their talents and passions to work as they prepare for their production of “Into The Woods,” the musical by Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine. For past installments in the series, go to hutchnews.com/behindthecurtain. To join the conversation on social media, use the hashtag #behindthecurtainHHS.
out of everybody, this had to happen to me,” he said. One door closed but another opened Despite being in pain during football his eighth grade year, Lemonds kept playing on what doctors would later discover was a broken back. After tennis season he decided it was hurting bad enough that he told his parents he needed to see a doctor. The doctor came into the examination room and told his family the X-rays showed he’d fractured a vertebra in his lower back, causing his spine to be out of alignment, which was a medical condition called spondylolisthesis. “I felt really sad. I was even angry for a while,” Lemonds admitted. During the beginning of his first semester freshman year Lemonds took the advice of Drama Teacher Tobie Henline to try out for the musical. Having not really cared, he came, auditioned and then left. “That kind of gives you an insight into how much I actually cared,” Lemonds said. Much to his surprise he got the lead role. “Apparently that’s not supposed to happen,” he said. “Everybody was like confused when somebody they had never seen before had gotten a lead role.” Lemonds had to call his mother to pick him up at 5:30 p.m. instead of after school – he’d have to attend read-throughs. Read-throughs were more fun than he expected. The other drama students were having fun reading the lines, and a few of them even made fun of each other. He couldn’t help but think, “Man, they are genuinely friends in here. They look like they’ve known each other a while.” He wanted that. Before he knew it the other students were approaching him trying to become friends. A new love He discovered theater
Join us for the Hutchinson Friends of the Zoo’s 5th Annual Wine in the Wild Event.
Saturday, October 15th, 2016 at the Hutchinson Zoo
was much more than just acting. He found it was a lot of fun – both on stage and behind the scenes through tech. “I fell in love with theater to be honest. I never knew it was out there,” Lemonds said. He will be playing the Baker in the Hutchinson High School’s production of “Into the Woods.” “This is my passion now,” he said. “This is what I’ve decided to do with my life and all I can do is owe that to Ms. Henline, because she as a theater teacher took me from the state of mind thinking that I wasn’t going to be anything in high school and then turned me into one of the best actors that this high school has.” He fell in love with how inclusive the department was – much like a family. While being in the department was a lot of fun, he believes he really came back his sophomore year because Terrence Robinson, an older drama student who made sure he stayed involved. Robinson also came from a sports background. He mentored Lemonds, answered every question Lemonds had and gave him advice. “He made me want to do better, and that made me want to stay and help others get better,” he said. Although Lemonds wasn’t cast again his freshman year he stayed and helped do tech work when he could. Lemonds is now doing the same with two fellow students: Demarcus Myer, who’s more of an actor, and Rhys Tash, who’s more of a technician. He hopes the tradition continues. After high school Henline, Lemonds said,
is “very protective of her students.” When Henline found out about Lemonds’ back injury it was a subject in every show. She always asks if his back is OK, if he could handle the moves – just making sure he isn’t hurting himself. The teacher also makes sure Lemonds keeps wearing his hearing aids, which he’s had since damaging his ears from playing percussion instruments in sixth grade. While Lemonds finds Henline’s protectiveness annoying sometimes, he knows she’s looking out for his best interest and she really cares about him. Lemonds stopped wearing his hearing aids after becoming frustrated when people would speak louder to him than normal. “I hate it when people take pity on me,” Lemonds said. So he stopped wearing them. Lemonds decided to wear the hearing aids again because he can’t hear the middle frequency, which is where he sings. With his hearing aids he can actually hear his voice, and all the tonnage it has. “I now know why Henline wanted me to wear them,” he said. Lemonds and Henline have a close relationship, and he thinks that’s in part because how involved he’s been in the department. His freshman year Lemonds took every drama class Henline offered. “It’s something I didn’t know at all,” he said. “I’m really curious about the unknown. That just makes me want to discover everything that I can about it.” Lemonds now wants to get his doctorate in theater, along with performing and teaching theater. He’s
not sure yet as to where he will go to get his bachelor’s degree, although he’s been accepted to WSU. Lemonds is planning on auditioning for the WSU drama department. But until then, Lemonds is going to work harder than he ever has on a show in his life. “Because it’s my senior year, but it’s also because I’ve learned how to do it on my own,” he said.
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A8 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 A9
FROM PAGE ONE
about,” Wright said. “I know who’s the troublemakers in the class. I’ve been told and I’m getting From Page A3 fed up with it. Everybody up and out of the classrepercussions for the room,” Wright said. students if administration Students left their belongaddressed the topic. ings in the room and stood Vice President of Online in the hall. The recording and Outreach Learning inside the room continued. Adam John spoke to a Wright told Koechner the group of second-year students are grown adults, students Monday night and they are not going to about Wright’s departure, treat Koechner like that. but scheduling prevented “It’s ridiculous,” Wright his session with some firstsaid, then asking: “Who’s year students, including your troublemakers?” Interman and Meek, until Two names were menThursday. tioned. “I’m here to “I want help you guys those two in succeed,” he told my office,” them. He said Wright said. they were more “This one than welcome to here needs contact him. to shut her However, John big mouth,” also said there’s Wright also never any one said. person responThe consible. “It takes a versation group,” he said. finished, Some students the sturegarded John’s dents were comments as allowed spreading the back in. The blame to students. two singled It definitely out were wasn’t helpful ordered to or calming, in Wright’s Meek’s opinion. office. John told The “Just News that what stop. In my Letter from students office now. led to his comin Allied Health Go, go, go. ment was hearing from some secKeep your ond-year students who were mouth shut or you can walk upset with the first–year out the door. Mouth shut,” students who spoke out Wright said loudly. about Wright. The older students thought the matter Letters to was going to hurt their abiladministration ity to get jobs, John said. After that, students in John said administration, Allied Health developed the faculty and students made letter to administration. mistakes in this case. They wrote, in part, “Our focus is students,” about Wright. Nolte said Friday. “She is belligerent to He had not listened to an many of the students audio of Wright yelling at she targets and labels as students, but said he felt ‘disrespectful.’ She has he had enough informainformed us that we are tion that he made a good not to ask questions of the decision regarding her professors as it is seen as departure. ‘disrespectful and questioning of their authority.’ As Recording nursing students, we have Nursing students could been instructed not to ask record lectures in Professor questions in class, we are Denise Koechner’s class. to write down our every Wright came into the class- question and schedule a room Sept. 1 and Sept. 7 and private appointment at a she was captured on the later time to ask these quesrecordings. tions of the instructor. This “Read you pol-i-cy. I am so presents the issue of the fed up with people thinking question no longer being they know everything relevant as the lecture is no and I’m so fed up with it,” longer ongoing.” Wright said to students in “Two students from the Koechner’s class Sept. 1. nursing program were Students had received called out by name in front low scores on a test and of the class and labeled as were concerned about ‘trouble makers,’ they were the ramifications. Wright made to ‘shut their mouths’ meant to reassure them, but and were instructed to go also spoke sternly. into Dean Wright’s office “You guys read your where they were told that policy. Don’t listen to each half the class has reported other because the person them as being disrespectful sitting next to you don’t and disruptive of class – a know what the heck they’re false accusation. talking about,” Wright said. “The two students were Students also were told not told that if they were disto ask questions during respectful or disruptive of class. class again, they would be “This class needs to put kicked out of the nursing their big girl and big boy program, their jobs are to panties on and deal with it. ‘come to class, listen, not OK? Thank you very much, try to help others, then go guys,” she said. home.’” On Sept. 7, students asked We are forced,” the letter Koechner about dosage dis- said, “to live in fear of tribution. As the discussion clarifying or questioning. continued, other students As future health care could be heard saying they professionals, this is not an were confused. environment conducive to Wright entered the class learning.” at one point. She wasn’t Wright did not respond to happy with the class, she The News. said. “I am just appalled at Students people in this class, and you Bridget James, married guys know who I’m talking and mother of five and
“She is belligerent to many of the students she targets and labels as ‘disrespectful.’ She has informed us that we are not to ask questions of the professors as it is seen as ‘disrespectful and questioning of their authority.’ ”
“Mood Swings” A Jazz & Swing Concert “Mood Swings,” a special music entertainment with Jim Fetters, Charley Moyers, Brad Unruh, and Rich Keagy will be held on Thursday, September 22nd at 3:30 p.m. at the Delos V. Smith Senior Citizens Center. Each of the performers has played professionally for 40 years, has the experience of playing with a number of big bands, jazz bands, and music productions, and play with a variety of instruments. The entertainment is wonderful with special jazz, swinging, and oldies music! Mark your calendars for this special music entertainment on Thursday, September 22nd at 3:30 p.m. Free admission at the Delos V. Smith Senior Citizens Center at 101 West First Avenue. Come and enjoy your favorite music!
holder of an MBA degree, was in nursing school for the start of a new career. She said Wright was “yelling” at her for an online fundraising site before school even started. James deleted the fundraising page. James said Wright also told her if she had surgery on her wrist and was not 100 percent by the first day of school, she could not attend, James said. James has two children with disabilities and said she’s accustomed to fighting for their rights. “If this was my child being spoken to that way, I would not be all right with that,” James said. “You don’t treat people this way.” Meek earned a bachelor’s degree in agribusiness from Kansas State University and she, too, was preparing for a new career with hopes of working for hospice care. Meek felt personally attacked and harassed by Wright. She also thought the effect on new college students might be akin to someone in an abusive, intimidating relationship. “I’ve never been treated like that,” said Interman, a 2015 graduate of Dodge City High School, and she added she was not one of those personally victimized. Wright’s work history on LinkedIn shows four different jobs from January 2011 until her arrival in April 2016 at Dodge City Community College. Nursing student Gretchen Salgado said students who knew Wright last spring also said they experienced difficulties.
“I just fell in love with it.” Rick Leonard, on becoming a pupeteer
• From Page A3
enjoyment of the outdoors is something he tries to reflect to children. Leonard created the Trout character, designed the puppet and created the miniature truck. The only part he didn’t do was sewing the puppet. “I’m just not a seamstress,” he said. Leonard said he got his start in puppetry through a television company. He got a degree in film and video production and started a job with a company that worked with puppets. “I just fell in love with it,” he said.
About 24 years ago he started touring, performing at fairs and festivals. He said he has performed in every U.S. state except Maine and Alaska. When he started, he worked on the road about 10 months a year. Now he just tours during the summer, working about three months on the road. Those three months are quite packed, though. Leonard and Trout are at the Kansas State Fair all 10 days. Before that, they hit the Kentucky and Ohio state fairs. Next week they will head to Lubbock, Texas, for a giant county
fair, Leonard said. Leonard has done stage shows for most of his career, but the last three years he has focused on the wandering show performed from the miniature truck. It gets audiences more interested, and Leonard prefers the close-up contact. “I can interact a little better,” he said. A few shy kids stayed back away from the puppet in his truck, but just as many had to be kept from climbing into the cab with Trout. Some of his most enthusiastic fans Saturday were older adults, though.
WATER AEROBICS FOR SORE JOINTS While exercise has proven to provide clear benefits for arthritis sufferers, many individuals’ joints are so painful that they find it difficult to perform weight-bearing exercises that will strengthen muscles and remove stress from their aching joints. Fortunately, there is an effective (and pleasurable) way to get around this problem. Water aerobics takes advantage of the buoying effect of water to take weight off the joints and provide a cardiovascular workout that burns fat. Exercising in water also counts as muscle-building resistance exercise, because water provides greater resistance than air. In addition, water buoyancy makes it easier to perform balance exercises without the fear of falling. A physical therapist can design a program that meets an individual patient’s needs. If you’re interested in water therapy, please call Advanced Physical Therapy Clinics. Our therapists have spent years learning how to be use water to help our clients improve their strength and balance. If you have any questions, call to speak with one of our experienced staff members. And remember that you have the right to choose which physical therapy facility you visit. Choose the one that will treat you the way that you deserve. Advanced service, advanced results. P.S. Standing chest-deep in a pool and walking may provide as much cardio exertion as jogging on land.
A10 Sunday, September 18, 2016
Ellis Harold Oxley
John E. Bock
Ellis Harold Oxley, 99, passed away peacefully Aug. 31, 2016, at Mennonite Manor, South Hutchinson. He was born June 24, 1917, in Quinter, the son of Thomas and Mary (Ebbert) Oxley. oxley Dad, grandpa, great-grandpa, brother, uncle, family, friends and co-workers knew him as a loving, hardworking, talented man. His skills were many, but a few that were the most obvious were carpenter, mechanic, and all-around handyman. Ellis so enjoyed using his knowledge to help those who needed it. He was an adventurous man and experienced many things in his life. Later in life he was still filled with enthusiasm to confront new challenges and the myriad of changes in technology and innovation. He enjoyed the computer and spent many hours working on the family genealogy long after he retired. He even participated in Facebook into his 90s. Ellis was a WWII veteran, had a private and commercial pilot license earlier in life and owned his own plane. He learned to snow ski in his late 60s and continued to live life to the fullest until his time ended here with us all. He was an active member in the Church of the Brethren for the majority of his life. He was preceded in death by what he often wrote was the “Love of his Life”, his wife of 69 years, Ava Mae (Showalter) Oxley; grandson, Shawn Lee Oxley; sisters, Velma Porter, Dola Steele and Esther Hall; and brother, Gordon Oxley. Survivors include: a sister, Ruth Fields; sons, Harold (Sara), Ken (Laura), Tom (Nancy); daughter, Pam Swanson (Bret); his grandchildren, Josh Oxley, Jacob Oxley, Lisa Oxley Schroeder, Brooks Swanson and Paige Swanson; great-grandchildren, Trenton Oxley, Reed Oxley, Bella Oxley, Kade, Kale, Blane and Lilly Mae Schroeder. Visitation will be at 10 a.m. and Celebration of Life will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 24, 2016, at the Community Church of the Brethren, 1600 N. Severance, Hutchinson. Memorials may be sent to the Church of the Brethren and designated to the Church of the Brethren or to Camp Mt. Hermon. Ott Funeral Home, Haven, is in charge of arrangements.
Jennie Johnson, 90, of Hutchinson, died Sept. 15, 2016, at Diversicare Health Center. She was born Feb. 21, 1926, in Wheatland, Mo., the daughter of Noel F. and Eura I. Johnson Huffman. Jennie graduated from Wheatland High School and she was a homemaker. She married Archie Johnson Dec. 22, 1946, in Wheatland, Mo. He died Sept. 24, 2014. Survivors include: two nieces, Jan Uhl, Tulsa, Okla., Sandy Goltry (Rod), Burneyville, Okla.; nephew, Russ Johnson (Karen), Windsor, Colo.; and her brother, Cotton Huffman. She was preceded in death by her parents and her sister, Lucille. Graveside Service will be 2 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 22, at the Missouri Veterans Cemetery, Springfield, Mo. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday at Hutchinson Funeral Chapel. Memorials may be given to Interim Hospice, in care of the funeral home. Visit www.hutchinsonfc.com to leave the family a personal message.
KINGMAN – John E. Bock, 87, died Sept. 16, 2016, at Kingman Community Hospital. He was born Nov. 24, 1928, at Kingman, the son of H.H.F. and Mary Ann Schneider Bock. A lifetime resident of Kingman he was a farmer and dairyman. John was a member of the St. Patrick Catholic Church and its Adult Choir; and the Knights of Columbus. On Aug. 28, 1950, he married Dormalene “Dormie” Brown at Kingman. Other survivors include: son, Kenny and wife Nancy; grandchildren, children and their spouses, Angie and Josh Beck, Tammy and Adam Hook, Shelly and Ryan Deveney, Emily and Darrin San Romani, Katie Bock, Tyler Bock and Casey Bock; and great-grandchildren, Lexee and Boston Beck, Mylah and Marshall Hook, Finley San Romani and Emmett Deveney. Parish Rosary will be 7 p.m. Monday at St. Patrick Catholic Church, Kingman. Mass of Christian Burial will be 10 a.m. Tuesday at St. Patrick Catholic Church. Friends may call from 1 to 5 p.m. Monday at the Livingston Funeral Home, Kingman. Burial will be in the Walnut Hill Cemetery. Memorials may be made with the Kingman Community Hospital and St. Patrick Grade School, in care of Livingston Funeral Home.
Virginia Esther Bohatch Hutchinson Jennie Johnson Hutchinson Ellis Harold Oxley South Hutchinson
AROUND THE STATE John E. Bock Kingman Chris Moore Cimarron Tobie Schultz Montezuma James Delbert Shuler Kingman
Virginia Esther Bohatch Virginia Esther Bohatch, 88, of Hutchinson, died Sept. 15, 2016, at Diversicare of Sedgwick. She was born July 29, 1928, in Susank, to Johannes George and O’Linda (Michaelis) Miller. Bohatch She graduated from Salt City Business College and was a parish member of St. Teresa’s Catholic Church. She was a realtor for many agencies in the Hutchinson area. On May 21, 1959, Virginia married Clarence Joseph Bohatch in Guymon, Okla. He died Feb. 8, 1990. Survivors include: children, Joyce E. Mlynar Stevens and husband Roger of Iuka, Gerald L. Mlynar and wife Karen of West Jordan, Utah, Virginia Bohatch Tonn and husband Mark of Mt. Hope, Kristy A. Bohatch Jantz and husband Eric of Hutchinson; grandchildren, Gregg Mlynar, Scott, and Mark Stevens, Justin, and Ashley Tonn, Erin, and Brian Jantz, Candance, Jeri, and Michelle Mlynar; great-grandchildren, Kylie, Dylan, Lylah, Nicholas, McKenzie, and Ashley; great great-grandchildren, Arabella, Cooper, Adrianna, and Marcus; sister, Carol Jean Miller Martin; brother, Wayne Miller. She was preceded in death by: her parents; son, Donald Ray Mlynar; grandson, Donnie Mlynar; great-grandson, Tyler; brother, Eugene Miller. Mass of Christian Burial will be 2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 20, 2016, at St. Teresa’s Catholic Church, 211 East 5th, Hutchinson, with Father Michael Maybrier presiding. Burial will follow in Fairlawn Burial Park, Hutchinson. Friends may call from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday and Monday, with the family to receive friends from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday at Elliott Mortuary, Hutchinson. Memorial contributions may be made to Gentiva Hospice or St. Teresa’s Catholic Church, in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501. Visit www. elliottmortuary.com to leave a personal condolence for Virginia’s family.
The Hutchinson News
MONTEZUMA – Tobie Schultz, 81, died Sept. 16, 2016, in Montezuma. He was born on Dec. 7, 1934. Funeral at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 20, at Living Hope Mennonite Church, Ingalls. Burial at Living Hope Mennonite Cemetery. Visitation from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 19, at Swaim Funeral Chapel, Montezuma. Memorials to Bethel Home.
Chris Moore CIMARRON – Robert “Chris” Moore, 39, died Sept. 15, 2016, at Wichita. He was born April 27, 1977, at Ulysses. Funeral 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Cimarron United Methodist Church. Visitation from noon to 8 p.m. Monday at Swaim Funeral Chapel, Cimarron. In lieu of flowers, memorials to the Moore Children Education Fund or WRCA Cowboy Crisis Fund.
James Delbert Shuler KINGMAN – James Delbert Shuler passed away Aug. 27, 2016. James served in the U.S. Navy during WWll, Korea, and Vietnam. James had lived in the Kingman community for over 40 yrs since retiring from the military. He was a member and strong contributor to Covenant Assembly of God. He was married to his wife Georgia Ann Shuler (deceased) for over 57 yrs. He is survived by two sisters, Almeta and Jodie; two half-sisters, Sharon and Judy; and his brother Bill (deceased); five sons, Mark (deceased), David, Richard, Jeffrey, and Gregory; seven grandchildren, Joseph, Jennifer, Jeremy, Paul, Jade, Cameron, and Nathan; six great-grandchildren, Kayla, Jeremiah, Carolina, Savannah, Tyler, and Katelyn. Services will be at 12 p.m. Monday, Sept. 26, at Covenant Assembly of God, followed by a military salute at Walnut Hill Cemetery. There will be a reception with refreshments at Covenant Assembly of God.
The Hutchinson News publishes obituaries seven days a week. Various civic and religious emblems as well as photos may be added for a small fee. Obituaries can be submitted by mortuaries via our online self-service system. Other inquiries may be made by calling (620) 694-5704.
Formerly Kan. missing airman laid to rest in Pilsen THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PILSEN – A Kansas man whose fighter plane was shot down in North Vietnam in 1965 is finally laid to rest in his native state. Family and friends gathered in Pilsen Saturday to bury Maj. Dean Klenda. The Wichita Eagle reports Klenda’s sister, Deanna Klenda, worked relentlessly with The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency until recovery teams from the U.S. and Vietnam found his remains in 2014. Dean Klenda’s burial came on the 51st anniversary of the day he went missing. His F-105 Thunderchief was helping attack targets east of Hanoi when it was hit by enemy fire, causing him to try to eject. The military says he failed to separate from his ejection seat before it hit the ground.
At least 25 hurt in New York explosion BY KAREN MATTHEWS Associated Press
NEW YORK – An explosion in a crowded Chelsea neighborhood in Manhattan on Saturday night left more than 25 people injured, and authorities called the blast an “intentional act,” but said there was no terrorist connection. New York Mayor Bill de Blasio also said a second site was being investigated. “Tonight, New York City experienced a very bad incident,” de Blasio said at a news conference near the scene. “We have no credible and specific threat at this moment. “ De Blasio said the blast was “an intentional act” and tried to calm any fears among nervous New Yorkers, saying the explosion had no terrorist connection and wasn’t related to a pipe bomb explosion earlier Saturday in New Jersey at a charity run. A law enforcement official told The Associated Press that the explosion appears to have come from a construction toolbox in front of a building. The official spoke on condition of anonymity because the person wasn’t authorized to speak about an ongoing investigation. The blast happened on West 23rd street, front of a residence for the blind, near a major thoroughfare with many restaurants. Witnesses say the explosion at about 8:30 p.m. blew out the windows of businesses in the area. Police spokesman J. Peter Donald said He says several people were taken to hospitals with injuries. No detail about the extent of damage was immediately available. A number of New York City subway routes have been affected by the incident. Chris Gonzalez, visiting
from Dallas, was having dinner with friends at a restaurant in the area. “We felt it, we heard it, the restaurant went real quiet, the 26-year-old Gonzalez said. “It wasn’t like jolting or anything, everyone just went quiet.” Rudy Alcide, a bouncer at Vanity Nightclub at 21st Street and 6th Avenue, said he, at first, thought something large had fallen. “It was an extremely loud noise, everything was shaking, the windows were shaking, it was crazy,” he said. “It was extremely loud, almost like thunder, but louder.” Witnesses say FBI and Homeland Security officials, along with the ATF arson and explosive task force are also at the scene. A law enforcement official told The Associated Press that the FBI’s joint terrorism task force was responding and that investigators did not believe the incident was due to a gas leak. The official was not authorized to discuss an ongoing investigation and requested anonymity. The White House said President Barack Obama has been apprised of the explosion in New York City and will be updated as additional information becomes available. In St. Cloud, Minnesota, police said multiple people were injured at a shopping mall Saturday evening in an attack that possibly involved both a shooting and stabbing. The suspect was believed to be dead. Hillary Clinton says she has been briefed “about the bombings in New York and New Jersey and the attack in Minnesota.” She says the nation needs to support its first responders and “pray for the victims.” “We have to let this investigation unfold,” she said.
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The Hutchinson News
2016 KANSAS STATE FAIR
Sunday, September 18, 2016 A11
Fair • From Page A1 Gravestones
Photos by Amy Bickel/The Hutchinson News
Fairgoers can buy graves at the Kansas Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News State Fair. A “Slim House” built by SLiM House RVs sits at the northwest corner Thursday of the Kansas State Fair. Prepare for your future in variety of shapes and sizes. This way you get what you want. And right beside these tombstones, a rancher can also buy a concrete feed bunk. They are located near the Sunflower building. Flowered tiki torches
These giant metal poppies in a variety of colors are tiki torches made by Wichita company Desert Steel. You can also buy a version that is a bird feeder. They also make palm trees, pumpkins and other yard art. The state fair price is $55. Online, however, they are listed at $70. The stand is outside, on the north side of the Meadowlark. Tiny home Shawn McClellan told me that the tiny home trend is no longer a fad – it’s becoming a lifestyle for more and more Americans. Thus, with the opening of the Kansas State Fair, he unveiled his latest business venture – Slim Home RVs. He is based in Haysville. The front of the home looks like a tiny slim home, complete with windows and siding. He said the size follows standard RV regulations for road travel. This tiny home is 224 square feet and weighs 10,800 pounds. It’s 20 feet long. He offers three tiny floor plans. This one allows a user to walk into the dining area, which features enough room for a futon or couch. There is a tiny kitchen and a bathroom with a shower. An upstairs loft has enough room for a king-sized mattress. The stairs to the loft fold in, which make room for the dining area. One step is used as a chair at the table and the stairs also convert into storage space. “I haven’t sold any yet but there has been lots of interest,” McClellan said Friday from his location just west of the Sunflower North building along Main Street. – Amy Bickel *** Buck takes the bacon There was a good looking
Fairgoers explore the “Slim House” displayed Thursday.
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Signatures and words of thanks cover the #ThankAFarmer poster at the Kansas Wheat booth inside the Pride of Kansas Building on Friday at the Kansas State Fair.
Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
Jack Linamood gasps at the “Slim House.” He was exploring the possibility of using a “Slim House” for hunting on his land. crowd around the pig track on this late summer morning. Or, at least that’s what this Pig Lady announcer thought. She noted there was rarely bleacher room. The Hedricks pig races normally bring a packed house. “Pig racing happens like horse racing,” the Pig Lady said. “Kind of like the Kentucky Derby.” Except here, pig-related puns come with the show. There were pigs named Lindsey Loham and Hamma Montana. Moreover, there is no money or awards bestowed upon these porcine. They race for cookies. “We didn’t bring ordinary pigs to the Kansas State Fair,” she said. “And our pigs don’t race for ordinary trophy cookies, neither, no sirree. Our genuine, generic thoroughbred pigs from Nickerson race for – show them the cookie Elroy – one ‘Pig Newton.’”
But for this race, it was Buck that won by the hair on his chinny, chin chin, with a time of seven seconds. “You can’t hold Buck back, let me tell you,” the Pig Lady said. “What a racing pig.” – Amy Bickel Thank a farmer at the Kansas State Fair Feeding a nation can be a thankless job. Long hours spent planting, nurturing and then harvesting crops can go unnoticed by most of society. At this year’s fair Kansas Wheat has decided to let the farmers know the people of the state are grateful. Randy Fritzemeier welcomed several school children from Newton to the Kansas Wheat booth in the Pride of Kansas
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Pigs make their way around the race track during one of the Hedrick’s pig races held beside the Bison Arena on Sept. 10 at the Kansas State Fair. Building on a recent morning. “Do you want to thank a farmer?” he asked the children. “Yes,” they all responded, enthusiastically. He made sure they each had a pen and directed them to sign their names on large white panels hanging up in the booth. The giant thank-you note has been such a success at this year’s fair, they already filled up four panels with words of gratitude and were working on four more. Asked why they would want to thank a farmer they each had a quick answer. “I want to thank them because they provide us with all the animals,” Kayla Nicholson, 10, said. “I want to thank them because wheat helps provide for us,” said Addie Clayton, 10. Addison Curtis, 10, agreed, it was important to thank a farmer
because they provide “all the food.” The unique exhibit was so successful it was given an award for a top display by the Kansas State Fair. – Kathy Hanks Lynyrd Skynyrd, Jake Owens, take state fair grandstand stage At Saturday’s Kansas State Fair board meeting, Susan Sankey said attendance Friday, while slower from rain, was still on pace with last year’s numbers. She also said about 2,500 people purchased tickets to hear the rock band Lynyrd Skynyrd. Around 9 a.m. Saturday, about 4,000 people had purchased tickets for country singer Jake Owens and country group Old Dominion. – Amy Bickel
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Pigs make their way around the race track during one of the Hedrick’s pig races held beside the Bison Arena on Sept. 10 at the Kansas State Fair.
A12 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
2016 KANSAS STATE FAIR
DAY 9: UNUSUAL SIGHTS
Photos by Jesse Brothers/The Hutchinson News
The “Bandaloni” one-man-band plays for hundreds of people Saturday at the Kansas State Fair.
Above: African Watusi heifers are shown at the exotic cattle show Saturday at the Kansas State Fair. Right: Oscar the Robot talks to Brandon Newman, 8; Brendon Bishop, 11; and Joe Hursh, 11, on Saturday at the Kansas State Fair.
SUNDAY SEPT 18TH LAST BLAST DAY
2016 TIME 7:30 am 8:00 am 8:00 am 8:00 am 9:00 am 9:00 am 9:00 am 9:30 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:00 am 10:30 am 11:00 am 11:00 am 11:00 am 11:00 am 11:30 am 12:00 pm 12:00 pm 12:00 pm 12:00 pm 12:00 pm
EVENT 4-H Horse Show 4-H/FFA Rabbit Showmanship & Judging Contests Longhorn Exhibit Opens Senior Doe Dairy Goat Judging Birthing Center Opens Do Art Building Opens Nostalgic Car Show Rub-A-Dub-Dub, What's in the Tub? 4-H Demonstrations Antique Tractor Pull Dr. Goddard's Lab Exotic Animal Petting Zoo Opens Hang out with Grimace (until 3:00 p.m.) Milking Demonstratrions Pig Races State Fair Museum Opens (until 8:00 p.m.) Worship Service Glenda & Mike's Magic and Ventriloquism Show Braidyn Rucker Gary Keenan - Chainsaw Woodcarver Jump! The Ultimate Dog Show Milking Demonstratrions Rub-A-Dub-Dub, What's in the Tub? Dr. Goddard's Lab Midway Opens/Last Blast (until 8 p.m.) Milking Demonstratrions Pig Races Scott Allan Knost
Expo Center Rabbit Barn
1:00 pm 1:00 pm 1:00 pm 1:00 pm 1:30 pm 2:00 pm 2:00 pm 2:00 pm 2:00 pm 2:00 pm
Livestock Annex Sheep Swine and Goat Building Birthing Center Do Art Building South of Administration Building Agriculture Ed. Exhibit Bldg. 4-H Centennial Hall Bison Arena Do Art Building South of Grandstand House of Capper Milking Parlor North of Bison Arena Lair White House Bretz & Young Injury Lawyers Arena Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Bretz & Young Injury Lawyers Arena Northwest of Lake Talbott Gottschalk Park Milking Parlor Agriculture Ed. Exhibit Bldg. Do Art Building Carnival Midway Milking Parlor North of Bison Arena Bretz & Young Injury Lawyers Arena
2:00 pm 2:00 pm 2:30 pm 2:30 pm 3:00 pm 3:00 pm 3:00 pm 3:00 pm 3:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 5:00 pm 5:00 pm 6:00 pm 6:00 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm
EVENT Abby Jolicoeur - Variety Vocal Concert Gary Keenan - Chainsaw Woodcarver INSTEP Milking Demonstratrions Jump! The Ultimate Dog Show Cowboy Mounted Shooting Dr. Goddard's Lab Hutchinson Brass Quintet Milking Demonstratrions Nex-Tech Wireless Grandstand Seating Opens Ron Diamond - Comic Hypnotist Rub-A-Dub-Dub, What's in the Tub? Pig Races The Route Abby Jolicoeur Braidyn Rucker Gary Keenan - Chainsaw Woodcarver Outlaw Truck & Tractor Pull Ranch Roping INSTEP Pig Races Ron Diamond - Comic Hypnotist Gary Keenan - Chainsaw Woodcarver Hutchinson Brass Quintet Milking Demonstratrions Pig Races Jump! The Ultimate Dog Show Rub-A-Dub-Dub, What's in the Tub?
LOCATION Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Northwest of Lake Talbott Bretz & Young Injury Lawyers Arena Milking Parlor Gottschalk Park Expo Center Do Art Building Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Milking Parlor Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Agriculture Ed. Exhibit Bldg. North of Bison Arena Gazebo-Gottschalk Park Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Northwest of Lake Talbott Nex-Tech Wireless Grandstand Expo II Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott North of Bison Arena Nex-Tech Stage at Lake Talbott Northwest of Lake Talbott Gazebo-Gottschalk Park Milking Parlor North of Bison Arena Gottschalk Park Agriculture Ed. Exhibit Bldg.
www.kansasstatefair.com • 620-669-3618 • 800-362-FAIR
Ad Astra THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
Find out where your high school teams rated during the Nickerson High School tournament, B4
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2016
Night lights Photos by Jesse Brothers
B2 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
AD ASTRA 80-PLUS BIRTHDAYS
SENIOR CENTER ACTIVITIES
Madolyn Smith and Austin Evans
Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Smith of Benton, La., announce the engagement and upcoming wedding of their daughter Madolyn Margaret Smith to Austin Charles Evans,
son of Christi Evans of Hutchinson, and John and Judy Evans of Olathe. The wedding is planned for Oct. 8 at Pilgrim Chapel in Kansas City, Mo. Madolyn graduated from Airline High School in Bossier, City, La., and is a licensed practical nurse in Reno, Nev. Austin graduated from Blue Valley North High School in Overland Park and works as a lead foreman for Blue Scope Construction in Reno.
Elizabeth Tillhof and Charles Arbuckle
Jess and Michelle Arbuckle of Wichita would like to announce the engagement and upcoming wedding of their son, Charles W. Arbuckle, to Elizabeth
Marie Tillhof, daughter of Kevin and Helen Tillhof of Leawood. The bridegroom-elect is also the son of the late Kim Arbuckle. Grandparents of the bridegroom-elect are Bebe Arbuckle of Hutchinson, and John and Becky Bannon of Colorado Springs. The couple was engaged on Sept. 17, 2015, and the wedding will be Sept. 23, 2017. Both graduated from KU in December, 2014. They plan to reside in Kansas City, where Charlie works for Cerner and Liz is continuing her education in pre-med.
Marissa Barten and Brady Moddelmog
The engagement of Marissa Barten and Brady Moddelmog is announced by their parents, Neal and Angie Barten of Abilene, Bryan and Marla Nispel of Caldwell, and
Mark and Lynn Moddelmog of Kansas City. Grandparents of the bridegroom-elect are Merlin and Mary Trock of Hutchinson. The wedding is planned for Oct. 15 in Manhattan. The bride-elect graduated from Emporia State University and is a preschool teacher in St. Mary’s. The bridegroom-elect graduated from Kansas State University and is the location manager at Nemaha County Co-op in Wamego.
Kaitlyn Westfall and Tyler Marks
The engagement of Kaitlyn Westfall and Tyler Marks is announced by their parents, Jeff Westfall, Tami Lindt, Brian Marks and Sue
Showalter. The wedding is planned for Oct. 15 at Eastwood Church of Christ in Hutchinson. The bride-elect graduated from Sidney’s Hair Dressing College and is employed at Rooted Salon in Hutchinson. The bridegroom-elect graduated from Hutchinson Community College and is employed at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center.
Jerry and Judy Waters
Jerry and Judy Waters of Hutchinson will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Tuesday. Waters and the former Judy Kempton were married Sept. 20, 1966, in Hutchinson. Jerry retired from North
American Salt after 34 years, and Judy retired from PicQuick after 24 years. Their children are Paula Plum, Charles and Susan Grindley, Michael Grindley, Raelynn and Jon Lamkin, all of Hutchinson. They have seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Cards may be sent to them at 1229 E. 11th Ave., Hutchinson, KS 67501.
Virgil Sidebottom of Lyons will celebrate his 90th birthday with a comeand-go reception hosted by his family from 2 to 4 pm. Saturday at the Lyons SideboTTom State Bank community room, 101 E. Main St. He was born Sept. 22, 1926, to Jesse and Rosa Jaehde Sidebottom in Ransom and graduated from Ransom High School. After serving two years in the U.S. Army, mostly in the Philippines and Japan, he lived in Norton, where he managed a drive-in theater for 10 years. On Nov. 9, 1952, he married Jean Ann Ferguson. They moved to Lyons in 1962, where they managed the Lyons Drive-In Theater and an uptown theater for seven years. He was a rural mail carrier for 15 years and is a member of the VFW and American Legion. His wife died March 24, 2014, after 61 years of marriage. His children are Carl and Jean M. Sidebottom, Hutchinson, and Lee Ann Sidebottom, Lyons. He has four grandchildren. Cards may be sent to him at 1005 South St. John, Lyons, KS 67554. Duane “Dutch” Keesling of Hutchinson will celebrate his 80th birthday with a reception from 2 to 4 p.m. Sept. 25 at Westside Baptist Church, 400 W. 12th Ave. He was born Sept. keeSling 27, 1936. His wife Nancy, passed away in 1993. On June 6, 1998, he married Deana McMillan. His children are Kevin Keesling, Randy (Lou) Keesling and Kelly (Mike) Alger. His stepchildren are Rod (Dianne) McMillan, Debra McMillan, Cheryl (Russell) Cole and Linda (Bob) Simon. He has five grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, one great-great-grandchild, 11 step-grandchildren, six step-great-grandchildren and four step-great-greatgrandchildren. No gifts, please. Cards may be brought to the reception or sent to him at 1616 W. 22nd Ave., Hutchinson, KS 67502. Arlene Doerksen of South Hutchinson will celebrate her 90th birthday with a dinner at the Airport Steakhouse for siblings and family. She was born Oct. 1, 1926. Those doerkSen attending will be Willis Goering, Avis and Jim Morrison, Lois and Jerry Cline, Marilyn Daniels, Norma Doerksen and Melissa Daniels. Cards may be sent to her at 200 Sunnydell Circle, Apt. 55, South Hutchinson, KS 67505.
Paul and beTTy clark Paul and Betty Clark of norma SmiTh and PhylliS kiSTler Hutchinson will be observing their birthdays. Norma Smith and Paul was born Sept. 22, Phyllis Kistler will cele1925, in Madison, and Betty brate their 80th birthdays was born Sept. 19, 1922, in with a reception from 2 to 4 Augusta. They were married p.m. Saturday at the Moose May 10, 1949, in Lyons. Both Lodge, 1401 E. First Ave., in are retired. Hutchinson. Their son is Jim Clark They were born Sept. of Hutchinson. They have 23, 1936, to Edgar and three grandchildren and Kate Hardin Carrithers in nine great-grandchildren. Syracuse and were raised in Cards may be sent to Johnson. them at 1507 N. Jackson, Phyllis’ children are Hutchinson, KS 67501. Donna and Frank Patton, Hutchinson, and the late Dian Mitchell. She has Darrel Tucker, four grandchildren (one of Hutchinson, will celebrate whom is an angel) and six his 80th birthday with a great-grandchildren. come-and-go Norma’s children are reception Dana and Sharon Porter, hosted by Johnson, and Tony and his children Norma Porter, Peyton, Colo. from 4 She has four grandchildren, to 6 p.m. three great-grandchildren Saturday, and one on the way. Sept. 24, at Cards may be sent to Mennonite Phyllis Kistler at P.O. Box Manor Tucker 584, Johnson, KS 67855, and Chapel in to Norma Smith at 2820 South Hutchinson. Dickens Drive, Hutchinson, He was born Sept. 22, 1936, KS 67502. on the family farmstead in Haven. He lived in Haven Darrell D. Markley of until 1955, and then moved Syracuse will celebrate his to Hutchinson. He married 90th birthday with a comeRosalie Kickafer (Tucker) and-go reception from 2 to 3 on Jan. 30, 1965. She passed p.m. Sept. 24 away Jan. 13, 2013. Darrel at the VIP worked in the lumber yard, Center. at the county fire departHe was ment, Callwell Greenhouse born Sept. for over 30 years, and was a 23, 1926, delivery driver for Dillons to Oscar for seven years. He retired and Nellie from Dillons. Markley in He loves all sports, espeEnterprise cially the Kansas City Chiefs markley and grew up and Royals, and loves car in Abilene. races. He is a veteran of World War His children and their II and has lived in Syracuse spouses are Becky and since 1954. On Nov. 25, 1948, Mike Wallace, Christina he married Darlene Boyce and LeRoy Toms, Phyllis of Herington. He is a retired and Steve Griffin, Marjorie mechanical contractor, enand Terry Kite, all of joys collecting old cars and Hutchinson. He has 11 parts, primarily Model A’s, is grandchildren, four an avid reader of Westerns step-grandchildren, 11 and loves playing with his great-grandchildren, 10 great-grandkids. step-great-grandchildren Host for the event are and two step-great-greathis children, Mark and grandchildren. Delite Markley, Chesapeake, Cards may be sent to Va., Howard and Karen him at 23 W. 30th Ave., Markley, Syracuse, his Hutchinson, KS 67502. four grandchildren and six Glenn Colberg, Lyons, great-grandchildren. will celebrate his 80th Cards may be sent to him birthday with a comeat P.O. Box 1375, Syracuse, and-go KS 67878-1375. reception Kenneth Oswald of from 2 to 5 South Hutchinson celep.m. Sunday, brated his 90th birthday Sept. 24, at with friends and family Ebenezer Sept. 11 at Methodist Mennonite Church, Friendship 1210 Ave. J Commin Lyons. colberg unities. He was He was born Sept. born Sept. 29, 1936, and married Sharon 10, 1926, in Jung on July 14, 1957, in West Point, Lyons. Neb., and A resident of Lyons, he oSwald spent most was a farmer and stockman. of his life He is an avid rodeo fan and in that area. He is a retired supporter of 4-H, and raised farmer and business owner club calves for 4-H’ers for and enjoys playing pool, many years. reading, riding a threeHis children and their wheel bike and having coffee spouses are Kala Plagg, with friends. Guthrie, Okla., Shelley and He and his wife, Fern, Kirk Peverly, Geneseo, and have two children, Danielle and Chris Norden, Marcella Sommerfeld, Enon, Ohio. Kinsley, and Mark Oswald, He has eight grandHutchinson. They have children and seven four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren, with great-grandchildren. one on the way. Cards may be sent to him Cards may be sent to him at 403 Village Lane, South at 1145 13th Road, Lyons, KS Hutchinson, KS 67505. 67554.
Robert and Lois Higgins
Robert and Lois Higgins of Lyons will celebrate their 70th wedding anniversary with an open house from 2 to
4 p.m. Sept. 25 in the Lyons Methodist Church parlor. Higgins and the former Lois Hunter were married Sept. 22, 1946, at the Methodist Church in Mitchell. They retired from farming in the Mitchell area and moved to Lyons in March 1989. Their daughters are Barbara (Rick) White, Haven, and Marilyn (Steve) Bremer, Topeka. They have seven grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. The couple requests no gifts.
WHO’S NEW Elijah Knox, son of Byron and Nicole Bachman of Wilson, was born Sept. 12 at the Birth & Women’s Health Center in Yoder. His siblings are Kaleb, 14, Keilah 11,
Keziah 10, Keran, 8, Kyliah, 6, Kaser, 3, and Ezekiel, 2. His grandparents are LeeRoy and Rose Charvat, Wilson, and Bernadine Bachman, Ellsworth.
The Friendship Meals program in Hutchinson is for anyone age 60 or older regardless of economic circumstances. To sign up for delivery, call the Salvation Army at (620) 663-7491 and talk to Eddie Tipton or Donna Pitzer. Monday: Ham/beans,
parslied carrots, tomato slices, peaches, cornbread, milk Tuesday: Creamed chicken over biscuit, broccoli/cauliflower salad, applesauce, peanut butter cookie and milk Wednesday: Turkey/ gravy, mashed potatoes/ gravy, herbed green beans,
mixed melon cup, wheat bread, cake and milk Thursday: Liver/onions or beef cutlet, mashed potatoes/gravy, Harvard beets, mixed fruit, roll, milk Friday: Tuna noodle casserole, mixed-greens salad/ dressing, banana/orange juice, bread and milk
COLLEGE NOTES Kansas State University The “Pride of Wildcat Land” – the Kansas State University marching band – will be joined by band alumni and high school bands from across Kansas to take part in Band Day at the football game Saturday. These area high school bands are scheduled to take part in Band Day: Great Bend High School, Halstead High School, Pretty Prairie JuniorSenior High School, Scott Community High School
and Spearville High School. Bethany College Kami Olson, a junior from Sedgwick, has been accepted to the SACI College of Art & Design in Florence, Italy, and will study there this spring. She plans to make the most of her opportunity and will take a full semester of classes that will include art history, drawing, ceramics and etching. Her studies will include visiting many
famous Italian cities as well as the local museums in Florence. SACI (Studio Art Centers International) is the oldest American art school in Florence and offers undergraduate and graduate-level courses. In addition to the art training she will receive, Olson hopes to discover more about her family roots, which trace back to Sicily. She has gotten help from her grandmother and hopes to find relatives during her stay in Italy.
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. making jewelry with Tom and advanced bridge; 10 a.m. chair exercise; 1 p.m. making jewelry with Tom and pitch (cards); 4 p.m. tai chi exercise Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. manicures (appointment only); 8:45 a.m. yoga exercise; 10 a.m. free consultation with John Shaffer or Stan Juhnke regarding legal questions (appointments only) and knit/crochet for charity; 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/scratch art 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; 3:30 p.m. Jim Fetters Band live; 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 and beading banners; 4 p.m. yoga exercise 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; 7 p.m. 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 Melodie and Alan (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
CLUBS The Hutchinson Iris Club met Sept. 12 at the Delos V. Smith Senior Center, 101 W. First Ave., with nine members and one guest present. A discussion occurred about the past Region 18 meeting held by the club and what had to be done to close out the account made for the meeting. Half of the money will be donated to Region 18. Also, plans were made for the Sept. 24 Farmer’s Market sale of irises, and recent introduction irises will be sold at a bargain over what they cost in the catalogues. JoAnn Hooker and Judy Eckhoff served refreshments, followed by an auction of fall plants that members brought from their gardens. Evelyn Henricks won the hybridizers prize iris. Altrusa International met on Sept. 13. The guest speaker was Tara Ghere of the Reno County Health Department. She spoke about the Zika virus outbreak. Members are gearing up for the Decorated Pumpkins Fall Fundraiser. Altrusa will have a booth at the Reno County Farmer’s Market, Second and Washington, from 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturdays, in the latter part of September. To order a decorated pumpkin, email hutchaltrusa@ gmail.com. For more details about meetings, call Deb Coleman at (620) 960-0954.
THANKS FOR EVERYTHING The family of Ann Hoffman Musser extends our sincere gratitude for the prayers and many acts of kindness shown to us during Ann’s illness and upon her death. The joy Ann gave to us all lives on. THE MUSSER AND HOFFMAN FAMILIES
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 B3
Buhler boy singing after heart surgeries Q Winston Wahlgren comforts his mother after procedure; video goes viral. BY LISA GUTIERREZ Tribune News Service
Monday wasn’t the best of days for little Winston Wahlgren. Three days earlier he had open-heart surgery at Children’s Mercy – his third heart surgery since he was born. Winston is just 2 1/2 years old. So by Monday he was understandably a little cranky. All those people coming in and out of his hospital room. All those needle pokes. All those tubes stuck in his little body. “He just was not in a good mood,” said his mom, Emily Wahlgren, 32. So she started singing to soothe her little boy. He loves music. Church hymns. Lullabies. Thomas the Tank’s song. And then, through his pain, with oxygen flowing through a nasal cannula, Winston started singing to his mommy. “You are my sunshine, my only sunshine.” Emily, who was making a cellphone video to share with grandpa and grandma, began to cry. “I’d had a rough day, too,” she said. “It’s hard to see your baby stuck over and over. And he just sang the whole song by himself. He’s never done that before.” She posted the video to the Facebook page she shares with her husband,
ONLINE To hear Winston’s “You Are My Sunshine,” see: www.facebook.com/coach.wahlgren www.facebook.com/ChildrensMercy. Chad, 38, a teacher at the high school in Buhler, where they live. “We have always sung to him,” said Chad. “We had a little Bluetooth speaker in (pediatric intensive care) when he was first born. We would leave music running all the time. He’s always enjoyed music.” Children’s Mercy also posted the video on its Facebook page and Instagram account. It’s been viewed more than 5,000 times. “Through all the numerous needle pokes and prods he is still singing! Melts our hearts and makes us smile,” Emily, a dental hygienist, told hospital officials. Children’s Mercy has cared for Winston since before he was even born. The first-time parents learned there was a problem with their baby when Emily had a sonogram 19 weeks into her pregnancy. Referred to Children’s Mercy, doctors told the Wahlgrens that their baby had a heart defect. Winston was born with a relatively rare and often fatal congenital heart condition called HLHS – hypoplastic left heart syndrome. According to Children’s Mercy officials, 1 in 100 to about 1 in 125 babies are born every year with a
heart disease. Out of those about 1 percent are, like Winston, born with half a heart. In the back of their minds, his parents worried that one day they would have to plan a funeral for their baby. Winston had the first of three scheduled surgeries to reroute the circulation of blood through his heart – said to be the most high-risk performed at Children’s Mercy’s Ward Family Heart Center – when he was just six days old. He was six months old when he had his second operation. About 25 percent of babies die between the first and second surgeries, and the Wahlgrens came close to losing Winston then, too. They credit an app designed by the hospital with saving his life. A few months after Winston’s first surgery Children’s Mercy sent them home with a single-purpose Microsoft Surface tablet loaded with software called CHAMP; Cardiac High-Acuity Monitoring Program. It allowed the Wahlgrens to share Winston’s daily vitals – his weight, what he ate, his diaper situations – and daily videos with a team at Children’s Mercy. One of those videos
revealed that Winston was not gaining weight, he was breathing harder, and he just didn’t seem his usual, happy self. Doctors told the Wahlgrens to get him to Kansas City, quickly, where they did emergency work on his aorta and sent him home the next day. “One of the things that saved Winston’s life was the 15-second video,” Emily says on a video the hospital uses to explain the CHAMP program, which it is now sharing with children’s hospitals across the country. Friday’s surgery was Winston’s final scheduled operation. His parents hope he gets to go home within the next week or so to their tight-knit Reno County community of about 1,300 people, where they were welcomed home after Winston’s first surgery with a huge banner hanging on their house. Wednesday brought another day of pain and fussiness for Winston, who still had tubes stuck in him. But that all seemed to be forgotten when he got a visit from one of his favorite people – the hospital’s music therapist. Emily said she wanted to share the video of Winston singing “to show people who love us and who have been praying for us how he’s doing and that he’s a fighter. “He’s always been this happy little guy. He’ll be in a lot of pain and he says, ‘I’m OK, I’m OK.’ And he’ll fight through it. That’s his attitude in a nutshell.”
WICHITA STATE UNIVERSITY GRADUATES Nearly 350 students completed their degrees at Wichita State University in summer 2016. Area graduates include: Andale: Haley Martin, B.S. in Health Science; Brittany Seiler, Master of Physician Assistant; Jonah Ungles, Bachelor of Business Administration, Management, Magna Cum Laude; Bushton: Jessica Sullivan, Master of Arts, Communication Science and Disorders; Dodge City: Brandon Blankman, Bachelor of Business Administration, Finance; G. E. D. Kansas: Brandon Findley, Graduate Certificate, City and County Management, Graduate Certificate, Economic Development, Master of Public Administration; Reba Pearson, Bachelor of Business Administration, Accounting; Jennifer Ruelas, Bachelor of Business Administration, Marketing; Christopher Tallant, Bachelor of Business Administration, Management; Garden City: Ashley Claussen, Bachelor of Arts, Psychology; Bob Dean, BS in Nursing-RN-to-BSN; Rita Moore, Master of Social Work; Gorham: Teal Sander, Master of
Physician Assistant; Halstead: Dakota Kane, Bachelor of Business Administration, Magna Cum Laude; Jason Wenke, Associate of Arts; Haven: Zachary Reece, Bachelor of Arts, Psychology; Hesston: Shannon Ehardt, Associate of Arts, Bachelor of Business Administration, Economics, Cum Laude; Gabrielle Hoover, Bachelor of Arts, Psychology, Magna Cum Laude; Holyrood: Kieran Phelan, Master of Physician Assistant; Hutchinson: Deborah Danner, Bachelor of Arts, Women Studies; Paige Hardesty, Bachelor of Arts, Social Work; Angela Hobbs, Bachelor of Business Administration, Accounting; Jessica Shea, Bachelor of General Studies Mathematics, Summa Cum Laude; Ingalls: Luz Estrada, Bachelor of Science, Criminal Justice; Kingman: Bryan Hall, Master of Arts, Criminal Justice; Kiowa: Shauna Guyle, Bachelor of Business Administration, Finance, Magna Cum Laude; Larned: Lacey Farley, Master of Physician Assistant; Liberal: Gustavo Peralta-Amador, Associate of Arts; Lyons: Lisa Trevino-Elsten, BS in NursingRN-Progression; McPherson:
Taylor Cheek, B.S. in Computer Engineering; Meade: Micah Harder, B.A. in Exercise Science, Cum Laude; Moscow: Colton Roland, Master of Arts, Criminal Justice; Moundridge: Michelle Claassen, Master of Physician Assistant; Cody Doane, Bachelor of General Studies, Criminal Justice; Jon Wedel, Bachelor of Business Administration, Cum Laude; Newton: Jared Calbert, Bachelor of Business Administration, Accounting, Cum Laude; Seth Metzler, Master of Physician Assistant; Jerek Shoemaker, Bachelor of Science, Computer Science BS, Cum Laude; Sarah Wainwright, Master of Physician Assistant; Norwich: Daphne S. Boydston, Bachelor of Arts, Psychology, Cum Laude; Samantha Fisher, Bachelor of Arts, Anthropology, Cum Laude; Pratt: Nathan Buchmueller, Master of Science, Electrical Engineering; Shelbi Huitt, Bachelor of General Studies, Social Work; Sedgwick: Miranda Hughes, Bachelor of Arts, Strategic Communication; South Hutchinson: Patricia White, Master of Physician Assistant.
HUTCHINSON HIGH SCHOOL REUNION Attention to those who graduated in the year 1966. The Hutchinson High School Class of 1966 is having their 50th reunion on Sept. 30
and Oct. 1. For more information on the event, contact Lynda (Wren) Penny at pennyLg1@ hotmail.com.
SCHOOL LUNCHES USD 308 Hutchinson Hutchinson High School Monday: Barbecue rib sandwich, curly fries, baked beans, pineapple Tuesday: Roast beef, mashed potatoes and gravy, garden salad, pears, hot roll Wednesday: Grilled chicken sandwich, seasoned wedges, grapes, broccoli, carnival cookie Thursday: Stuffed-crust pepperoni pizza, garden salad, strawberries, green beans Friday: Chili cheese crunch, baby carrots, celery sticks, orange wedges, cinnamon puffs Hutchinson Middle/ Elementary schools Monday: Barbecue rib sandwich, curly fries, baked beans, pineapple Tuesday: Roast beef, mashed potatoes and gravy, garden salad, pears, hot roll Wednesday: Grilled chicken sandwich, seasoned wedges, grapes, broccoli Thursday: Cheese pizza, garden salad, strawberries, green beans Friday: Chili cheese crunch, baby carrots, celery sticks, orange wedges USD 309 Nickerson-South Hutchinson Monday: Chicken fajitas, romaine lettuce, tomatoes, cucumbers Tuesday: Swedish meatballs, pasta, romaine salad, green beans Wednesday: Beef tacos, Spanish rice, pinto beans, romaine lettuce, tomatoes Thursday: Hot hamand-cheese sandwich, baby carrots, cheesy broccoli Friday: Chicken stir fry, brown rice, oriental vegetables, carrots USD 310 Fairfield Monday: Pork fritter, mashed potatoes, green beans, fruit cocktail, chocolate muffin Tuesday: Chicken wrap, mixed vegetables, Dragon punch juice, tropical fruit Wednesday: Deli ham sandwich, tomatoes, cucumbers, green peppers, rosy applesauce Thursday: Chili frito pie, pickle spear, peaches, cinnamon roll Friday: Mini corn dogs, baked beans, tri-tater, kiwi USD 312 Haven Monday: Hot ham and cheese on a bun or pork rib on a bun, potato wedges, broccoli, fruit cocktail Tuesday: Pepperoni pizza or turkey-and-cheese sub, celery sticks, cherry tomatoes, orange Wednesday: Taco burger on a bun or popcorn chicken,
tortilla chips, tomato salsa, leaf lettuce, refried beans, banana Thursday: Lasagna with garlic bread stick and marinara sauce or fruit, yogurt and granola parfait, garden salad, baby carrots, apple, chocolate chip cookie Friday: Chicken patty with whole-wheat roll or peanut butter and jelly sandwich, mashed potatoes and gravy, steamed asparagus, pears Haven Grade School Monday – Friday: N/A Yoder Charter School Monday – Friday: N/A USD 313 Buhler Monday: Cheese pizza, salad, tomatoes, corn, peaches Tuesday: Grilled cheese, broccoli with dip, tots, sweet-potato fries, applesauce, brownie Wednesday: Taco, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes, refried beans, pineapple, cinnamon bread Thursday: Pork roast, mashed potatoes and gravy, green beans, watermelon, whole-wheat roll Friday: Hamburger, lettuce, tomatoes, crinkle fries, fruit sherbet Central Christian School Monday: Chicken sandwich, chips, peaches Tuesday: Breakfast casserole, yogurt and granola, mandarin oranges Wednesday: Stromboli, green beans, applesauce Thursday: Huntington chicken, rolls, pears Friday: No school Trinity Catholic High School Monday: Pig in a blanket, roasted red potato, broccoli and cheese, applesauce Tuesday: Egg roll, fried brown rice, Asian veggies, mandarin oranges Wednesday: Spaghetti with meat sauce, garlic bread, salad, green beans, pineapple Thursday: Taco salad, chips, salsa, cinnamon roll, refried beans, fruit Friday: Chicken noodles, mashed potatoes, whole-wheat roll, grapes, carrot sticks Holy Cross Catholic School Monday: Corn dog, garlic potato wedges, steamed carrots, tropical fruit Tuesday: Fajita chicken roll-up, lettuce, tomato cup, corn, mandarin oranges Wednesday: Chicken fried steak, mashed potatoes and gravy, peas, grapes Thursday: Soft taco, refried beans, tossed salad, apple wedges Friday: Chicken sandwich, broccoli and cheese, ranch potatoes, banana
HOSPICE AND HOMECARE OF RENO COUNTY The following memorials were received by Hospice and HomeCare of Reno County for July and August: In memory of Ardon Brandyberry, given by Linda and Gary Banz, Linda Chandler, Delton Fesler, Janis Gross, Eugene Heldenbrand, Shirley Macklin, Jeannene and Ben Muci, Carol Petersen, Velma J. Schroeder, Patte Tweito, Margaret Peter, Patricia Maben. Barbara Hobbick, given by Sandra and Dean Wedman. Barbara Saner, given by Anne and Denis Bengfort, Karen and Harold Bouse, Julie Coffey, Susan Davenport, Vickie Detter, Evelyn Graber, Geryl and Terry Gretencord, Marilyn Krehbiel, Staci and John Newhouse, Susan and Garry Poore, Gerry and Jerry Saner, Phyllis Stucky, Anne and Gregory Yakle. Betty Louise Burnett, given by Nancy and Chuck Alvord, Judy and Harlan Beal, Joyce Beam, Beverly J. Pointon Hendershot. Bonnie Russell, given by Linda and Joe Corwin, Georgia and Armin Nelson, Gemma Rickner. Carolyn Carlson, given by Kwik Shop Inc., Debra and William Bartlett, Larned State Hospital Employees Fund. Dale Ostmeyer, given by Elizabeth and Nathan Aldridge, Anonymous, Mildred and Murray Baalman, Catherine and Don Brening, Geralyn and Leroy Cabbage, Central Mechanics Construction, Jodi and Bryan Coulter, Melva and Maurice Cummings, Margaret Erhard, Andrea and John Fisher, Aimee and Bradley Heinisch, Jana Lindley, Sheryl and Robert Nordhus, Anna and Jack Ostmeyer, Joseph Ostmeyer, Bettie Sauber, Alice and Larry Scheibmeir, Frances Smith, Jacqueline and Curtis Stephens, Judy and Shawn Teichmann, Joann Wilcox, Elizabeth and
Don Young, Marilyn and Don Surmeier, Teri Wright, Diana Miller, The Joplin Globe. David Richardson, given by Mavis and Bob Davis, Starla and Larry McConnell, Jeanne and Raymond Osborn, Wanita Park and Family. Donald Erker, given by Joann Downum, Donna Hadlock, Shivawn and Roy Schierling, Sophia and James Stephens, Diane and Dennis Ureche, June and Mike Williams, Marcelyn Wittorff, Lois Wright, Kathy Zimmerman. Earl Boister, given by Wanda Dodge, Dan Hickerson and Family, Georgia and Danny Maxwell, Ron Strouse. Esther Shea, given by Diana Wendell. Eva Charline Dempsey, given by Janice and Kenneth Buckbee, Karen and Daniel Drake, Sandy and Leroy Galliardt, Terri Kelsey, Fern Manwarren, Thelma Rice, Iris Allison, Roger Rice, Jaryl Perkins, Steve Schweitzer and Jeannene Schweitzer, Janna and Martin Dempsey, Jessie Showalter. Georgia Houghton, given by Elizabeth Wilson. Gregorio Fragoza, given by Dorothy Gonzales, Kathryn and Douglas Schmidt. Harold Dalton, given by Sandy McKown. Henrietta Taylor, given by Lu Helen Zink. Irene Gilmore, given by Carol and Ron Boese, Elizabeth Byers, Carole Dyer, Connie and Oliver Gilmore, Sharon and Gerald Green, Virginia Guhl, Charlene and Eugene Heim, Jean Knappenberger, Diana and Jack Kranz, Donna Lehner, Julie and Steve Lewis, Floyd E. Lyman, Donita and John Paulk, Patricia and Johnnie Redding, Patricia Roberts, Leta and Bill Royer, Dixie Schoepf. James Kelley, given by Robert
Barnes Ret., Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schrag, Betty and Frank Steffen. Jerry Gross, given by Alice and Walter Tritsch, Betty Oliver. Joe Brougher, given by Esther and Marvin Stoss. John Yutzy, given by Mary Mast, Jolene and Steve Neher, Christy and Jeffrey Reihs, Connie and Jay Schrock, Warrington Inc. Katherine Wasinger, given by Barbara Dellinger-Hurt, Fourth Avenue Holding LLC, Annetta and Bruce Hoffman, Danamarie Kelley, Linda Maudlin, Mary Nordling, Donna and Dale Ohl, Patricia and Vincent Ramos, R.E.S. Investments, Linda Riner, Crystal Robbin, Jodi Wilson and JoAnn Berens. Keith Hobbick, given by Sandra and Dean Wedman. Kenneth Peterson, given by Sharon and Bill Herrington, Kevin Vondra. Leonard E. Robinson, given by the Family of Leonard Robinson. LeRoy Helm, given by Shirley and Whitey Alpers, Anonymous, Barbara Armstrong, Colena and Darrell Austin, Rhonda And Carl Baker, Bell Credit Union, Staff and Directors, Doris and William Blew, Patricia and Anthony Boucher, Michelle and Scott Brady, Beverly and Dean Branscom, Pam and Gary Branscom, Sue Branscom, Donna Broadus, Wanda Claypool, Family of LeRoy Helm, Helen Gadbury, Lisa and Lee Gleason, Jessica and Gabe Goering, Kathy and Scott Hamilton and Family, Linda and Lyle Housh, Roxan and Glen Loeppke, Mike McFadden, Stefanie and Mike Miller, Peggy and Orvin Miller, Nemaha Central High School Football Staff, Brenda and Galen Niehues, Myra and James Runnebaum, Janet Schreck, Lisa and Wayde Shea, Donna and Gary Shroyer, Lori Smith, Bailey and Casey Stiggins, Stone Bridge 11 Homeowners Assn., Freddean Stowe, Ellen and Ken Sudbeck, Letha and Larry
Thode, Nathan Fors and Barbara Hall, Reade and Paige, Dyann and Timothy Parks, Teresa and Gary Robinson, Pam and Roy Swanson, John Wildin, Charlene VanBurkleo, Dorcee and Tim Ayres. Linda Tripp, given by Hospice Singers. Lucille McLaurine, given by Genevieve and Charles Montgomery. Lyman Jones, given by Karen and Phillip Godina, Kay and Greg Gordon, Virginia Hawkins, Eugene Heldenbrand, Pamela and Farrell Knoche, Janet and Philip Mathews, Stella Riney and Vida, Robert Wiegand, Mary Miller. M. Lucile Neider, given by Sue and Glenn Carlton, Anita and Jerry Culbertson, Barbara Etzel, Vilma and Clark Neider, Peggy Vernhulden, Trixie and Roger Anderson. Manly Butler, given by Family of Manly Butler. Margaret Swafford, given by Susan Jelinek, Trish and Jim Robb. Marilyn Johnston, given by Shirley and Gene Moherman. Mary Kramer, given by Berridge’s IGA, Michelle and Scott Brady, Ruth Clouse, Tamie and Rex De Frain, Family of Mary Kramer, Janet and Phyll McGonigle, Rinehart Farms Inc., Deb Swartz. Max T. Montgomery, Sandra and Dean Wedman. Millie Lou Davis, given by Cindy Andsager, Terri Andsager, Wade, Candace, Braden and Autumn Deepe, Lila Link, Mandi and Josh McClure, Deloris McDaniel, Delbert and Cathy McDaniel and Family, Dan and Cindy Arnaldy and Family, Nancy and Bill Murphy, Cynthia and Bret Rowland, Karen and Dick Sims, Judy and Bob Snyder, Stewart Family, Margaret and Bill Stull, Chris and Tom Tharp, Christy and Marion Wenciker, Patsy and Bill Whitehead.
Orval Peters, given by Ruth and Spank Hanvey, Marilyn and Jay Koehn, Verita and Ronnie Larrick, Nancy and Dee McVay, Mary and Kenneth West, April and Dana Maier, Judy and Shawn Teichmann. Pamela Young, given by Doris Uhlig. Peggy Montanez, given by Debbie and Sam Stout. Rex Amos, given by Jean Curley, Sheila Shirley, Frances Jones, Tamara, Paula and Anita, Debra and Robert Engels. Richard Eberhart, given by Marina and Kevin Brown. Robert Norquist, given by Patricia Bass, Theodorsia Birket, Donna Broadus, Twila and Walter Charter, Richard Drake Sr., Family of Robert Norquist, John Griffin, Nona Lowrey, Georgia and Danny Maxwell, Linda and Rex Norquist, Clifford Rickett, Darlene and Billy Schrock, Marilyn Schrock, Norva and Max Snay, Kim and Jim Sorensen, Denise and Brent Stuckey, Mr. and Mrs. Stuckey, Charles Wagler. T. Madine Anders, given by Anonymous, Don Brewer, Pauline Rogers, Neva and Don Rounds, Beth Ann and Geoff Shafer, Mary Lee and Roger Wilkening. Thomas Feezor, given by Elmont U.M.W. Verle Hunt, given by Ann and Jack Engelland, Ruth and Dale Evans, Norma and Raymond Higgins, Susan and Merwin Johnson, Mary and Craig Myers, Judy and Jerry Robl. Vina Pike, given by Sharon Gustafson, Kathy Quick, Laura and Don Abrahams, Lola Mae and Tommy Barclay, Dorothy Farrington, Bitty and Bill Murphy, Lillian and the late Fred Pike, City of Sylvia, Tricia Fowler, Linda and Bob Conkling. Wanda Nichols, given by Jackie and David Harvey, Larry Nichols, Edward Field, Virginia Field.
B4 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
AD ASTRA OUT AND ABOUT
NICKERSON HIGH DEBATE TOURNAMENT RESULTS
HUTCHINSON’S CHAMBER OF COMMERCE CELEBRATES SEVERAL RIBBON CUTTINGS
BY THE NEWS STAFF
This weekend was opening weekend of competition. Thirty-two Nickerson High School students ran the tournament. There were more than 100 judges and 180 students from 17 schools across the state that competed. The topic this year is “Resolved: The United States Federal Government should substantially increase its economic and/or diplomatic engagement with the People’s Republic of China.” Winning the overall school sweepstakes was Newton High School with a 16-9 cumulative team record. The team of Ian Krummel and Cristina Sila of Wichita East won the varsity division with a 5-0 record. Braden Gerber and David Schulte of Halstead won the junior varsity division with a 5-0 record: Sam Stone and Kate Brull of Salina Sacred Heart. won the novice division.
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Hayden’s Salon & Day Spa is now a new member of the Hutchinson Chamber of Commerce. Valarie Gibson-Smith and Rayna Seitz are co-owners of the salon at 13 East Second Avenue.
Park service: First family tree biracial Q Experts acknowledging history of America’s first president not included in most textbooks. BY MATTHEW BARAKAT Associated Press
Run With Scissors celebrates its new chamber membership. Amie Grafton is stylist at the salon at 212 South Washington Street. Sprint is now a member of the Hutch chamber. Hannah Lewis is the retail store’s manager at 1507 East 17th Avenue.
ARLINGTON, Va. – George Washington’s adopted son was a bit of a ne’er-do-well by most accounts, including those of Washington himself, who wrote about his frustrations with the boy they called “Wash.” “From his infancy, I have discovered an almost unconquerable disposition to indolence in everything that did not tend to his amusements,” the founding father wrote. At the time, George Washington Parke Custis was 16 and attending Princeton, one of several schools he bounced in and out of. Before long, he was back home at Mount Vernon, where he would be accused of fathering children with slaves. Two centuries later, the National Park Service and the nonprofit that runs Washington’s Mount Vernon estate are concluding that the rumors were true: In separate exhibits, they show that the first family’s family tree has been biracial from its earliest branches. “There is no more pushing this history to the side,” said Matthew Penrod, a National Park Service ranger and programs manager at Arlington House,. President George Washington had no direct descendants, and his wife Martha Custis was a widow when they married, but he adopted Martha’s grandchildren – “Wash” and his sister “Nellie” – and raised them on his Mount Vernon estate. Parke Custis married Mary Fitzhugh in 1804, and they had one daughter who survived into adulthood, Mary Anna Randolph Custis. In 1831, she married her third cousin – Lee, who then served as a U.S. Army lieutenant. Outside the marriage, Parke Custis likely fathered children with two of his stepfather’s slaves: Arianna Carter, and Caroline Branham, according to the exhibits at Arlington House and Mount Vernon. The first official acknowledgment came in June when the Park Service re-enacted the 1821 wedding of Maria Carter to Charles Syphax at Arlington House, the hilltop mansion overlooking the capital that Custis built (and Lee later managed) as a shrine to his adoptive stepfather. A new family tree, unveiled at the re-enactment, lists the bride’s parents as Parke Custis and Arianna Carter. “We fully recognize that the first family of this country was much more than what it appeared on the surface,” Penrod said at the ceremony.
CENTRAL CHRISTIAN THANKS OFFICERS Central Christian School honors local law enforcement on the National Thank A Police Officer Day. A special luncheon was served in their honor, cards were made by students and presented, and 120 bags of “Cop Corn” were delivered to the Reno County Sheriff’s Office and the Hutchinson Police Department. Courtesy photo
ANTIQUES ROADSHOW Courtesy photo
Gary Piattoni, a nationally recognized antique expert from the Antiques Roadshow, talks to people during the Antiques & Heirlooms event on Sept. 7 at The Cedars in McPherson. Piattoni visited with people and conducted appraisals.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 B5
Social life should be kept separate from work life Dear Annie: I work in the IT department of a large company. I hate our department’s supervisors and leads. They are incompetent and unable to help anyone. I was recently promoted to a management position, and I feel that I am the only one who is able to help out on the floor whenever anyone has a question. I don’t understand how they got their jobs without knowing how to do anything. With that being said, our management team loves to do management dinners and go out to eat. More recently, the managers decided to push it a step further, and they want to spend a day together over a three-day weekend. I hate going on outings with them because I just feel that everyone is so fake. I could barely manage the dinners, but now they want me to spend a day off with them, too? I don’t want it to seem as if I’m not a team player, but I feel that they are asking too much. Would it be rude to just let
Annie Lane them know I don’t want to go? What do I do? – Off the Clock Dear Off: There’s nothing wrong with not wanting to go out to dinner and hang out on weekends with co-workers. Socializing after hours is not part of the job, and in fact there’s a lot to be said for keeping work life and personal life separate. The bigger question here is why you stay at this job if you feel the way you do about management. I don’t think you could seem like a team player even if you tried. Perhaps you should use the time you’re saving skipping those company dinners to polish up your resume and find another job. Dear Annie: “Rachel” is
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one of my closest friends. She’s always been there for me and helped me through rough times. The problem is that in her own life, she is very dramatic and sensitive, and she plays the victim constantly. For instance, earlier this year, Rachel and two of her friends from college were planning a trip to New York. As the planning progressed, Rachel realized she didn’t have enough money. When she told her friends she was having second thoughts because of finances, they told her they really wanted her to come but understood if she couldn’t. She was angry that they didn’t offer to plan a whole new trip that would have been cheaper. She didn’t tell them she was upset, but she kept saying indirect things, for example, “I’d really like to go.” They eventually offered to spot her money for the airfare and hotel, saying she could just pay them back in chunks over the course of the year. It’s been six months, and Rachel hasn’t paid any of the money back.Now I’ve been hearing about this nonstop. I finally told her I thought she wasn’t being fair. She said I was attacking her. Am I wrong to call her out when I think she’s being unreasonable? – Best Friend Blues Dear Best Friend: Rachel is playing the role of victim because it’s worked for her so far. You were right to call her out and hold her accountable. You’ll need to keep gently challenging her version of events like that in the future. Brace yourself; she isn’t going to like it, and she’s expert at guilt trips. But if you care about her, it’s actually the kindest thing you can do. Her “poor me” attitude is probably holding her back in a lot of areas in her life. If she shows no improvement, you might need to distance yourself from Rachel and her toxic patterns. You can’t continue to be an accomplice in this self-victimization.
SUNDAY EVENING 6 PM
Author Ian McEwan poses for portrait in this courtesy photo.
Ian McEwan’s ‘Nutshell’ is ‘Hamlet’ in miniature Q Author stages great stunt by writing “Hamlet” from the view of a fetus. BY CARLA K. JOHNSON Associated Press
“Nutshell,” by Ian McEwan It takes a lion’s nerve to rewrite “Hamlet” from the viewpoint of a fetus, a stunt conceived and sweetly achieved by Ian McEwan in his latest novel, “Nutshell.” McEwan’s 197-page thimble brims with literary allusions, social commentary and murderous intrigue. The setting is contemporary London. Our narrator, a fully aware infant awaiting birth, overhears his mother plotting with her lover to kill her husband. The doomed cuckold, our narrator’s father, is a poet, who isn’t around much and seems to have forgotten his heir. Our nameless narrator’s loyalties are torn. From our storyteller’s cramped quarters, he listens as Trudy and Claude (stand-ins for Shakespeare’s Gertrude and Claudius) work out their plan. He soliloquizes, already world-weary from the podcasts and news reports that lull Trudy on sleepless nights in her late pregnancy: “My disposition is to stillborn sterility, then to dust.” Cleverness accumulates. Twists come from John Cairncross, a character slyly named for a real-life World War
Nan A. Talese, Doubleday Associated Press
This photo released by Nan A. Talese of Doubleday shows the cover of “Nutshell,” by Ian McEwan. II double agent. Claude, at one point, breaks the tension as he bungles into the wrong Shakespearean tragedy and misquotes it: “So we’ll stick our courage to the screwing whatever.” Later and inevitably, our narrator puts aside words, takes action and hurls the story to its end. McEwan, whose prose is always exquisite, is best known for “Amsterdam,” ‘’Atonement” and “Saturday.” His “Nutshell” is a stunt, but a gorgeous one, studded with Joycean reflections on fathers, the wisdom of pop songs and reviews of placenta-filtered fine wine.
September 18, 2016 7 PM
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NOW SHOWING AT KANSAS COSMOSPHERE CAREY DIGITAL DOME THEATER PLEASE NOTE: Prices and times are subject to change. Call 620.662.2305 ext.347 for advance tickets - credit card required. Robots: Daily: See cosmo.org for showtimes National Parks Adventure: Daily: See cosmo.org for showtimes COMING SOON: STAR TREK: BEYOND Chris Pine, Zachary Quinto, Karl Urban The USS Enterprise crew explores the furthest reaches of uncharted space, where they encounter a new ruthless enemy who puts them and everything the Federation stands for to the test.
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Today’s Birthday (09/18/16). Enjoy the spotlight this year! Your influence and financial status is on the rise. Invest time, money and energy for home and family to reap long-term rewards. New collaboration changes up the pace. Springtime retrospective quiet time sets fertile ground for blossoming romance and renewed partnership. Shine your love. 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 – Your head is full of ways to make money. Get into a lucrative twoday groove. A private meeting yields results. Slow to avoid accidents or breakage. Get adequate rest. Taurus (April 20-May 20) – Today is an 8 – Romance and passion are on the front burner today and tomorrow. Surprising developments require thought. Avoid provoking jealousies. Make a good impression. Love grabs you when you’re not looking. Gemini (May 21-June 20) – Today is a 6 – Go through memorabilia and photos. Think about advice from an elder. Peaceful planning and contemplation today and tomorrow provide fertile ground for later growth. Look from a higher perspective. Cancer (June 21-July 22) – Today is an 8 – Plan your game in advance. Go for distance, not speed.Your team comes to your rescue over the next two days. Find thoughtful ways to say “thank you.” Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) – Today is a 7 – Take on more responsibility today and tomorrow. There could be a test. It’s not a good time to gamble. Seek simple solutions. A rise in status is available. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – Today is a 7 – Travel with someone interesting. Professional or academic courses satisfy a yearning for learning and discovery. Explore uncharted terrain with someone who sparks your creativity. Consider another’s passions. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) – Today is a 7 – Manage practical matters today and tomorrow. Compromise to adapt to surprises. File papers, pay bills and send invoices. Handle insurance or legal paperwork. Sign contracts. Read the fine print first. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) – Today is an 8 – Love hits you when you least expect it. Put your attention on your partner over the next few days. Encourage, motivate and provide support. A creative spark ignites. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) – Today is a 6 – Get into a two-day busy phase. An awkward moment will be laughable later. Replace something volatile with something secure. Walk and talk. Alternate physical exercise with quiet activities. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Today is a 5 – Absence makes the heart grow fonder. Family and friends distract you today and tomorrow. Confusion and chaos could slow the action. Relax, and figure out what you want. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) – Today is a 6 – Accept a surprise with gratitude, even if it doesn’t seem like much of a gift. It may look differently later. Get into a practical domestic phase today and tomorrow. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) – Today is an 8 – Write, communicate and express your ideas over the next two days. Consider how best to get your message across. Research and study your options. Consider consequences before posting. 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.
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Sunday, September 18, 2016
GOREN BRIDGE WITH BOB JONES ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
SILENCE CAN BE GOLDEN diamonds will sail home whenever the hearts are solid or the ace of NORTH spades is on side. South had no ♠KQ9 trouble scoring up 12 tricks in ♥ A K 10 9 6 4 diamonds, taking two spades, two ♦ AQ4 hearts, five diamonds, and three ♣Q clubs. WEST EAST When this deal occurred at an ♠J863 ♠ A 10 7 5 Australian tournament, most pairs ♥ Void ♥QJ73 arrived in six hearts, which was due ♦972 ♦ 10 6 to fail by two tricks. Several Easts, ♣873 ♣ 10 9 6 5 4 2 however, decided it was a good time SOUTH to double six hearts. It wasn’t! Either ♠42 North or South ran to six no trump. ♥852 The play in six no trump is just as ♦KJ853 good as the play in six diamonds, ♣AKJ needing exactly the same things for success. Six no trump romped home The bidding: and the Easts that doubled six hearts NORTH EAST SOUTH WEST spent the next week scraping the egg 1♥ Pass 2♦ Pass off their faces. 4NT Pass 5♦ Pass When the opponents try to play in 6♦ All pass the only contract that you can defeat, it is almost always wrong to double. Opening lead: Ten of ♣ This is just one of many stories with South decided to introduce his the same ending. Silence, indeed, can diamond suit before showing his be golden. heart fit. North took over and the (Bob Jones welcomes readers’ heart fit never came to light, with South wisely passing at his final turn responses sent in care of this rather than “correcting” to six hearts. newspaper or to Tribune Content Six diamonds is a much better Agency, LLC., 16650 Westgrove contract than six hearts. The heart Dr., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001. slam will almost always fail when E-mail responses may be sent to there is a trump loser, while slam in email@example.com.) Both vulnerable, North deals.
B6 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Look closer: New device able to ‘read’ a closed book BY MICHAEL CASEY
“We were very excited because we didn’t think we would be able to see as deep as we did.”
The Associated Press
Leave it to the great minds at MIT and Georgia Tech to figure out a way to read the pages of a book without actually opening it. A team of researchers from the two institutions pulled it off with a system they developed that looks like a cross between a camera and a microscope. They said it could someday be used by museums to scan the contents of old books too fragile to handle or to examine paintings to confirm their authenticity or understand the artist’s creative process. Writing in the latest issue of the journal Nature Communications, the scientists explained how they used terahertz waves – a type of radiation situated on the electromagnetic spectrum between microwaves and infrared light – to read a stack of papers with a single letter handwritten on each page. The device, called a terahertz spectrometer, managed to clearly read only nine pages, though it could see writing on up to 20. “We were very excited because we didn’t think we would be able to see as deep as we did,” said Barmak Heshmat, a research scientist at the MIT Media Lab. While the device is still a long way from reading an entire book, Heshmat said the team is already talking with the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York about using it to inspect some of its artworks and antique volumes. The museum did not immediately respond to a request for comment. He said it could also be used in industry – for example, to see whether there are cracks or other defects beneath the paint on an aircraft part. Heshmat said that for now, broader uses would be limited by the cost of the device, which runs about $100,000.
Barmak Heshmat, a research scientist at the MIT Media Lab
Photos by Michael Dwyer/Associated Press
Barmak Heshmat is seen outside his office Monday at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Mass. Researchers at MIT have come up with a technology that can read the pages of a book without opening the cover, a development that could help museums better analyze antique books and ancient texts. Heshmat shows off his prototype scanning device in a lab on Monday at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Mass.
The device works by directing ultrashort bursts of terahertz radiation at stacks of paper. Some of it is absorbed by the paper, and the remainder is reflected back. The signals that bounce back are then analyzed with computer algorithms
that can discern individual letters. In the study, the stack of paper had no cover, but Heshmat said he is confident the system could see through one. Heshmat said the system works much better than
because it uses a different part of the electromagnetic spectrum, it can identify many other chemicals, so it can contrast between the blank paper and the part that has ink.” He said the project was inspired by the work 10 years ago of a group at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology that showed you could look through a closed envelope with terahertz waves. With the new system,
he said, “you can actually look deeper into multiple pages.” Researchers not involved in the project said the technology has great potential. J. Bianca Jackson, who developed a portable terahertz imaging lab for the Center for Research and Restoration of the Museums of France and used it to analyze mummies and find a hidden face behind a Roman fresco, said the technology can now be used more broadly because the MITGeorgia Tech device relies on computers, rather than technicians, to interpret the vast amount of data that terahertz scanning yields. “I think it is almost inevitable that terahertz imaging will be an important technology in numerous future applications and that sophisticated signal processing will be an important component for extracting information from the images,” Brown University engineering professor Daniel Mittleman said in an email. He said the researchers achieved “something the field has discussed for years but never demonstrated as nicely as in this work.”
X-rays, which are currently used to scan documents and paintings but entail harmful levels of radiation. With X-rays, “you won’t be able to read the pages unless the ink is written by some metal like silver or gold,” he said. “But with our system,
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BUSINESS THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
BROKEN PIPELINE PUSHING PRICES Name-brand gas stations may get an edge over local after biggest leak in US history, C7
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2016
Superior Boiler buys Va. company
THE WEEK AHEAD Monday WASHINGTON – National Association of Home Builders releases housing market index for September. Tuesday WASHINGTON – Commerce Department releases housing starts for August; Federal Reserve policymakers begin a two-day meeting to set interest rates. FedEx Corp. reports quarterly financial results after the market closes.
Q Hutch company to maintain English Boiler’s Richmond site. BY THE NEWS STAFF
Wednesday WASHINGTON – Federal Reserve policymakers meet to set interest rates. MADRID – Spanish fashion retailer Inditex, which owns the Zara store chain, presents first-half financial results.
Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News
BG Consultants is the Hutchinson/Reno County Chamber of Commerce Small Business of the Month for September. Pictured are Elizabeth Hopp, Jesse Sullivan, Tracy Young, Dan Byers and Sid Arpin.
Success by design
Thursday WASHINGTON – Labor Department releases weekly jobless claims; National Association of Realtors releases existing home sales for August; Freddie Mac, the mortgage company, releases weekly mortgage rates.
BG Consultants touts quality engineering BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
Sid Arpin started with BG Consultants Inc. while still a student at Kansas State University. His cousin and mentor, Steve Berland – “the B in BG,” Arpin noted – hired him part-time in 1976. He has never worked for another company since. Today Arpin is a vice president and a principal engineer of the company, which has offices in four cities, and he manages the Hutchinson office, where he has worked since 1985. Engineer Dan Beyer has also worked with the company in Hutchinson for 20 years. BG Consultants, 900 E. 27th Ave., is September’s Hutchinson / Reno County Chamber of Commerce Small Business of the Month. The company, headquartered in Manhattan and with offices in Lawrence and Emporia, provides services in architecture, civil, structural, mechanical and electrical engineering, and planning and surveying. “I knew pretty early on, in high school, that I wanted to be an
ENERGY Kansas stays flat as US rig count dips by 2 HOUSTON – The number of rigs exploring for oil and natural gas in the U.S. declined by two last week to 506. Houston oilfield services company Baker Hughes Inc. said Friday that 416 rigs sought oil and 89 explored for natural gas this week. One was listed as miscellaneous. Among major oil- and gas-producing states, Oklahoma gained three rigs and Alaska was up one. Louisiana declined by two rigs and North Dakota and Texas fell by one each. Arkansas, California, Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Utah, West Virginia and Wyoming were unchanged. The U.S. rig count peaked at 4,530 in 1981. It bottomed out in May at 404. – From wire reports
Hutchinson-based Superior Holding Inc. has acquired the business assets of Virginiabased English Boiler & Tube, effective Sept. 15. Superior will continue to manufacture and sell English Boiler & Tube products under the new company name, English Boiler LLC. Current leaders John English and Rick English will remain as CEO and as president and general manager, respectively. Plans are also to retain all current English Boiler employees. Superior Holding is the parent company of Superior Boiler Technologies and Superior Boiler Works, a leading manufacturer of Scotch Marine and vertical firetube boilers and boiler equipment that has operated in Hutchinson since 1917. English Boiler LLC, based in Richmond, Virginia, is one of the largest manufacturers of packaged watertube boilers in the U.S., and also a recognized leader in the design, manufacture and construction of biomass combustion systems.
BG CONSULTANTS INC. Address: 900 E. 27th Ave. Phone: (620) 665-3952 Online: www.bgcons.com engineer,” said Arpin, who grew up in Wichita but graduated from Stockton High School. His first job with BG Consultants – a company started in 1976 by engineer Berland and registered land surveyor Fred Gibbs to serve primarily the engineering design needs of municipalities and state agencies – was as a surveyor. After earning his Civil Engineering degree, Arpin moved from the company’s Manhattan office to Olathe in 1981, and then Hutchinson in 1985, when the office
manager here, Dan Brown, left for another firm in Arkansas. The local office moved that year from the corner of 30th and Main to its present location on East 27th. When he started with the company, it employed eight people. Today there are 76, including six in the Hutchinson office. “When I moved here, there were more (employees) than there is now,” Arpin said. “I think we had three draftsmen, three inspectors, two engineers and a secretary. The main reason we have less is not a decrease in workload, but that we don’t need the same number of draftsmen or technical staff as 10 years ago. One person on CAD (computer-aided drafting) does the work of three or four people plotting with ink on Mylar or drawing by hand with pens.” Electronic advances in surveying equipment have also reduced the man hours needed for plan preparation, Arpin said. The bulk of their services are still for cities, counties and the state, though they also “do quite a bit with private developers as well,” Arpin said.
See BOILER / C5
Scandal puts bank under House microscope THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON – A House panel is starting an investigation of Wells Fargo amid a growing scandal over its opening of millions of unauthorized accounts. The House Financial Services Committee on Friday announced an investigation of the allegedly illegal activity by Wells Fargo employees to meet aggressive sales goals as well as the role of federal regulators in the debacle. California and U.S. regulators fined San Francisco-based Wells Fargo & Co. a combined $185 million last Thursday. The $100 million of that amount collected by the U.S. Consumer Financial Protection Bureau was the largest fine the agency has levied against a financial institution. The bank says it has refunded to customers $2.6 million in fees
See BG / C5
Dunham’s Sports hiring for Hutchinson Mall site BY THE NEWS STAFF
Sporting goods chain Dunham’s Sports now is interviewing job applicants for its new store in the Hutchinson Mall, which the company expects to open by October. People can apply by email to hrnp@dunhams. com or fax to (517) 337-0463.
The Hutchinson store will offer a full line of traditional sporting goods and athletic equipment, as well as a wide variety of active and casual sports apparel and footwear featuring Under Armour, Nike, adidas, Puma and more, according to a company news release. The Michigan-based
chain announced it was coming to Hutchinson in May, and on June 15 mall owner Rockstep Hutchinson LLC and Southpaw Trimworks LLC received a building permit for a $1.2 million project to prepare a 56,000-squarefoot space for Dunham’s Sports. A company spokesman
stated that a ribbon cutting is tentatively scheduled for Oct. 28. One of the nation’s largest retail sporting goods chains, Dunham’s was founded in 1937 in Detroit as Dunham’s Bait and Tackle and has grown to over 225 stores in 20 Midwestern and Southern states.
See BANK / C5
MONEY AND MARKETS, SEE MORE ON PAGE C4 StocksRecap 31.23
52-WEEK HIGH LOW
18668.44 15450.56 8358.20
5,000 2,100 4,800 2,000 4,600
Close: 2,139.16 1-week change: 11.35 (0.5%) M
Close: 5,244.57 1-week change: 118.66 (2.3%) M
Dow Jones industrial average 18358.69 17992.21 Dow Jones transportation Dow Jones utilities
Dow Jones Stoxx 600
YTD %CHG MO QTR %CHG
t t t t t s s t t t t t t
s +4.0 ($|997321 +10.6 s +3.5 &%@86531| -3.3 t +16.3 ($|99994321 +18.9 s +3.8 ($|9521 +5.0 s -0.2 *%#76521| -2.1 s +4.9 ($|9976521 +11.4 s +4.7 ($|9875432 +8.7 s +4.7 ($|987654321 +9.3 s +8.8 ($|9862 +7.6 s +5.1 ($|9862 +7.6 s +7.8 ($|9621 +5.3 s -8.1 94| -4.8 s +7.5 ($|996 +9.9
C2 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
PUBLIC RECORD from abuse, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended Cases tried 180 days, $100 fine, $136 Sept. 12 to 16 fees/costs. Jessie D. Wood, 7341 Cory M. Godwin, 346 E. Palmbery Road, Meriden, Third Ave., violation of a public intoxication, 30 days protective order – protection in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $75 fine, from abuse, 60 days in jail, one year probation, $100 $79 court costs; criminal fine, $199 fees/costs, no trespass, 30 days in jail, contact with victim and conditionally suspended 180 days, $75 fine; criminal must obtain and follow recommendations of drug and damage to property, 30 alcohol evaluation. days in jail, conditionally Christopher Good, suspended 180 days, $75 Hutchinson, criminal fine; purchase, consumption damage to property, 30 or possession of alcoholic days in jail, conditionally liquor by a minor, 30 days in suspended 180 days, $75 jail, conditionally suspended fine; public intoxication, 30 180 days, $200 fine. days in jail, conditionally Joshua Z. Zerger, 1305 E. suspended 180 days, $75 20th Ave., disobey red sigfine; criminal trespass, 30 nal light, $30 fine; reckless days in jail, conditionally driving, $100 fine, $77 suspended 180 days, $75 court costs, driver’s license fine, $79 court costs; public restricted 60 days to and intoxication, 10 days in jail, from school/employment. conditionally suspended Carlos E. Riemann, 1110 180 days, $75 fine, $79 Balboa St., Liberal, DUI; BAC court costs. .08 or more shown by comRenee D. Mule, 1521 E. petent evidence; 1st offense Fourth Ave., theft; obtaining STO 30, 30 days in jail, six or exerting unauthorized months probation, $500 control over property or fine, $706 fees/costs, services, 90 days in jail, one must serve 48 hours, must year probation, $200 fine, complete alcohol treatment; $257 fees/costs. purchase, consumption or Bryan W. Rank, 100 E. possession of alcoholic Second Ave. #8, theft; liquor by a minor, $200 fine; obtaining or exerting fail to provide proof of liabil- unauthorized control over ity insurance, 30 days in jail, property or services, 30 six months probation, $300 days in jail, conditionally fine; illegal transportation suspended 180 days, $75 of alcoholic beverage, $75 fine, $89 court costs. fine. Garett D. Stark, 7700 N. Steffany R. Aden, 607 W. Cottontail Drive, disorderly Eighth Ave., battery, 30 days conduct, five days in jail, in jail, one year probation, conditionally suspended $100 fine, $199 fees/ 180 days, $100 fine, $79 costs, must obtain batter’s court costs, must attend intervention assessment and complete alcohol class. and follow recommendaMacy R. Schlatter, 3010 tions. Sierra Parkway #D, disorCharles C. Bills Jr., 1300 derly conduct, five days in E. 33rd Ave. #904, jail, conditionally suspended non-transparent material 180 days, $100 fine, $79 upon windows, fine waived; court costs, must attend illegal/no/expired license and complete alcohol class. plate, fine waived; owner of Celiaclare E. Reid, 3006 ½ vehicle fail to provide proof Sierra Parkway, disorderly of liability insurance, $400 conduct, five days in jail, fine, $126 fees/costs; fail conditionally suspended to provide proof of liability 180 days, $100 fine, $79 insurance, $400 fine; drive court costs, must attend without lights, fine waived, and complete alcohol class. $126 fees/costs. Lacey E. Nichols, 2812 Jonathan R. Schwartz, 1600 Independence Road, disorE. Euclid St., McPherson, derly conduct, five days in purchase, consumption or jail, conditionally suspended possession of alcoholic 180 days, $100 fine, $79 liquor by a minor, $200 fine, court costs, must attend $79 court costs, driver’s and complete alcohol class. license suspended 30 days. Sadie E. McBride, 3010 Davial R. Clanton, 633 E. Sierra Parkway #D, disorFourth Ave., violation of a derly conduct, five days in protective order – protection jail, conditionally suspended
180 days, $100 fine, $79 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Nathan A. James, 2023 Ninth Ave., McPherson, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $79 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Jesse U. Fain, 1600 Euclid, McPherson, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $89 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Lexy M. Crumpton, 153 E. Main St., Salina, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $79 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Timothy M. Cowan, 1600 E. Euclid, McPherson, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $89 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Abigail D. Briscore, 415 E. Prospect, Little River, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $89 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Courtney E. Bowles, 1226 Saphire Lane, Lindsborg, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $89 court costs, must attend and complete alcohol class. Danthony R. S. Vargas, 16 Ardmore Lane, fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine, $89 court costs, if proof of current insurance provided within 30 days, city will remit half of fine. Candace J. Strawn, 3701 Panorama, disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $79 court costs. Kyle A. Skeen, 200 N. Morgan, Nickerson, criminal trespass, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $79 court costs. Larry J. Schwisow, 1014 N. Monroe, public intoxication, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $75 fine, $79 court costs. Michelle L. Robertson, 7200 E. 30th Ave. lot #14, battery, 30 days in jail, one year probation, $100 fine, $197 fees/costs. Layne M. Patrick, 1600 E. Euclid, McPherson, purchase, consumption or
BUSINESS PEOPLE Valerie Pryor, of Plaza Astle Realty, has been awarded the prestigious Certified Residential Specialist (CRS) Designation by the Council of Residential Specialists, the largest not-forprofit affiliate of the National Association of Realtors. Pryor Realtors who receive the CRS Designation have completed advanced professional training and demonstrated outstanding professional achievement in residential real estate. Only 37,000 Realtors nationwide have earned the credential. Pryor is a member of the Prairie Land Realtors Reno Council. She also serves on several professional and local community boards and was recognized as 2015 Reno Council Realtor of the Year. She has been a Realtor for 12 years. STERLING – Kansas Highway Patrol Superintendent Colonel Mark Bruce will be the keynote speaker at the Sterling College criminal justice program at 7 p.m. Tuesday in Heritage Hall in Cooper Hall. A question-and-answer Bruce forum will follow. The public is invited to this free event. Bruce was appointed Kansas’ 22nd superintendent in January 2015, having served 25 years with the KHP. Bruce has worked his way up while serving in various departments within the organization. Bruce is a graduate of Ellsworth High School in Ellsworth. He earned an associate degree in criminal justice from Barton Community
College, a bachelor’s degree in psychology from the University of Kansas, and a master’s degree in criminal justice from Washburn University. Bruce served in the Kansas Air National Guard from 1985 to 1994, attaining the rank of technical sergeant in law enforcement. STERLING – Sterling College will welcome Phil Vischer as the speaker for The Ross and Fern Freeman Lecture Series for Servant Leadership at 10 a.m. Sept. 30 in Culbertson Auditorium in Spencer Hall. Vischer is the creator of Vischer “VeggieTales” and the founder of both Big Idea Productions and Jellyfish Labs. The lecture is free and open to the public. Vischer is an animator, puppeteer, writer, voice actor and songwriter. His newest endeavor, Jellyfish Labs, is a creative workshop where he develops new faith-based projects for kids and families. Vischer, who made his first animated film when he was 9 years old, founded Big Idea Productions in 1993. He led his team in creating “VeggieTales,” the computer-animated children’s video series that teaches biblical values and lessons through vegetable characters. “VeggieTales” quickly grew into a multimillion-dollar company and is now owned by DreamWorks Animation. Jellyfish Labs is the producer of “What’s in the Bible” and JellyTelly. The Freeman Lecture Series seeks to educate people on the various applications of leadership by highlighting the servant leadership attributes present in others. – From staff reports
possession of alcoholic beverage by a minor, $200 fine, $79 court costs. Andre R. Nelson-Harris, 1809 N. Van Buren, inattentive driving, $35 fine; illegal/no/ expired license plate, $75 fine; owner of vehicle fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine, $89 court costs, if valid insurance provided with 30 days, half of fine will be remitted. Bree N. Mungei, 523 SW Fillmore #1A, Topeka, drive while license suspended/ canceled/revoked, 275 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $1,500 fine, $79 court costs, must serve 90 days,. Nathan H. McConnell, 1203 E. Seventh Ave., interference with law enforcement, $100 fine, $626 fees/costs; drive while license suspended/ canceled/revoked, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, must serve five days. Christopher D. Lindsey, 306 E. Fifth Ave., drive while license suspended/canceled/revoked, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $89 court costs, must serve five days. Daron T. Ingham, 210½ S. Third St., Sterling, endangering a child, 10 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $75 fine, $127 fees/costs. Megan D. K. Hutchinson, 909 E. 31st Ave. #C38, purchase, consumption or possession of alcoholic beverage by a minor, $200 fine, $79 court costs. Frankie L. Graham Jr., 924½ E. Second Ave., drive while license suspended/canceled/revoked, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $100 fine, $79 court costs, must serve five days. Hannah E. Diercks, 5 Carlton Road, purchase, consumption or possession of alcoholic beverage by a minor, $200 fine, $79 court costs. Lacey K. Bruntz, 311 S. Franklin St., Ness City, disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $100 fine, $77 court costs, must attend and complete batter intervention program. Christopher J. Richards, 803 E. Seventh Ave., interference with law enforcement, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100
fine, $79 court costs. Amy J. Shull, 500 Charles, disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $65 court costs, no contact with victim other than court-ordered parenting time.
Guevara, assets: $10,420; liabilities: $104,127. Goessel Devin Craig Sutherland, Chapter 13, assets: $150,271; liabilities: $130,133. Great Bend Jeunnesse Amedola, as$10,360; liabilities: BURGLARIES AND THEFTS sets: $32,987. Sept. 12 to 16 Holcomb 200 block Curtis St., backRonnie Lee Wells and pack with miscellaneous Ernestine Rosalinda Wells, asitems. sets: $112,915; liabilities: 800 block E. Seventh Ave., $88,460. miscellaneous ornamental Hutchinson items. Stephanie K. Rhorer, aka 200 block E. Fourth Ave., car Stephanie K. Harper, assets: keys. $13,019; liabilities: 300 block Kansas Ave., a Hi$74,229. Point 9 mm handgun. Sandra Louise Schonborn, as400 block E. 11th Ave., 2009 sets: $106,280; liabilities: Chunfeng moped. $62,162. Unit block Whitmore Road, Kingman miscellaneous items. Adam J. Mertens, formerly 800 block W. 23rd Ave., a cell doing business as H & M phone. Custom Swathing & Baling 1400 block E. 4th Ave., misLLC, Chapter 12, assets: cellaneous merchandise. $240,200; liabilities: MARRIAGE LICENSES $338,722. Matthew Colton Dale Carroll, Lakin 27, Clifton, Tenn., and Ana Karina Hernandez Carrillo, Amanda Lyn Henning, 22, aka Ana Karina Hernandez, Clifton, Tenn. assets: $22,504; liabilities: Lane Scott Jacques, 20, $64,506. Arlington, and Jessica Lynn Newton Whitley, 24, Arlington. John G. Huerta and Rita G. Jose Duran, 21, Hutchinson, Huerta, assets: $74,850; and Lauren Luna Madeline, 20, liabilities: $142,199. Hutchinson. Sterling Levi Robert Louis, 22, Eric Mickel Hoffman, asSterling, and Rachel Michelle sets: $75,225; liabilities: Berry, 21, Sterling. $28,269. Maysen Alexander Ray Ludmilla Kricfalusi, assets: Terrell, 24, Hutchinson, and $75,475; liabilities: Alexis Winter Harrison, 21, $32,084. Hutchinson. Ulysses James Charles Arpin, 25, Jessica Michelle Edwards, Hutchinson, and Shelby Lynne aka Jessica Michelle Mullis, Nelson, 24, Hutchinson. Jessica Michelle Sullivan, assets: $234,066; liabilities: BANKRUPTCIES $197,728. WICHITA – The following Yocemento persons from central and Dustin L. Frank, aka Dustin southwest Kansas have filed Lee Frank, formerly doing bankruptcy petitions with business as: Western Stone the federal district court in Kansas. Filings are Chapter Company LLC, Phone Depot LLC, Oak Street Properties, 7 unless otherwise noted. Hot Shot Systems Inc., Anthony Empire Rentals, Yocemento, Denny Ashford Snyder, asassets: $296,444; liabilisets: $17,915; liabilities: ties: $473,384. $48,481. Yoder Bucklin Michael Gene Swenson Richard William Alcala Jr. and Barbara Gayle Swenson, and Brianna Madison Alcala, assets: $68,700; liabilities: aka Brianna Madison Goodell, assets: $26,475; liabilities: $196,055. Chapter 7, liquidation, busi$81,585. ness or personal; Chapter Garden City 11, business reorganization; Sammy Lee Darroch and Chapter 12, farmer reorganiSandra Lee Darroch, assets: zation; Chapter 13, personal $265,261; liabilities: reorganization. Dba: doing $219,591. business as; aka: also known Clemente Varela Jr. and as. Mary F. Gonzalez, aka Mary F.
Millennials: You’re vulnerable to scams BY THE BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU
Because the alarm has been sounded for so long toward older Americans, they seem to have heeded the warnings, making themselves more scam-savvy than millennials. They are less likely to make purchases online and to make impulsive buys. The Web is where many scams occur.
Everyone is familiar with this stereotype: the naïve and vulnerable aging citizen who sadly loses a huge chunk of his savings to an internet scam artist. Yet a recent study conducted by the Better Business Bureau shows that aging baby boomers are in fact less likely to be victimized than are millennials, those born between 1980 and 2000. The 2016 BBB study is based on a survey of more than 2,000 adults in the U.S. and Canada. It found that younger and more educated individuals are the most likely to be scammed. Marketplace scams affect 1 in 5 Americans. Seventeen percent of the population will be victimized each year, with annual losses exceeding more than $50 billion, according to a 2013 study.
BBB Scam Tracker The recent study confirms trends uncovered by the BBB’s Scam Tracker tool. Since that service’s launch in 2015, over 30,000 consumers have reported details of scams. The BBB shares those reports with law enforcement to aid investigations. Those reports have revealed that 89 percent of seniors (age 65 and up) recognized scams in time, with only 11 percent losing money. For those between the ages of 18 and 24, 34 percent reported losing money.
Optimism bias The study identifies a phenomenon that may be partly to blame for millennials’ vulnerability: optimism bias. This is the idea that we think other people are more vulnerable to scams than we are. It can lead to risk-taking and to a failure to heed precautionary advice.
Some myths about scams BBB has identified five common myths about scams. Familiarize yourself with these and be better protected in the marketplace: “Scammers are easy to spot.” In truth, they are sophisticated and gifted manipulators. They exploit internet anonymity to their advantage, sometimes changing
their names chameleon-like to pose as trusted sources. “Scamming mostly hits uneducated, older people.” Actually, 69 percent of victims are under age 45 and 78 percent have college or graduate degrees. “Scams have little economic impact.” They have a staggering impact, causing annual losses of around $50 billion, hitting 1 out of 5 people yearly. “I just can’t protect myself from scams.” The truth is that informing yourself can provide protection. Sixty percent of victims agree that being unfamiliar with the scammer’s technique contributed to their loss. “There’s no point in reporting a scam.” Not true. You can help others by shining a light on your experience for them. Eighty percent of those surveyed said that knowing about a particular scam helped them avoid it. The BBB urges the public to report victimization to local law enforcement, to BBB’s Scam Tracker at bbb.org and to the Federal Trade Commission at ftc. gov. Don’t let your embarrassment at being victimized keep you from empowering others by telling your story. You can make a difference. For questions or concerns about scamming attempts, call the Better Business Bureau at (800) 856-2417 or visit its website, bbbinc.org.
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BUILDING PERMITS BY THE NEWS STAFF
Jet Investments LLC, 401 S. Adams St., changing two doors, $800 Super Siding LLC, 716 E. Fourth Ave., vinyl siding, $13,500 Mario Navarro, 3104 Mike St., complete interior remodel and new siding, $10,000 Home Innovations, 305 E. 16th Ave., detached
garage, $8,800 Elite Roofing, 1524 E. Fifth Ave., reroof, $3,200 Sturdi-Bilt Storage Barns Inc., 2103 E. 43rd Ave., detached shed, $4,921 Sturdi-Bilt Storage Barns Inc., 1709 Carey Blvd., detached shed, $700 Richard D. Whitlock, 1401 Woodlawn St., sheetrock, $500 Stange Plumbing & Design Inc., 130 Hyde Park
Drive, kitchen remodel, $50,000 Mick Goetz Carpentry, 1001 E. 31st Terrace, bath remodel, $10,000 Dale M. and Anita M. Diener, 2515 E. 45th Ave., detached garage, $20,000 DH Home Improvement, 1414 S. Maple St., reroof, $3,120 Kenneth D. Altum, 629 E. Fifth Ave., complete interior remodel, $4,000
Kenneth D. Altum, 114 E. Fifth Ave., siding and windows, $5,000 Kenneth D. Altum, 122 N. Elm St., reroof garage, $1,000
The Hutchinson News
BUSINESS BRIEFS Workshop will focus on importance of insurance Interfaith Housing Services is hosting an “Importance of Insurance” workshop at 6 p.m. Monday at 1326 E. Ave. A in Hutchinson. This free session is open to the public and being presented by representatives of Heartland Credit Union. They will discuss the importance of life insurance and will provide details about the current options available. They will also discuss the “ins and outs” of Medicare Supplement Insurance. Those in attendance will gain a greater understanding of how to plan in order to gain security and protection for their future. For more details or to reserve a seat, call Alicia Marsh at (620) 662-8370.
Burnell’s takes top honors in jewelry design contest WICHITA – Burnell’s Fine Jewelry and Design took home top honors in the Kansas Jewelers Association Design Contest, recognizing the best in artistic jewelry design and craftsmanship across the state. The awards were presented during the organization’s annual conference last month in Manhattan. Taking both the Best of Show title and first place in the CAD/CAM category was Burnell’s Paraiba tourmaline pendant, crafted by third-generation jeweler Nathan Regan. Regan, who also serves as co-general manager for Burnell’s, designed the piece digitally and then set the 83 diamonds and .77ct Paraiba tourmaline by hand. The rare Paraiba gemstone was sourced directly from Brazil and is prized for its vivid blue-green color. As Best of Show winner, the piece will go on to compete nationally in the Jewelers of America’s CASE Awards. Burnell’s also took second-place honors in the Professional category with a custom diamond and agate pendant. The piece was a collaboration of Burnell’s jewelry design team. It features diamonds that fade from black to brown to white, nestled between two
picture agates cut from the same rough. These awards continue a winning tradition for Burnell’s designers, who have won over 50 state and national jewelry design awards with their creations. For more details, visit burnells.com.
Barton college will host workmen’s comp event GREAT BEND – Workmen’s compensation claims can be extremely costly to employers, but there are ways to mitigate risk. WorkFit is a partnership between Barton Community College and Advanced Therapy & Sports Medicine dedicated to reducing work-related injuries and associated costs for employers. A WorkFit Workmen’s Compensation Symposium is set for 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday in Room F-30 of the Fine Arts Building at Barton Community College in Great Bend. Lunch will be included. The symposium will outline the benefits and return on investment of using WorkFit to test employees. Employees, potential employees or new hires can receive physical capacity profile testing in 30 minutes. The test results give employers a benchmark for the physical capabilities of employees so they can match a job candidate’s strengths to a position. If an employee is injured on the job, the employer is responsible for the costs of rehabilitation only to the level the employee’s test results indicated. For more information, visit bartonccc.edu/workfit or contact Krystall Barnes, coordinator of workforce training projects and events, at email@example.com or (620) 792-9332.
Workshop will eye investigation skills HAYS – The Management Development Center at Fort Hays State University will offer “Uncovering the Truth: Interview and Investigation Techniques” on Tuesday, Oct. 11, as the second workshop in its fall series. Training will be from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the Black and Gold Room of the university’s Memorial Union. The Wicklander-Zulawski
workshop on interview and investigation uses practical exercises, new concepts, techniques and psychological principles to enhance fundamentals of the interview and investigation processes for investigators. The course gives participants a chance to learn and practice the techniques in a workshop environment. The techniques apply in all types of investigative interviews where discovering the truth is critical. This includes interviewing victims and witnesses as well as individuals or employees suspected of being involved in wrongdoing. The interactive event will allow participants to work through actual case studies, applying techniques in real-world situations. Brett L. Ward will facilitate. He is a certified forensic interviewer and vice president of client relations for Wicklander-Zulawski & Associates Inc., Downers Grove, Ill. Learning outcomes include: understanding specific investigatory prep strategies used by professional investigators; applying principles and techniques in order to eliminate the innocent without damaging morale while identifying the guilty; handling denials and objections; dealing with difficult persons who attempt to take control of an interview; and determining the most appropriate way to overcome a subject’s resistance and convince them that honesty is the only educated option. All who complete the workshop will receive a completion certificate. The cost for professionals is $219. FHSU student fees are $25 (full workshop) or $15 (partial workshop). Registrations received before Oct. 4 are appreciated. For professionals, registration is available online at www.fhsu.edu/cob/mdc/ Uncovering-the-Truth/. For FHSU students, registration is available in person in McCartney Hall, Room 225. Hays Area Chamber of Commerce members are eligible for a 15-percent discount. To learn more about the workshop or receive discount codes, contact Conni Dreher by phone at (785) 628-4121 or by email at cdreher@fhsu. edu. – From staff reports
Americans taking on more mortgage debt as housing market improves Q Federal Reserve report shows new debt rising at fastest pace in eight years. BY CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer
WASHINGTON – More Americans are buying houses and taking on mortgage debt at a time when higher home prices are also boosting their ownership stakes. The trends, revealed in a Federal Reserve report Friday, reflect the healing of the U.S. housing market nearly a decade after the real estate bubble burst. The Fed’s quarterly report on household wealth showed that Americans’ net worth climbed 1.2 percent during the April-June quarter, to $89.1 trillion. Stock and mutual fund portfolios increased 2.3 percent to $21.2 trillion. Housing wealth rose 1.9 percent to $25.6 trillion. The value of checking and savings accounts, as well as pension entitlements, also climbed. Household wealth, or net worth, reflects the value of homes, stocks and other assets minus mortgages, credit card debt and other
borrowing. The Fed’s figures aren’t adjusted for population growth or inflation. Mortgage debt rose 2.5 percent in the second quarter at a seasonally adjusted annual rate, the biggest quarterly gain in more than eight years. The increase appeared to reflect rising home sales, which reached a nine-year high in June before slipping the following month. Higher sales mean that more people are taking on mortgages. But it also reflects a return to a normal housing market. More purchases are being made by actual homeowners and fewer by investors, who frequently pay with cash. All-cash sales fell to their lowest level in nearly seven years in July. Still, the increase in mortgage debt remains tame by historical standards. Mortgage debt jumped at double-digit rates in 2004 and 2005, toward the end of last decade’s housing bubble. Americans were cashing out the equity in their homes while refinancing their mortgages and using
the proceeds to support greater spending. Home prices began to rebound in 2012, which has increased housing wealth. Ownership equity now equals 57.1 percent of the value of Americans’ homes, the highest level since 2006. That figure had plunged as low as 36 percent during the Great Recession, which officially began in December 2007 and ended in June 2009. The overall increase in household wealth documented by the Fed’s report has likely been a boost to confidence. When Americans feel wealthier, they are likely to spend more, thereby providing a lift to the economy. Still, most wealth in the U.S. is highly concentrated, and so the gains benefit a relatively narrow portion of the population. Roughly 10 percent of Americans own 80 percent of stocks. Housing wealth is more widely spread but has narrowed recently. During the second quarter, the U.S. homeownership rate matched its lowest level in 51 years – 62.9 percent, a half-point lower than a year earlier.
October sessions set to review Mac and Burrton Groundwater Use Control Area BY THE NEWS STAFF
MANHATTAN – Two public hearings will occur on Tuesday, Oct. 4, in the KDOT conference room at 1220 W. Fourth Ave., Hutchinson, to review the Burrton Intensive Groundwater Use Control Area (IGUCA) and the McPherson IGUCA. A public informational session begins at 8 a.m., followed by a public hearing at 9 a.m.,
Sunday, September 18, 2016 C3
to review the Burrton IGUCA. A public informational session begins at 10 a.m., followed by a public hearing at 11 a.m., to review the McPherson IGUCA. Those requiring special accommodations must make their needs known at least five days before the hearings by contacting David Engelhaupt at David. Engelhaupt@ks.gov or (785)
564-6680. Copies of the Burrton IGUCA review and the McPherson IGUCA review are available on the Kansas Department of Agriculture/ Division of Water Resources website. For Burrton’s visit: agriculture.ks.gov/BurrtonIGUCA/ For McPherson visit agriculture.ks.gov/ McPhersonIGUCA.
Event at Ag Heritage Park will have something for everyone BY THE NEWS STAFF
ALTA VISTA – “Stepping Back in Time” is always the theme at Ag Heritage Park – especially on Saturday, Sept. 24, when park volunteers will pull out the old corn-picking equipment and pick corn “the old-fashioned way.” Corn picking isn’t the only event offered at the park on the 24th. Park founder Hazel Zimmerman will be honored with birthday cake celebrating her 85th birthday. Also, park tractors will ride in the Old Settlers’ Day Parade at 11 a.m., with other tractor enthusiasts joining them. A barn quilt painting demonstration will occur all day, with a barn-quilt drawing at 3:30 p.m. The vintage corn-picking demonstrations will begin at 1:30 p.m. in a neighboring field near Ag Heritage Park. One-row
corn picking will be part of the afternoon demonstrations, along with the circa 1920s shellers and a husker shredder demonstration. Hand-husking corn will be demonstrated, along with a horse-powered ear corn grinder. Those who’d like to take part in the Old Settlers’ Day Parade should arrive at Ag Heritage Park at 10:30. Lunch is available at the park, with snacks and drinks all day long. Barn quilt tickets benefiting the park will be available at the park on the 24th and are available by mail. Ticket details are available on the website, and the drawing is at 3:30 p.m. Experienced barn quilt painters will do demonstrations and be available to answer questions about painting your own barn quilt. Ag Heritage Park displays barn quilts in two museum
buildings listed with the Kansas Flint Hills Quilt Trail. Ag Heritage Park, at 103 S. Main St. in Alta Vista, is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 24. Visitors are invited to visit the museums, 1880s-era farm buildings and the wide variety of farming implements ranging from 1800s horsedrawn pieces to 1960s tractors and equipment. The park is handicap-accessible. Other events are planned that day, including the Dale Roberts Memorial Softball Tournament. The complete schedule will be posted on the Alta Vista Chamber’s Facebook page. Follow www. AgHeritagePark.com and Ag Heritage Park Facebook for updated details on the schedule of events and Old Settlers’ Day activities, or call Kirby Zimmerman at (620) 767-2714.
Livestock show entries set a record BY THE NEWS STAFF
The 84th annual Kansas Junior Livestock Show (KJLS) will be held Sept. 30 to Oct. 2 at the Kansas State Fairgrounds in Hutchinson. The KJLS set a record for entries, with 798 youths from 90 counties entering 2,063 animals. It’s the largest number of livestock entered in more than 25 years, increasing by 200 head over last year’s record numbers. The total includes 141 market steers, 329 breeding heifers, 293 market hogs, 278 breeding gilts, 326 market lambs, 298 breeding ewes, 240 meat goats and 158 commercial doe kids. For the third consecutive year, Douglas County leads the state with the most exhibitors, 41, and the largest number of livestock entries, 110. Youths from Douglas County also have entered the most market hogs, 16; breeding gilts, 16; market lambs, 21; and breeding ewes, 22. Coffey County has entered the most steers at 12. The largest number of heifers, 26, was entered by Pottawatomie County. Bourbon County
competitors have entered the most meat goats, 14. Butler County has the most commercial doe kid entries at 15. KJLS will award cash for the top five in both market and breeding shows in all four species. Direct cash payouts will range from $4,000 to $500 for steers; $1,000 to $300 for heifers; $2,000 to $500 for market hogs; $750 to $250 for breeding gilts; $2,000 to $400 for lambs and market goats; and $750 to $200 for ewes and commercial doe kids. After Saturday evening’s exhibitor barbecue, KJLS will present scholarships to exhibitors who have excelled academically, in community service and in 4-H/FFA. It’s the 24th year for the scholarship program, which has awarded $390,500 to 294 exhibitors since 1993. Last year, a total of $21,800 was awarded to 13 exhibitors. Separate from the selection of species champions, a showmanship contest will occur. The top showman in both junior and senior divisions of each species will receive a silver belt buckle. Prizes also will be given for second through fifth place in
each division. This year, KJLS will also offer the LEAD Challenge, an educational event in which exhibitors learn about current industry issues. Exhibitors in the senior division will compete in showmanship, go through an interview process and take a written exam. Juniors will compete in showmanship and be interviewed. There are 59 seniors and 92 juniors entered in this year’s challenge. The Kansas Livestock Foundation (KLF) again will sponsor a club calf show and sale during KJLS. Steer and heifer prospects from some of the top club calf producers in the Midwest will be consigned. The event will occur Oct. 1. Sale commission proceeds will go toward KLF Youth in Agriculture scholarships. The Mid-America Classic Collegiate Livestock Judging Contest also will be held Oct. 1 in conjunction with KJLS. This event allows competitors to sharpen their livestock evaluation skills, develop their decision-making ability and refine their public-speaking skills.
Public hearing will look at GMD No. 2 proposal BY THE NEWS STAFF
MANHATTAN – A public hearing will occur on Tuesday, Oct. 4, in the conference room at the Kansas Department of Transportation, 1220 W. Fourth Ave. in Hutchinson, to review a petition proposing to expand the boundaries of Equus Beds
Groundwater Management District No. 2 (GMD No. 2). A public informational session begins at 1:30 p.m., followed by a public hearing at 2:30 p.m. Persons who require special accommodations must make their needs known at least five days before the hearing by contacting
David Engelhaupt at David. Engelhaupt@ks.gov or (785) 564-6680. More details, including a copy of the GMD No. 2 petition for expansion, are available on the Kansas Department of Agriculture–Division of Water Resources website at agriculture.ks.gov/GMDs.
KANSAS RURAL CENTER FOOD AND FARM CONFERENCE
Transforming farm, food, future to be theme BY THE NEWS STAFF
TOPEKA – The Kansas Rural Center will host its annual Farm and Food Conference Nov. 18-19 in Manhattan, featuring three keynote presenters. Discussing the theme “Transforming Our Farms, Our Food and Our Future: Building the Road as We Go,” the speakers will emphasize the importance of pollinators, diversified farming systems and community organizing. On day one, Jonathon Lundgren will discuss the importance of pollinators and diversified farming to the health of farming and to the food system. Lundgren is an award-winning agroecologist who worked for USDA ARS for 11 years before starting his current project, Blue Dasher Farm, a research and demonstration farm. Jennifer Hopwood, senior pollinator conservation specialist with the Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation, will speak on the role of pollinators in a healthy agricultural system and how ecologically based farming systems help support pollinator populations. The second day will welcome Liz Carlisle, author
of “Lentil Underground,” an account of her research working with Montana’s organic and local food movement and the social networks that organized to make it work. Carlisle was a lecturer at the Berkeley Food Institute’s Diversified Farming Systems Project before heading to Stanford University as a lecturer this fall. She will discuss how successful alternative food networks are built on broad-based moral economies and social support networks. In addition to the presenters, the two-day program will highlight conservation and diversified farming systems, with a focus on pollinators and soil health on day one, and local food systems and how collaboration is critical to developing a successful local and regional food system on day two. With over 25 breakout sessions during the two days, the conference will have something for a broad range of attendees, ranging from practical tips for farmers and ranchers to community organizing ideas for community leaders. Breakout sessions will feature additional presenters and expertise. Farmers, community and organizational leaders,
plus state agencies from all over the Midwest, will join panels and presenters. Also, North Central Region/Sustainable Agriculture Research & Education (NCR SARE) is co-sponsoring an entire track of farmer research project sessions titled “The Farmer Forum.” Each day will include a lunch from locally sourced ingredients and will offer participants time for networking and visiting exhibitor booths to learn more about what’s happening in farming, food production and the environment, in Kansas and beyond. KRC welcomes sponsorships at several different levels and benefits to sponsorship. The cost to attend the conference is $65 per day or $120 for both days, which includes access to presenters, lunch and snacks both days, and a Friday evening social hour. Scholarships may be available. To learn more about becoming a sponsor, registering, or scholarships at the conference, visit http://kansasruralcenter. org/conference-2016/ or call Natalie Fullerton at (866) 579-5469, ext. 701, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
C4 Sunday, September 18, 2016
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Whrlpl +.78 -.34 -2.22 -.42 +2.69
162.75 -2.35 -3.97
BondDebA m 7.85 -.03 ShDurIncA m 4.34 -.01 ShDurIncC m 4.37 ShDurIncF b 4.34 ShDurIncI 4.34 MFS GrowthA m 72.20 +.78 IntlValA m 36.58 -.21 IsIntlEq 20.53 -.28 TotRetA m 18.01 -.04 ValueA m 34.96 -.20 ValueI 35.17 -.19 Mairs & Power GrthInv 114.80 +.13 Marsico Focus b 15.82 +.18 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.97 -.01 TotRtBd b 10.97 -.01 TtlRtnBdPl 10.33 -.01 Natixis LSInvBdY 11.51 -.06 Northern HYFixInc d 6.66 -.05 StkIdx 26.04 +.16 Nuveen HiYldMunA m 17.85 -.07 HiYldMunI 17.85 -.07 Oakmark EqIncI 29.74 -.02 Intl I 21.09 -.61 Oakmark I 67.03 +.18 Select I 40.49 -.21 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.36 -.04 GlbSmMdCp 15.92 -.04 LgCpStr 13.03 +.01 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 33.65 -.13 DevMktY 33.25 -.13 GlobA m 73.65 -.40 IntlGrY 36.33 -.32 IntlGrowA m 36.46 -.32 MainStrA m 46.04 +.34 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 15.37 -.02 Osterweis OsterStrInc 11.09 -.17 PIMCO AllAssetI 11.24 -.18 AllAuthIn 8.50 -.17 ComRlRStI 6.78 -.11 ForBdInstl 10.47 -.01 HiYldIs 8.74 -.06 Income P 11.99 -.02 IncomeA m 11.99 -.02 IncomeC m 11.98 -.03 IncomeD b 11.99 -.02 IncomeInl 11.99 -.02 InvGrdIns 10.48 -.05 LowDrIs 9.88 +.01 RealRet 11.06 -.04 ShtTermIs 9.76 TotRetA m 10.29 TotRetAdm b 10.29 TotRetIs 10.29 TotRetrnD b 10.29 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 34.98 +.52 Growth 28.62 +.41 Stock 25.13 +.15 Parnassus CoreEqInv 39.21 +.32 Pioneer PioneerA m 32.97 +.16 Principal DivIntI 11.31 -.14 L/T2030I 13.45 -.05 LCGrIInst 11.98 +.12 Prudential Investmen TotRetBdZ 14.65 -.05 Putnam GrowIncA m 20.55 -.14 Schwab 1000Inv d 52.67 +.29 FUSLgCInl d 15.15 +.01 S&P500Sel d 33.53 +.20 TotStkMSl d 38.44 +.19 Sequoia Sequoia 167.08 -.30 State Farm Growth 68.86 -.07 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 72.07 +.87 iSh UK 15.50 iShCorEM 44.50 ItauUnibH 10.62 JD.com 26.23 JPMorgCh 65.82 JetBlue 17.15 JohnJn 118.25 JohnContl n 44.55 JnprNtwk 22.47 Keycorp 12.26 KindMorg 21.47 Kinross g 4.09 Kohls 42.97 Kroger s 31.08 LaredoPet 11.53 LVSands 58.31 LendingClb 6.43 LibQVC A 18.52 Lowes 70.95 LyonBas A 77.12 MGIC Inv 7.96 MGM Rsts 25.44 Macys 35.54 MarathnO 14.24 MarathPt s 43.62 MarvellTch 12.74 Masco 32.90 MastThera .62 MasterCrd 99.36 McDnlds 115.28 McKesson 166.16 McEwenM 3.65 Medivat s 80.87 Medtrnic 86.01 MelcoCrwn 15.79 Merck 62.28 MetLife 43.83 MicronT 17.48 Microsoft 57.25 Mobileye 42.94 Momo 24.03 Mondelez 42.91 Monsanto 103.45 MorgStan 31.59 Mosaic 25.54 MurphO 26.19 Mylan NV 41.79 NRG Egy 11.26 Nabors 9.61 NavideaBio 1.03 Navient 13.58 Netflix s 99.48 NwGold g 4.44 NY CmtyB 14.44 NewellRub 50.99 NewmtM 38.26 NewsCpA 13.64 NewsCpB 14.00 NikeB s 55.18 NobleCorp 5.46 NokiaCp 5.47 NwstBioth .47 Novavax 1.29 Nvidia 62.84 OasisPet 9.22 OcciPet 71.03 Oclaro 8.89 OfficeDpt 3.67 OnSmcnd 11.31 Oracle 38.92 PPL Corp 35.09 Pandora 13.45 PattUTI 18.96 PayPal n 40.70 Penney 10.10 PeopUtdF 15.71
-.24 -.27 -.18 +.10 -.82 -.38 -.38 +.27 -.54 -.11 -.09 -.04 +.26 -.17 +.28 -.12 +.26 -.45 -.36 +.60 -.05 -.10 -.02 -.02 -.12 +.17 -.70 +.05 -.11 -.86 -2.81 -.11 -.18 +.35 -.25 -.10 -.67 +.03 +.06 -1.27 +.41 -.11 -.77 -.36 -.41 +.30 +.30 +.11 +.03 +.16 -.25 +2.14 -.06 -.23 +.16 -.94 ... -.17 -.29 ... -.09 +.05 -7.05 +.15 +.10 -1.24 +.05 +.09 +.53 -1.94 +.41 +.14 -.07 -.13 ... -.22
4.39 +9.8 +3.8 +3.1 +3.6 +3.7 +2.7 +7.2 -.1 +6.3 +7.5 +7.7 +10.7 -2.4 +4.7 +4.5 +4.7 +7.6 +7.2 +6.7 +8.1 +8.2 +4.7 +.5 +7.3 +4.1 +1.5 +7.0 +4.5 +10.7 +10.9 -2.0 +1.2 +1.1 +6.1 +9.4 +8.3 +11.8 +12.6 +8.3 +6.8 +10.1 +6.3 +6.1 +5.5 +6.1 +6.3 +8.6 +1.6 +5.9 +1.5 +4.1 +4.2 +4.4 +4.2 +8.0 +4.8 +6.4 +6.7 +3.8 +2.5 +4.4 +.3 +7.0 +5.2 +6.0 +8.0 +6.2 +6.5 -10.8 +9.4 -.4 -.31 -.10 -.07 -.14 -.83 +.93 +.02 -1.15 -.69 ... -.65 -.06 +.08 -.43 -1.42 +2.67 +1.07 -.97 -.82 +.93 -.14 +.68 +.44 -1.43 +1.38 +.43 -.36 +.00 +1.21 +.70 -9.93 +.03 +.06 +1.14 +.38 +.25 -.08 +.67 +1.04 -4.53 +2.37 +.82 -3.33 ... -1.47 -1.75 +1.90 -.34 -.64 +.21 -.65 +2.98 -.26 -.75 +.59 -1.01 +.38 +.36 -.15 -.34 -.23 +.13 -6.50 +3.32 -1.07 -5.08 +.69 ... +1.05 -1.11 +1.46 -.17 -.20 +2.69 +.20 -.37
PERCENT RETURN 1YR 3YR* 5YR*
Equity Energy (ID) Health (SH) Natural Resources (SN) Real Estate (SR) Technology (ST) Utilities (SU)
6.45 -5.18 15.41 7.27 8.18 13.71
7.13 -8.64 4.65 14.91 13.00 13.04
7.34 12.42 -6.24 11.71 12.73 8.17
14.11 19.22 -2.59 11.64 13.56 9.59
Divers. Emerging Mkt. (EM) 12.01 Europe Stock (ES) -3.12 Foreign Small/Mid Val (FA) 3.47 Foreign Large Blend (FB) 0.49 Foreign Large Growth (FG) 1.25 Foreign Small/Mid Gr. (FR) 1.14 Foreign Large Value (FV) -0.02 World Allocation (IH) 4.99 World Stock (WS) 3.80
9.48 -4.46 3.50 -0.52 2.00 3.75 -2.23 3.70 3.95
-0.98 -0.05 1.73 -0.13 1.54 3.39 -1.22 2.26 4.13
0.87 6.91 6.60 5.14 6.22 8.16 4.65 5.20 8.66
CapApprec 26.73 DivGrow 36.69 EmMktBd d 12.60 EmMktStk d 33.52 EqIncR b 30.56 EqIndex d 57.81 EqtyInc 30.71 GrStkR b 51.03 GrowStk 53.47 HealthSci 65.10 HiYield d 6.58 InsLgCpGr 28.71 IntlBnd d 9.16 IntlGrInc d 13.20 IntlStk d 16.01 MidCapE 45.35 MidCapVa 28.27 MidCpGr 76.29 NewHoriz 45.69 NewIncome 9.69 OrseaStk d 9.06 R2015 14.53 R2025 15.83 R2035 16.64 Real d 28.93 Ret2050 13.39 Rtmt2010 17.97 Rtmt2020 20.88 Rtmt2030 23.04 Rtmt2040 23.73 Rtmt2045 15.93 ShTmBond 4.75 SmCpStk 41.95 SmCpVal d 40.62 SpecInc 12.60 Value 32.71 TCW TotRetBdI 10.39 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 11.09 EqIx 16.06 IntlE 16.80 LCVal 17.28 Templeton IntlEqSerPrmy 18.47 Thornburg IncBldC m 19.52 IntlI 23.66 LtdTMul 14.62 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 25.05 USAA TaxEInt 13.70 Vanguard 500Adml 197.44 500Inv 197.45 BalIdxAdm x 30.60 BalIdxIns x 30.60 BdMktInstPls 11.02 CAITAdml 12.02 CapOpAdml 123.90 DevMktIdxAdm 11.67 DevMktIdxInstl 11.69 DivGr 23.29 EmMktIAdm 30.58 EnergyAdm 92.57 EqInc x 31.26 EqIncAdml x 65.52 ExplAdml 80.60 ExtdIdAdm 67.73 ExtdIdIst 67.73 ExtdMktIdxIP 167.14 FAWeUSIns 86.97 GNMA 10.85 GNMAAdml 10.85 GlbEq 24.60 GrthIdAdm 57.03 GrthIstId 57.03 HYCorAdml 5.81 HltCrAdml 87.88 HlthCare 208.27 ITBondAdm 11.79 ITGradeAd 10.06 ITrsyAdml 11.61 InfPrtAdm 26.76 InfPrtI 10.90 InflaPro 13.62 InstIdxI x 195.36 InstPlus x 195.37 InstTStPl x 48.26 IntlGr 22.34 IntlGrAdm 71.07 IntlStkIdxAdm 24.67 PepsiCo 105.28 PetrbrsA 8.00 Petrobras 9.10 Pfizer 33.94 PhilipMor 98.84 PlatfmSpc 8.55 Potash 15.99 PS SrLoan 23.13 PwShs QQQ117.29 ProUltSP s 69.17 PUVixST rs 22.08 ProVixST rs 32.31 PrUCrude rs 8.74 ProShtVix 65.09 ProctGam 88.05 ProgsvCp 31.13 ProShSP rs 38.64 ProUShSP 16.91 PUShtQQQ 24.86 PShtQQQ 13.91 PUShtSPX 24.23 Provectus .12 PulteGrp 19.57 QEP Res 17.06 Qualcom 62.99 Rackspace 31.44 RangeRs 37.38 RaptorPhm 8.99 RegionsFn 9.56 ReynAm s 47.31 RioTinto 29.90 RiteAid 8.03 Rowan 12.72 RoyDShllA 47.21 SpdrDJIA 180.97 SpdrGold 125.06 S&P500ETF213.37 SpdrBiot s 64.71 SpdrS&PBk 33.02 SpdrLehHY 36.14 SpdrS&P RB41.60 SpdrRetl s 43.75 SpdrOGEx 36.13 SpdrMetM 24.48 Salesforce 73.29 SandstG g 5.38 Sanofi 38.43 SareptaTh 28.15 Schlmbrg 76.33 Schwab 30.53 SeadrillLtd 2.14 SeagateT 36.40 SilvWhtn g 26.60 SiriusXM 4.11 SkylineMd h .20 SkywksSol 76.07 SolarCity 17.50 SouthnCo 51.97 SwstAirl 36.59 SwstnEngy 13.68 SpectraEn 42.46 SpiritRltC 12.96 Sprint 6.65 SP Matls 46.76 SP HlthC 72.11 SP CnSt 52.79 SP Consum 78.51 SP Engy 67.45 SPDR Fncl 23.62 SP Inds 56.61 SP Tech 47.21 SP Util 49.26 Staples 8.64 Starbucks s 53.74 StlDynam 23.49 Suncor g 25.90
+6.3 +6.2 +6.3 +6.3 +5.4 +3.4 +4.4 +1.0 +1.1 +5.1 +14.2 +20.2 +8.0 +8.1 +7.8 +7.6 +7.6 +7.6 +3.8 +3.5 +3.6 +4.1 +5.1 +5.1 +9.1 -3.1 -3.1 +6.6 +6.6 +4.4 +6.2 +6.2 +6.1 +6.3 +6.3 +6.6 +5.9 +6.0 +4.0 +1.23 -.20 -.41 -.16 +1.30 -.65 -.98 -.09 +3.01 +.71 -.34 -.05 -1.10 -1.08 +1.81 -.11 -.22 -.18 -1.51 -1.28 -.44 -.00 -.38 -1.08 +2.47 -.04 -4.84 +1.54 -.27 +.16 -.84 -.12 -.72 -2.37 +.06 -1.69 +.09 +3.46 -.71 -.01 -.86 +.23 -1.68 -.66 -.91 -.71 -.76 +.97 -1.23 -.12 -.21 +.31 -.71 +.01 +.03 +9.31 +.73 +1.10 -.75 -1.04 -.34 -.02 ... -.68 +.60 +.10 +.08 -2.25 -.42 -.51 +1.05 +.80 +.12 -.61 -.51 -.99
SunPower 7.53 SunTrst 43.71 Symantec 25.21 Synchrony 26.91 SynrgyPh 5.56 SynergyRs 6.14 Sysco 49.38 T-MobileUS 46.55 TJX 74.67 TaiwSemi 28.91 Target 69.23 TeckRes g 18.26 TevaPhrm 51.74 TexInst 69.36 TimeWarn 74.85 Transocn 9.16 TriangPet .26 21stCFoxA 23.90 21stCFoxB 24.28 Twitter 19.11 UnionPac 92.38 UtdContl 51.00 US Bancrp 42.60 US NGas 8.67 US OilFd 10.00 USSteel 15.91 UtdTech 100.10 UtdhlthGp 138.47 VF Corp 56.16 Vale SA 5.03 Vale SA pf 4.26 ValeantPh 27.28 ValeroE 56.73 VanEGold 25.96 VnEkRus 18.16 VnEkSemi 66.56 VEckOilSvc 26.70 VanE JrGld 43.92 VangREIT 84.97 VangEmg 36.80 VangFTSE 36.33 Vereit 9.96 VerizonCm 51.88 ViacomB 37.00 VimpelCm 3.40 Vipshop 13.68 Visa s 82.07 VitaePhm 20.95 Vodafone 28.99 WPX Engy 12.15 WalMart 72.87 WalgBoots 81.49 WeathfIntl 5.73 WellsFargo 45.43 Wendys Co 10.85 WDigital 54.94 WstnRefin 27.69 WstnUnion 20.33 Weyerhsr 29.91 WhitingPet 7.04 WholeFood 28.39 WmsCos 29.76 WTJpHedg 41.57 WT India 21.62 Wynn 108.57 Xerox 9.80 Yahoo 43.67 Yamana g 4.39 YumBrnds 88.04 Zoetis 50.51 Zynga 2.91
+6.7 +7.5 +15.4 +17.6 +8.5 +6.2 +8.9 -.7 -.4 -5.5 +11.0 -.6 +12.0 +1.0 +4.8 +4.5 +13.4 +4.1 +7.6 +5.4 +.8 +6.2 +5.9 +5.4 +6.3 +5.1 +6.5 +6.0 +5.6 +5.1 +5.1 +2.0 -.08 +8.7 -.17 +11.8 -.05 +8.4 +4.7 +4.2
-.01 +.08 -.33 -.12
+5.1 +7.0 +1.2 +9.3
-.62 -2.1 -.30 +5.4 -.46 -3.2 -.03 +1.8 -.37 +2.4 -.05 +3.6 +.29 +.33 -.07 -.07 -.01 -.05 +1.45 -.29 -.28 -.02 -.77 -3.19 -.23 -.50 +.47 -.07 -.07 -.17 -2.13 +.02 +.02 -.05 +.60 +.60 -.04 +1.42 +3.35 -.01 +.01 -.01 -.01 -.01 +.13 +.12 -.01 -.18 -.57 -.60
-.20 -.15 -.17 -.20 -.91 +.20 -.02 -.02 -.35 -.57 -.55 -.41 -.27 +.81 -.01 +.04 +.18 +.14 ... +.03 +.31 +.02 -.33 +.18 +.45 -.03 -1.99 +.01 -.07 +.04 -.59 -.03 +.02 -.80 -1.29 -.31 -1.91 -.22 -.44 -.03 -.56 -.35 -.15 -.11 -.70 -.33 -.49 -1.87 -.47 -.40 ... -.05 -.38 -.06 +.03 -.95 +.40 +.51 -.40 -.40 +.24 -.08 -.14 -.43 -.23 -.50 -.47 -.96 -.34 -.79 -.37 +.06 +.05 -.37 -.17 -.30
5.22 3.34 9.18 5.06 5.43 6.92 1.82
IntlStkIdxI 98.66 -2.39 IntlStkIdxIPls 98.68 -2.39 IntlVal 31.97 -.61 LTGradeAd 10.85 -.07 LTInvGr 10.85 -.07 LifeCon 18.69 -.05 LifeGro 28.51 -.10 LifeMod 24.14 -.08 MdCpValIdxAdm47.59 +.05 MidCapIdxIP 171.37 +.45 MidCpAdml 157.29 +.41 MidCpIst 34.75 +.09 MorgAdml 78.72 +.94 MuHYAdml 11.64 -.05 MuInt 14.45 -.05 MuIntAdml 14.45 -.05 MuLTAdml 11.99 -.06 MuLtdAdml 11.05 -.02 MuShtAdml 15.81 -.02 Prmcp 105.10 +.91 PrmcpAdml 108.92 +.93 PrmcpCorI 22.08 +.17 REITIdxAd 120.41 -1.64 REITIdxInst 18.64 -.25 S/TBdIdxInstl 10.58 +.01 STBondAdm 10.58 +.01 STCor 10.77 STFedAdml 10.83 +.01 STGradeAd 10.77 STIGradeI 10.77 STsryAdml 10.75 +.01 SelValu 26.95 -.09 ShTmInfPtScIxIn24.78 +.04 ShTmInfPtScIxIv24.71 +.05 SmCapIdxIP 166.09 -.04 SmCpGrIdxAdm 45.63 +.20 SmCpIdAdm 57.54 -.02 SmCpIdIst 57.54 -.02 SmCpValIdxAdm46.65 -.18 Star 24.39 -.04 StratgcEq 29.56 -.03 TgtRe2010 26.17 -.05 TgtRe2015 15.00 -.04 TgtRe2020 28.69 -.09 TgtRe2025 16.51 -.06 TgtRe2030 29.29 -.11 TgtRe2035 17.78 -.07 TgtRe2040 30.04 -.12 TgtRe2045 18.77 -.08 TgtRe2050 30.08 -.12 TgtRetInc 13.00 -.02 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 22.20 -.03 TlIntlBdIdxInst 33.31 -.05 TlIntlBdIdxInv 11.10 -.02 TotBdAdml 11.02 -.01 TotBdInst 11.02 -.01 TotBdMkInv 11.02 -.01 TotIntl 14.75 -.36 TotStIAdm 53.37 +.01 TotStIIns 53.38 +.01 TotStIdx 53.36 +.03 TxMCapAdm x108.46 +.04 ValIdxAdm 33.45 -.27 ValIdxIns 33.44 -.28 VdHiDivIx 28.22 -.14 WellsI x 25.90 -.22 WellsIAdm x 62.74 -.53 Welltn x 38.37 -.27 WelltnAdm x 66.25 -.49 WndsIIAdm 62.23 -.34 Wndsr 19.63 -.04 WndsrAdml 66.22 -.12 WndsrII 35.07 -.19 Virtus EmgMktsOppsI 10.13 +.01 Waddell & Reed DivOppsA m 14.93 -.09 DivOppsB m 14.49 -.03 DivOppsC m 14.65 -.07 Waddell & Reed Adv AssetStrA m 7.97 -.01 CoreInv A m 6.21 +.04 HiIncA m 6.57 -.03
+.10 +.07 -.16 -.26 -.10 +.34 -.10 +.71 +.75 +1.63 -.04 +.36 -.08 -.24 -.19 +.17 -.14 +.28 +.33 -.01 -.16 -.03 -.03 -.03 -.06 -.02 -.04 -.04 -.04 -.05 -.03
-.19 -.40 +.34 -.14 -.27 -.09 -.20 -.63 -.37 -.27 +.02 +.02 -.16 +.14 -.77 -.11 -.01 +.06 -.04 +.81 -.56 -.71 -.43 +.10 -.14 -.15 -2.61 +2.86 -.04 ... -.01 -.09 +.54 -.22 -.26 +.03 -.33 -.94 +.04 -.25 -.45 +.03 -.10 -.27 -.23 -.54 +.06 +.11 -.58 +.07 +.47 +.09 -.13 -.72 +.04 +1.66 +.26 +.01 -.23 +.06 -.13 -.08 -.41 -.21 -.11 -.01 -.32 -.12 +.25 -.21 -.01
+4.0 +4.0 +2.8 +13.2 +13.1 +5.8 +5.7 +5.8 +7.8 +6.4 +6.4 +6.4 +2.0 +5.5 +3.3 +3.4 +4.7 +1.4 +.7 +5.4 +5.5 +6.1 +9.5 +9.5 +2.5 +2.5 +3.4 +2.0 +3.5 +3.5 +1.7 +4.3 +2.5 +2.4 +9.1 +7.2 +9.1 +9.1 +10.6 +5.5 +4.5 +5.2 +5.4 +5.7 +5.7 +5.7 +5.6 +5.6 +5.6 +5.6 +5.3 +6.1 +6.1 +6.0 +5.4 +5.4 +5.3 +3.9 +6.6 +6.6 +6.5 +5.9 +7.1 +7.1 +9.0 +7.8 +7.9 +6.3 +6.4 +5.9 +3.3 +3.4 +5.9 +13.1 +2.0 +1.2 +1.4 -2.2 +1.5 +11.9
-1.74 +.32 +.72 -.02 +.68 -.71 -.42 +1.91 -.09 +.32 +.23 +2.07 +1.53 +2.69 -2.16 -.67 -.05 +.51 +.34 +1.00 -.34 -1.45 -.81 +.46 -.59 -1.12 -2.58 +4.85 -2.27 -.16 -.14 -.78 +1.81 -.45 -.43 +2.78 -.65 -.52 -1.12 -.61 -.82 +.03 +.06 -.16 -.50 +.25 +.74 +12.90 -.68 -.64 +2.57 -1.43 -.08 -3.29 +.64 +3.35 +1.29 -.26 -.40 -.58 -.21 -.28 -1.30 -.06 +10.16 +.21 +.75 -.01 +1.07 +.12 +.18
t 4-wk. -0.97% s YTD 7.83%
3.94 2.98 8.63 3.48 4.77 6.55 1.41
3.30 1.78 6.74 6.16 3.78 5.04 1.24
YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
6.0 6.7 6.7 12.0
YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
7.8 5.6 6.5 12.3
YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
9.3 6.2 5.1 11.7
LG 2.0 3.6 8.9 12.7
4.6 6.0 7.9 12.6 MB
5.36 3.13 5.91 10.18 3.13 4.08 1.13
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)
t 4-wk. -2.31% s YTD 4.01%
FRI WK LAST CHG CHG
The Hutchinson News
5.6 2.4 6.0 11.8 SV
3.2 0.3 5.9 11.1 SB
7.6 4.6 5.2 11.6
5.5 0.7 4.9 11.6
PERCENT RETURN 1YR 3YR*
Target-Date 2015 (TD) Target-Date 2020 (TE) Target-Date 2025 (TG)
5.52 5.68 5.59
5.39 5.60 5.57
4.40 4.35 4.99
6.54 6.41 8.20
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
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
First Amer Retail Prime Obligs/Cl X
0.06 0.57$ 100,000,000 min(800) 677-3863
Tax-exempt—national avg Vanguard Tax-Exempt MMF
FRIDAY YIELD 2.03 3.52 2.91
Municipal Bond Buyer U.S. high yield Lehman
MIN YIELD INVEST
FRIDAY YIELD 0.28 0.49 0.60 0.77 1.20 1.69 2.45
$ 3,000 min (800) 662-7447
-------------- CHANGE -------------52-WEEK 1WK 1MO 3MO 1YR HIGH LOW 0.04 0.16 0.06 0.00 0.38 -0.01
s s s r s s
s s t r t s
-0.45 -0.66 -0.64 -0.61 -0.79 -0.19
2.63 4.18 3.71 4.49 10.10 1.73
-------------- CHANGE -------------1WK 1MO 3MO 1YR -0.06 -0.01 0.04 -0.01 -0.02 0.01 0.06
t s s s s s s
s s s s s s s
0.23 0.32 0.22 0.07 -0.30 -0.52 -0.58
1.82 3.18 2.75 3.71 6.07 1.00
52-WEEK HIGH LOW 0.38 0.56 0.75 1.10 1.80 2.34 3.11
0.06 0.20 0.55 0.94 1.36 2.10
Money fund data provided by iMoneyNet Inc.
Dow30Stocks FRIDAY $CHG PCT CHANGE TICKER CLOSE 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR 1. DuPont DD 67.25 2. Microsoft Corp MSFT 57.25 3. Intel Corp INTC 37.67 4. Procter & Gamble PG 88.05 5. Chevron Corp CVX 97.84 6. Johnson & Johnson JNJ 118.25 7. 3M Company MMM 175.06 8. Cisco Syst CSCO 30.84 9. McDonalds Corp MCD 115.28 10. Merck & Co MRK 62.28 11. Gen Electric GE 29.68 12. Verizon Comm VZ 51.88 13. Exxon Mobil Corp XOM 84.03 14. Visa Inc V 82.07 15. Unitedhealth Group UNH 138.47 16. WalMart Strs WMT 72.87 17. Travelers Cos TRV 114.67 18. Caterpillar Inc CAT 82.05 19. CocaCola Co KO 42.14 Dow Jones industrial average 18123.80 20. Utd Technologies UTX 100.10 21. Home Depot HD 126.11 22. IBM IBM 153.84 23. Pizer Inc PFE 33.94 24. JPMorgan Chase & Co JPM 65.82 25. Apple Inc AAPL 114.92 26. Nike Inc B NKE 55.18 27. Boeing Co BA 126.70 28. Disney DIS 92.56 29. Goldman Sachs Grp GS 166.00 30. Amer Express AXP 63.66
-1.18 1.04 2.23 1.81 -3.43 0.02 -0.58 -0.01 0.70 0.25 -0.20 0.06 -2.81 0.74 4.85 2.57 0.23 1.26 0.22 +38.35 -2.58 -1.63 -1.85 -0.16 -0.83 11.79 -0.15 -1.83 0.14 -2.57 -1.46
-1.7 1.9 6.3 2.1 -3.4 0.0 -0.3 0.0 0.6 0.4 -0.7 0.1 -3.2 0.9 3.6 3.7 0.2 1.6 0.5 +0.2 -2.5 -1.3 -1.2 -0.5 -1.2 11.4 -0.3 -1.4 0.2 -1.5 -2.2
-3.6 -0.6 6.9 0.8 -4.4 -1.4 -2.5 1.0 0.2 -1.7 -5.0 -1.1 -4.3 2.0 -2.5 0.1 -2.4 -2.1 -4.1 -2.3 -8.3 -6.9 -3.9 -3.0 -0.1 5.1 -6.3 -5.8 -4.0 -0.1 -2.9
(&^#|99985432 42.1 (&^#|9987421 32.5 (&^#|99853 30.0 (&^#|99832 29.4 (&^#|9982 29.2 (&^#|9976432 28.3 (&^#|9954 24.4 (&^#|98761 21.9 (&^#|987 20.4 (&^#|9862 19.0 (&^#|9854321 18.9 (&^#|976542 17.2 (&^#|97654 17.1 (&^#|9764 16.4 (&^#|9763 16.2 (&^#|97541 15.7 (&^#|9742 15.0 (&^#|9531 12.6 (&^#|876532 11.2 (&^#|87641 +10.6 (&^#|8743 9.3 (&^#|8743 9.3 (&^#|86 7.3 (&^#|81 5.9 (&^#|76532 5.4 (&^#|431 0.6 (%$!742| -3.4 *&^%$#@!7631| -4.6 *%!87521| -9.6 &^%$@!87641| -10.6 9763| -16.2
SEASON HIGH LOW
WEEK HIGH LOW
CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 16 319.00 99.37 108.10 103.65 Dec 16 329.50 101.27 108.20 104.70 Feb 17 326.75 102.02 108.47 104.87 Est.sales 386,327. Fri’s sales 293,426 Fri’s open int. 264,215, -2,134 FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Sep 16 795.75 129.87 136.45 131.37 Oct 16 787.50 126.97 133.75 128.52 Nov 16 161.50 124.42 131.30 126.42 Est.sales 62,178. Fri’s sales 58,087 Fri’s open int. 42,183, +698 HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 16 656.75 54.55 61.97 54.55 Dec 16 635.25 48.37 55.02 48.37 Feb 17 660.25 52.92 59.50 52.92 Est.sales 304,083. Fri’s sales 158,719 Fri’s open int. 216,802, +10,725
107.87 108.05 108.27
+3.47 +2.65 +2.72
135.50 132.95 130.70
+1.28 +1.68 +2.03
55.47 49.95 54.37
-3.75 -3.97 -4.40
WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 16 665.50 386.75 411 394.75 403.25 Mar 17 665.50 409 431.50 416.25 425 Est.sales 375,180. Fri’s sales 265,236 Fri’s open int. 459,737, +1,708 WINTER WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 16 695.75 395 424.50 409.75 417.25 Est.sales 123,893. Fri’s sales 95,136 Fri’s open int. 231,382, -2,016 CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 16 568.25 314.75 343.25 326.50 337 Mar 17 455 325 353.50 337 347.25 Est.sales 1,106,268. Fri’s sales 894,163 Fri’s open int. 1,289,913, -15,741 SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Nov 16 1256.50 850 990 940.50 966 Jan 17 1182 865 993.75 945.50 971.25 Est.sales 823,580. Fri’s sales 470,603 Fri’s open int. 635,649, +9,571 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Oct 16 91.66 33.28 46.50 42.74 43.03 Nov 16 91.57 34.10 47.05 43.35 43.62 Est.sales 6,601,563. Fri’s sales 4,713,658 Fri’s open int. 1,858,121, -30,416 HEATING OIL (NYMX) 42,000 gal, cents per gal Oct 16 285.32 100.81 145.09 137.90 140.51 Est.sales 883,132. Fri’s sales 539,618 Fri’s open int. 395,938, +15,617 GOLD (COMX) 100 troy oz.- dollars per troy oz. Sep 16 1378.50 1301.50 1329.30 1305.80 1305.80 Oct 16 1380.90 1050.20 1331.60 1305.40 1306.20 Est.sales 968,674. Fri’s sales 913,785 Fri’s open int. 570,619, -22,602
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 C5
For-profit ITT files for bankruptcy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CARMEL, Ind. – Forprofit college operator ITT Educational Services Inc. has filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy. The Indianapolis Star reported that the company is unloading its assets after the shutdown of 130 campuses nationwide. The
closure displaced more than 35,000 students and more than 8,000 employees. It is the second major for-profit college operator to file for bankruptcy in the past two years amid a federal crackdown. ITT was accused of not disclosing bad loans, inflating job placement numbers and aggressive recruiting tactics.
25 Years Interfaith Housing Services • 1991-2016
You’re Invited! Oct. 3rd, 2016 Atrium 6pm, Dinner & Cake will be served Join us for a 25th Anniversary Celebration. We want to celebrate you! Come share your IHS story, listen to some highlights from the past 25 years and hear an exciting announcement that will impact the future of IHS and Hutchinson!
Ben Margot/Associated Press
A man passes by a Wells Fargo bank office in Oakland, Calif. The House Financial Services Committee on Friday announced an investigation of the allegedly illegal activity by Wells Fargo employees to meet aggressive sales goals as well as the role of federal regulators in the debacle.
Bank • From Page C1 charged for products that were sold without authorization. The committee says it will summon Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf to testify at a hearing this month. Stumpf and several regulators are appearing before the Senate Banking Committee at a separate hearing on Tuesday. The House panel also is requesting internal documents from Wells Fargo and
Boiler • From Page C1 The company employs about 40 people and has the capability to manufacture boilers up to 300,000 pounds per hour and with working pressures up to 1,200 psig, according to the company. “The combination of these two industry leaders gives customers a single source for all their industrial boiler and associated boiler room equipment needs,” Superior Boiler
BG • From Page C1 “We have some specific services or disciplines with specialists in different offices,” Arpin said. “So, if we have something really technical in water treatment or wastewater, we’ll call on our environmental expert in Manhattan. If it is a traffic study, we have an engineer in the Lawrence office who gets involved in signal designs. Here we do a lot of storm-water modeling and design.” The Lawrence office handles most major mechanical, electrical and plumbing design projects, as well as road projects for the Kansas Department of Transportation, though the Manhattan office deals with bridges or other road
the regulators related to the timing and discovery of the sales practices. The consumer banking giant, which is the biggest U.S. mortgage lender, has fired about 5,300 employees over the sales practices. Wells Fargo plans to eliminate the sales targets by Jan. 1. Wells Fargo sales employees opened more than 2 million bank and credit card accounts that may have not been authorized by customers, according to the regulators. Money in customers’ accounts was said to have been transferred to
these new accounts without their authorization. Debit cards were issued and activated, as well as PINs created, without telling customers. In some cases, bank employees even created fake email addresses to sign up customers for online banking services, the regulators said. Wells Fargo said in a statement last week: “We regret and take responsibility for any instances where customers may have received a product that they did not request.” In a letter Thursday to
Stumpf, several Democratic members of the Senate Banking Committee asked whether Wells Fargo’s board will exercise its power to take back compensation paid to senior executives responsible for the sales program. A top executive, Carrie Tolstedt, who ran the consumer banking division, in July announced her retirement from the bank this year. Tolstedt, 56, is expected to leave with as much as $125 million in salary, stock options and other compensation.
Works CEO Doug Wright stated in a news release. “It opens new markets for both companies and, through a more focused marketing and sales strategy, both can expect future growth.” “Both companies have strong engineering expertise and will readily accept the most challenging projects for customers who require that expertise,” Wright continued. “We will continue to focus on delivering exceptional value through customer service and the highest quality products in the industry.” Superior will maintain
English Boiler’s facility in Richmond, Virginia, and use it for future growth opportunities. Longer term, Wright said he anticipates the companies’ joint marketing and sales strategies will create additional jobs. “English Boiler & Tube is excited to become part of the Superior Boiler team,” Rick English stated in the release. “Our philosophies of quality products and exceptional customer service and support are aligned, and we knew early on that combining forces with Superior was a good fit. It provides us with an avenue
for future growth and stability without impacting our current employees or our continuing operations in Virginia.” In addition to Superior Holding Inc., the transaction’s funding investors are Konza Valley Capital Inc. and MidStates Capital, LP. Parkside Financial Bank and Trust, Clayton, Missouri, provided banking services.
structures. “If it’s a small project, even though it might be KDOT-funded, we can handle it in the Hutchinson office,” Arpin said. “We’re pretty versatile here.” With computer technology, multiple offices can view the same drawings real time, though only one office can alter them at a time. In Hutchinson, BG Consultants did the design work for Avenue A Park, and all the Main Street reconstruction projects, including the work scheduled for next year from Third to Fifth avenues. “We don’t just work with public entities,” Arpin said. “We worked with Hutchinson hospital designing their drive-through at 20th and Waldron. Right now we’re doing some civil improvements for the sewage at the Blue Spruce subdivision and Highlands area.”
They also did the structural design for the Titan 2 and Mercury Redstone rocket displays at the Cosmosphere. A major multi-year project they’re working on now, Arpin said, is a rehab of the Hutchinson sewer system, which will start early next year. BG Consultants Hutchinson employees are currently members of the Chamber of Commerce, Rotary Club, Hutchinson Ambucs, Knights of Columbus and Young Professionals. Past involvement includes serving on the Landmarks Commission, Hutchinson Homebuilders, Leadership Hutchinson, Chamber Infrastructure Committee, coordinating Hutchinson MATHCOUNTS, Future Cities Mentor, and the Hutchinson Chapter of the Kansas Engineering Society.
RSVP to Holly at (620) 662-8370 ext. 717
Race through the Salt City with this year’s
RUN FOR THE ROCKS Half Marathon Weekend! All proceeds benefit Hutch Rec & the Boys & Girls Club of Hutchinson
When: Where: Rick Gebhard, The Eagle Herald/Associated Press
The USS Wichita is launched sideways into the Menominee River on Saturday in Marinette, Wis.
Navy launches USS Wichita in Wisconsin THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MARINETTE, Wis. – The U.S. Navy has launched a new littoral combat ship in Wisconsin. The future USS Wichita was christened Saturday at the shipyard in Marinette, where it was built. The ship’s sponsor, novelist Kate Lehrer, wife of former “PBS
NewsHour” anchor Jim Leher, broke a champagne bottle across the ship’s bow just before launch. U.S. Sen. Tammy Baldwin of Wisconsin was keynote speaker. The ship will undergo additional outfitting and testing at Fincantieri (finkan-TEHR’-ee) Marinette Marine before its anticipated
delivery next year. The speedy warship is the nation’s 13th littoral combat ship. The team led by defense contractor Lockheed Martin has six Freedom-class ships – which have a steel monohull – under construction in Marinette, and is procuring materials for three more. It’s the third U.S. Navy ship named USS Wichita.
Classic Rock 5K Saturday, Sept. 24 at 5:30 p.m. Carey Park
Run for the Rocks Half Marathon When: Sunday, Sept. 25 at 7:30 a.m. Where: Carey Park Register for one race or compete in the Rock Out Challenge and do both! Register at any Hutch Rec facility, including 17 E. 1st or online at runfortherocks.com. Follow Run for the Rocks on Facebook & Twitter!
C6 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Target aims to make low prices a big selling point BY SARAH HALZACK The Washington Post
MINNEAPOLIS – Target is introducing some subtle changes to its stores this fall that are aimed at reinvigorating its flagging sales. For starters, you might see end-of-an-aisle displays that blare prices across the top of the display. In the past, Target might have had a more generic message, such as its tagline “Expect more. Pay less.” And the retailer might have featured items on so-called end caps that came with a number of different price tags, rather than showing off a suite of items that all cost $11.99. The company hopes that will make its prices simpler to understand. It’s a fairly subtle change, but it is symbolic of an
“We’ve got a 137 days in front of us to turn this into a winning year.” Target Chief Executive Brian Cornell important goal for Target. The retailer believes its sales have struggled lately in part because it has failed to emphasize strongly enough that it is a destination for value and low prices. The redesigned end caps are just one strategy for trumpeting that message; Target has also changed up its circulars to put a spotlight on low-priced household essentials. Also, ahead of the holiday season, Target is starting to roll out a different set-up for its pickup counter for online orders. The latest versions will separate the customer service counter from the order pickup counter. This is meant to address a problem the retailer encountered last
Branded ‘basic’, Starbucks eyes fancier settings BY ABHA BHATTARAI The Washington Post
With 24,000 locations across the world, Starbucks has become an everyday stop for millions. But that ubiquity could now be its problem. “Starbucks is now competing with chains like Dunkin’ Donuts and McDonald’s,” Business Insider proclaimed this week. “It has gotten, in a sense, too basic.” “Basic,” according to Urban Dictionary, is a pejorative term used to describe anything “involving obscenely obvious behavior, dress, action.” Other examples of brands deemed basic: Lululemon, Michael Kors and Ugg Australia. So what’s an overexposed company to do? Starbucks in recent years has begun looking for ways to restore its luster. In December 2014, it opened a Roastery & Tasting Room in Seattle, where $10 cold brews are the norm. The high-end concept is soon to expand to New York and Shanghai, with nearly a dozen other locations in the works, according to Business Insider: “The premium coffee experience of the Roasteries is intended to have the trickle-down effect. The chain plans to open roughly 500 Reserve stores, which offers premium Roastery beverages and artisanal Princi food, and 1,500 stores with Reserve bars, which will serve drinks made in a wider variety of styles such as pour-over and siphoning.” It’s all part of an effort, analysts say, to reinvent itself as a luxury brand. But can a brand that’s gone mainstream turn highend again? It’s a quandary that brands like Apple, Michael Kors and Coach have also faced in recent years, as they look to balance widespread popularity with upscale cache. “I’ll just say this: It’s much harder to go up-market than it is to do the opposite,” said Milton Pedraza, chief executive of the Luxury Institute, a New York-based market research firm. “What Starbucks has to do at a higher level is to be personal, like when you go to Hermes and the salesperson knows your name, or when you buy a Tesla and you’re in a high-street showroom.”
When it was founded in 1971, Starbucks was a premium brand, offering a higher-priced but also a better-quality cup of coffee than most Americans were used to. In the decades since, Americans have taken to it in droves, making the Seattle-based brand a commonplace staple, as ubiquitous as McDonald’s or Wal-Mart. “They’ve set the bar high, and now they have to keep moving to an even higher level,” Pedraza said. It’s a phenomenon Pam Danzinger calls “lux-flation”: Our ideas of what constitutes a premium product or experience are always evolving. “A brand like Starbucks starts at the top, and as it expands, it becomes the new normal,” said Danzinger, author of “Putting the Luxe Back in Luxury.” “Now it’s got to create that mystique once again.” Need another example? Just look to Apple, Danzinger says. A decade or two ago, the company’s iMacs and MacBooks were seen as coveted novelty items. Today, just about everybody has at least one Apple device, which, she says, is why the company is reinventing its retail locations with free Wi-Fi, ficus trees and weekend concerts. “They’re putting the human touch back into the equation,” Danzinger said. “That’s one way to regain that luxury edge.” It’s not always an easy proposition, Pedraza says. Coach had tried for years to win back an air of exclusivity to no avail, as have Michael Kors and Kate Spade. But, he says, there have been some successes: In the early ‘90s, Gucci was almost done for. The Italian fashion company was in financial despair and its creative director was quoted as saying “no one would dream of wearing Gucci.” Then Tom Ford took over, and revived the brand, boosting sales and restoring the company to its previous glory. “There are examples, but it takes a lot of money and a lot of paring back,” Pedraza said. “And frankly, not every company has the courage to do that. Everything is so grow, grow, grow in today’s world. And before you know it, you have a mainstream brand that isn’t special anymore.”
Yelp: Lawsuit could scrub critical reviews THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SAN FRANCISCO – Yelp. com is warning that a lawsuit targeting critical posts about a law firm could lead to the removal of negative reviews on the site. The company is asking the state Supreme Court to overturn a court order requiring it to remove the posts criticizing Dawn Hassell’s San Francisco law firm. Yelp says that if the ruling is allowed to stand, it will
open the door for businesses to force the company to remove critical reviews. Hassell says the business review website is exaggerating the stakes of her legal effort. She says it aims only to remove from Yelp lies by a former client that a judge determined were defamatory, not just negative. The state high court has an Oct. 14 deadline to decide whether to hear the case or let the lower-court ruling stand. Experts expect Yelp to prevail.
year, especially during the busy holiday season, when pickup customers grumbled about facing long wait times. It’s not hard to see why Target is eager to make pickup appealing: It’s much easier for an online order to be profitable when it doesn’t have to be delivered to a shopper’s doorstep. Workers at the pickup side of the counter will also wear different colored T-shirts, to make clear to customers that they have a specialized role. The first half of the year hasn’t quite shaped up the way that Target had hoped. On Thursday, executives took to a stage to acknowledge as much in front of 14,000 store workers and
corporate staffers – and to rally them around strategies they hope will change that momentum in the last stretch of the year. “We’ve got a 137 days in front of us to turn this into a winning year,” chief executive Brian Cornell said to a sea of red-and-khaki-clad employees. John Mulligan, the company’s chief operating officer, cast 2016 as a “rebuilding time” for Target. He sought to highlight some of the improvements the company has made on issues such as outof-stocks, which he said are down 25 percent compared to last year. Using special wireless-tag technology known as RFID, Target has
also been working to get a more accurate picture of its inventory, something that is only becoming more crucial in a world in which online orders are often being filled in stores. In fact, Mulligan said Thursday that 40 percent of the time when Target ships an online order from a store, that tactic is “saving the sale” – meaning the retailer wouldn’t have had the ability to fill that order from a warehouse. For much of 2015, Target was a turnaround story. It appeared to be regaining consumers’ trust after a devastating data breach, and Cornell’s investments in categories such as apparel, home, kids, baby, and wellness seemed to be paying off. But things have looked cloudier for the big-box
chain this year, with executives saying they are seeing dismal sales in sectors such as electronics. Executives discussed the state of the company during what Target calls “National Week,” an annual bonanza of activities in Target’s hometown that are aimed at building enthusiasm among far-flung store workers and giving them an early look at what’s coming for the crucial holiday season. Thursday’s arena event was the main showpiece, with executive speeches interspersed with performances by rocker Jon Bon Jovi, country singer Jake Owen, and pop queen Gwen Stefani. Garth Brooks closed things out, after leaders had announced that the country star is to release an exclusive box set with Target this fall.
Japan turns to pop culture for tourism boost BY YURI KAGEYAMA AP Business Writer
TOKYO – Eighty-eight places in Japan are going to be designated “animation spots” to encourage visitors to seek out the train stations, school campuses, rural shrines and other fairly everyday places where popular “manga” characters are depicted. Such landmarks number in the tens of thousands, given the popularity and volume of “manga” comics in Japan, but the project aims to compile the official list for any fan’s animation “pilgrimage,” as the places are known as “seichi,” or “sacred spots.” Anyone can vote on the landmarks through a website set up in several languages, including English and Chinese. “Japanese pop culture has grown to rival American Hollywood,” Tsugihiko Kadokawa, chairman of Kadokawa Corp. publisher and film studio, one of the officials behind the effort, said Friday at a Tokyo news conference. “Animation can change the times.” The project highlights Japan’s push to make tourism a valuable boon for a stagnant economy, as dynamic as the export of Toyota vehicles and Sony electronics. Foreign tourism has grown, under a “Cool Japan” initiative, reaching 20 million people last year – five years ahead of a goal set by the government, prompting officials to raise its 2020 target to 40 million tourists. Kadokawa and other officials behind the newly formed Japan Anime Tourism Association said they would compile a travel route of 88 animation spots by December, including where manga and animation works took place, as well as the homes of manga artists and museums dedicated to their works. Votes from fans will be considered in compiling the list. “Vote for the special spot you want to share with everyone,” the site says. One shoo-in for the list, according to organizers, is Washinomiya Jinja, a picturesque shrine in Saitama prefecture on the outskirts of Tokyo, a familiar scene in comics by Kagami Yoshimizu, which later became a TV animation series, “Lucky Star” or “Raki Suta.” The shrine is not as grand or famous as others in the country, such as Meiji Shrine in central Tokyo, but it’s still the one to visit for those who love the manga series, which depicts friendship among schoolgirls, all illustrated with the huge eyes and colorful hair characteristic of manga. The shrine appears in the opening sequence to the TV show, whose typical episode will feature a heated discussion in cute, cooing voices on the correct way to eat a pastry. Hopes are high at Washinomiya Jinja that it will be picked. “I’m all for it,” said Teruko Masaki, whose restaurant near the shrine
Eugene Hoshiko/Associated Press
A man walks by an eatery Friday with its facade painted with letters that read “Welcome to Washinomiya” and the characters of a TV animation series “Lucky Star” or “Raki Suta” near Washinomiya Jinja shrine in Kuki, Saitama prefecture, north of Tokyo. sells noodles and other products with the manga characters splashed on the packaging. The pieces of wood on which visitors write their wishes, such as getting accepted at a college or having a healthy baby, are, at Washinomiya, covered with drawings of the “Lucky Star” girls. Other possible animation spots include the “Gundam” giant robot statue on Odaiba, an artificial island in Tokyo Bay, and the Ghibli Studio of Hayao Miyazaki, the Oscar-winning animator who made “Spirited Away.” Louis Lee, an editor from Hong Kong, who was at the Tokyo launch of the Japan Anime Tourism Association, said he was an avid manga fan, especially of “Slam Dunk,” a story about a high school basketball team. “It teaches you not to give up until the end,” he said. Fans like Lee say manga has proven useful for studying Japanese language and culture. They say animation spots should have manga character costumes that visitors can wear in photos, as well as manga-related products for sale. The government’s Japan Tourism Agency has begun to study not only the numbers of tourists coming to Japan, but what compelled their visits. The agency’s survey of French and Thai people found that, although the two groups varied on what they hoped to do, they both said they became interested in Japan through movies and other entertainment content. “But we are still not taking full advantage of such resources,” said agency Commissioner Akihiko Tamura. “A lot of work still needs to be done.”
Celebrating lives at The Arbors:
A Best Friend’s story. Through the Best FriendsTM Approach, I’m able to spend my time getting to know my friends, and together, we’re making life with Alzheimer’s better. -Kayla, a “Best Friend” at The Arbors 1700 E. 23rd Ave. Hutchinson, KS AT WALDRON PLACE 620.662.4114 memory care assisted living by Americare
The Hutchinson Clinic
Welcomes Dr. David Gleason General Surgeon 2107 N. Waldron, Hutchinson KS 67502 620.694.2060 | 1.800.779.6979 www.hutchclinic.com
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 C7
No-name gasoline no longer a bargain after supply dries up BY LAURA BLEWITT Bloomberg
Loyalty to your local momand-pop gas station may come at a price. Customers buying gasoline at grocery stores and other independent retailers may pay more than those shopping at name-brand outlets after the biggest gasoline pipeline in the U.S. sprung a leak in Alabama on Sept. 9. Colonial Pipeline Co. has proposed restarting the line on Sept. 22, according to the Alabama Emergency
Management Agency. When natural disaster strikes or supplies are suddenly cut off, refiners have to prioritize deliveries to wholesale terminals of name-brand gasoline for retailers like BP or Citgo, according to Patrick DeHaan, GasBuddy senior petroleum analyst. Whatever is left over trickles down to unbranded stations. “The leftovers that aren’t guaranteed, that’s the least focus of any oil company,” DeHaan said by phone from Chicago. Normally, “those leftovers go very cheap. When
gasoline is in very short supply, there are few leftovers to go around,” he said. The result? Gasoline stations that normally sell the cheapest gas in town will have no choice but to raise prices. For example, unbranded gasoline sold by Gulf Oil at a Doraville, Georgia, terminal near Atlanta was 23 cents a gallon higher than branded fuel marketed by Citgo at the same location on Friday, according to data compiled by Data Transmission Network.
“As wholesale marketers are facing uncertain supply, they will allocate by price,” said Tim Columbus, general counsel to the Society of Independent Gasoline Marketers of America by phone from Washington. “When that happens, it is not at all unusual to watch unbranded prices escalate above branded prices. At the retail level, unbranded guys will do what they can to hang onto their share.” In response to the leak, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency issued an
emergency waiver to relax fuel-blending regulations late Friday. The waiver, which allows for combinations with non-reformulated fuel, covers 11 eastern states and Washington, D.C., and is in effect through Oct. 6. The price inversion, which happens at wholesale terminals known as racks, is most pronounced in the markets that are far from refineries and depend on Colonial Pipeline for deliveries, GasBuddy’s DeHaan said. Dedication of name-brand suppliers to the Georgia
market became more apparent on Friday when a vessel that loaded fuel at Marathon’s Texas City refinery made an emergency turn to Savannah instead of its original New York destination. Lines of customers could start to grow in the tightest markets, according to DeHaan. “That’s probably inevitable,” DeHaan said. “Word is starting to get out that there’s a pipeline outage. People freak out any time you talk about possible outages or disruptions.”
WTO rules against India barrier to US imports BY PAUL WISEMAN AP Economics Writer
WASHINGTON – The World Trade Organization has ruled against India and delivered a victory to American companies that make solar batteries and equipment. Rejecting India’s appeal of a February ruling, the Geneva-based trade group said Friday that India violated world trade rules by requiring solar-power
companies use made-inIndia equipment when they sell electricity to the government. U.S. solar exports to India dropped 90 percent after the country adopted the rules in 2011. U.S. Trade Rep. Michael Froman said the ruling was a “clear victory” for U.S. solar manufacturers and workers. The domestic content requirements were part of India’s efforts to build a homegrown solar industry.
Jay Reeves/Associated Press
Tanker trucks line up at a Colonial Pipeline Co. facility in Pelham, Ala., near the scene of a 250,000-gallon gasoline spill on Friday. The company says spilled gasoline is being taken to the storage facility for storage. Some motorists could pay a little more for gasoline in coming days because of delivery delays.
Agency orders corrective action after pipeline spill Q Company told to protect the public, property and environment from hazards. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATLANTA – Fuel supplies in at least five states are threatened by a gasoline pipeline spill in Alabama, and the U.S. Department of Transportation has ordered the company responsible to take corrective action before the fuel starts flowing again. Colonial Pipeline Co. must conduct testing and analysis on the failed section of the pipeline, according to the department’s Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Agency, which is investigating the spill in rural Alabama. The company has acknowledged that between 252,000 gallons and 336,000 gallons of gasoline leaked from a pipeline near Helena, Alabama, since the spill was first detected Sept. 9. It’s unclear when the spill actually started. The pipeline section that failed runs from Mississippi to Atlanta. The agency said the spill is “within an unusually sensitive ecological area” and it ordered Colonial to take action “to protect the public, property and the environment from potential hazards.” “The department will
remain on site to carry out its investigation, and make sure the operator is taking the necessary steps to prevent any future incidents,” agency administrator Marie Therese Dominguez said in a statement. In a statement Saturday, the Alpharetta, Georgiabased company said that repair work had begun in an effort to return the pipeline to service “as rapidly and safely as possible.” The company said it is shipping as much gasoline as possible on its distillate mainline, Line 2, in order to mitigate the impact of the pipeline that has been shut down. Colonial earlier said most of the leaked gasoline is contained in a retention pond near the city of Helena and there’s no public safety concern. Motorists could pay more for gasoline in coming days, although experts say that any spike in service-station prices should only be temporary. Colonial said that supply disruptions would be felt first in Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, North Carolina and South Carolina. If prices rise, the effect could be felt the hardest in Tennessee, which is supplied by a spur off the leaky pipeline. In response to the shutdown, the governors in Alabama, Georgia and
Tennessee announced they would lift restrictions on the number of hours that truck drivers delivering fuel can work, in hopes of preventing fuel shortages. Governors can suspend federal transportation regulations during emergencies. A spokeswoman for Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley said Friday that he’s in communication with pipeline company officials along with state and federal officials assisting at the spill location. Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal said he was confident his order lifting restrictions for drivers would help. “We are confident these measures will help ensure Georgians’ uninterrupted access to motor fuel until Alabama’s pipeline is fixed,” Deal said in a statement. Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam said his order was a precautionary measure. “We are not currently seeing any widespread unavailability of petroleum in Tennessee,” Haslam said in a statement. “We urge Tennesseans to maintain their normal fuel purchasing and driving patterns to help prevent any potential impacts on our fuel supply while the pipeline undergoes repairs.” The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency waived requirements this week
Sinkhole leaks water from fertilizer plant into aquifer in central Florida THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TAMPA, Fla. – More than 200 million gallons of contaminated waste water from a fertilizer plant in central Florida leaked into one of the state’s main underground sources of drinking water after a massive sinkhole opened up beneath a storage pond, a phosphate company said Friday. Mosaic, the world’s largest supplier of phosphate, said the hole opened up beneath a pile of waste material called a “gypsum stack.” The 215-million gallon storage pond sat atop the waste mineral pile. The company said the sinkhole is about 45 feet in diameter. Mosaic says it’s monitoring groundwater and has found no offsite impacts. “Groundwater moves very slowly,” said David Jellerson, Mosaic’s senior
director for environmental and phosphate projects. “There’s absolutely nobody at risk.” The water had been used to transport the gypsum, which is a byproduct of fertilizer production, the company said. The sinkhole, discovered by a worker on Aug. 27, is believed to reach down to the Floridan aquifer, the company said in a news release. Aquifers are vast, underground systems of porous rocks that hold water and allow water to move through the holes within the rock. The Floridan aquifer is a major source of drinking water in the state. One of the highest producing aquifers in the world, it underlies all of Florida and extends into southern Alabama, Georgia, and South Carolina. According to the
University of Florida, it’s the principal source of groundwater for much of the state, and the cities of Tallahassee, Jacksonville, Gainesville, Orlando, Daytona Beach, Tampa, and St. Petersburg all rely on it. The aquifer also supplies water to thousands of domestic, industrial and irrigation wells throughout the state. Mosaic began diverting the pond water into an alternate holding area to reduce the amount of drainage when the problem was first detected. The company said it has been “recovering the water by pumping through onsite production wells.” “We have an extensive monitoring system,” Jefferson said. “It’s already indicating that it’s recovering the material, but it will take some time for that process to complete.”
that metro areas with air quality issues in Georgia and Tennessee use a cleaner-burning type of gasoline during the summer months. That requirement of the Clean Air Act expired at midnight Thursday.
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Court halts construction of another piece of N.D. pipeline Q Native American tribes also granted permits to protest on federal land. BY DAVE KOLPACK Associated Press
FARGO, N.D. – A federal appeals court has ordered a halt to construction of another section of the Dakota Access oil pipeline in North Dakota. A three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit said in a ruling late Friday
that it needs more time to consider the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe’s request for an emergency injunction. It said it will issue another order setting a date for oral arguments on the motion. The order “should not be construed in any way as a ruling on the merits of that motion,” the panel said. The ruling stops construction within 20 miles on either side of Lake Oahe. The federal government on Sept. 9 ordered a halt to construction on U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers land under and around the lake after a U.S. District Judge James Boasberg rejected the tribe’s request for a preliminary injunction to halt construction of the $3.8 billion four-state pipeline. That led the tribe to ask for an emergency injunction. Vicki Granado, spokeswoman for Dakota Access LLC, said the company does not comment on pending litigation. Craig Stevens, spokesman for the MAIN Coalition, Midwest Alliance
for Infrastructure Now, called the ruling disappointing but said his group respects the panel’s decision. “Judge Boasberg, in his thoughtful and thorough opinion last week, confirmed that the Army Corps of Engineers did their jobs expertly and in accordance with the law,” Stevens said in a statement. “We are confident that another fair review of the corps’ work will render the same decision.” The corps also issued a ruling on Friday granting
the tribes a temporary permit that allows demonstrators to legally protest on federal lands managed by the agency. In turn, the tribe assumes responsibility for maintenance, damage and restoration costs, the security and safety of protesters, and liability insurance. Republican Rep. Kevin Cramer, North Dakota’s lone member of the U.S. House, called the special permit a good compromise. “It protects the protesters’ right to assemble and
free speech, while at the same time protecting legal commerce to go forward,” Cramer said. “It sets up parameters and certainly puts liability where liability belongs, with the protesters and the leaders of the protest movement.” Thousands of people from around the country have gathered at the encampment north of the reservation. It has been called the largest gathering of Native Americans in a century.
Wisconsin guard, tribal member Koenig joins N.D. demonstrators BY DAVE KOLPACK
Friday to the Standing Rock Indian Reservation in North Dakota, where thousands are camping out on federal land and trying to stop construction of a $3.8 billion, four-state oil pipeline, which they say could harm the Missouri River and has affected sacred sites. Koenig is bringing along what he knows: basketball. He’ll put on a free three-hour basketball clinic for Native American youths. Koenig, his brother Miles and trainer Clint Parks also are bringing donated food, clothing and other supplies to the encampment, which abuts the Standing Rock Sioux’s reservation. Associate head coach Lamont Paris said the Badgers’ coaches and players fully support Koenig’s activism.
James MacPherson/Associated Press
A volunteer sorts through donated food near the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation in North Dakota on Wednesday. Tribal officials say donated food and clothing has come from around the world to support those opposing the $3.8 billion Dakota Access pipeline.
Oil protests embolden for Native American candidates BY JAMES NORD Associated Press
FORT PIERRE, S.D. – Henry Red Cloud’s recent trip to the Dakota Access pipeline protest camp near the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation filled him with conviction, compelling the South Dakota Democratic candidate to dance, sing – and campaign. The 56-year-old Oglala Sioux green energy entrepreneur hopes the vigor focused on defeating the $3.8 billion, four-state Dakota Access pipeline will help win his longshot bid for election to the South Dakota Public Utilities Commission, which regulates oil pipelines. Red Cloud, a direct descendent of famous Lakota warrior and leader Red Cloud, is applying a new approach among tribal members working to stop oil development: become a regulator instead of having to ask for their help. He is one of at least two Native Americans nationwide running for such a post. “A whole lot of people are going to start voting here in the state of South Dakota,” Red Cloud, who lives near Oglala, told The Associated Press. “I’m also bringing the awareness out on what the PUC regulates, and it’s all about currently what’s happening in Standing Rock camp.” Since April, there’s been a tribal protest at the confluence of the Cannonball and Missouri rivers in southern North Dakota, and it has grown considerably. Owned by Dallas-based Energy Transfer Partners, the $3.8 billion, 1,172-mile project would carry nearly a half-million barrels of crude oil daily from North Dakota’s oil fields through South Dakota and Iowa to an existing pipeline in Patoka, Illinois, The Republican-controlled
James Nord/Associated Press
Democratic Public Utilities Commission candidate Henry Red Cloud speaks in Fort Pierre, S.D. Red Cloud hopes the vigor focused on defeating the $3.8 billion Dakota Access pipeline will help win his longshot bid for the commission. Public Utilities Commission, which approved the Dakota Access pipeline project last year, is leading South Dakota in a “downward spiral” rather than toward its huge potential for leadership in renewable energy, said Red Cloud, who is running as a Democrat. He is running on a green energy platform for a six-year term against Chris Nelson, a Republican former secretary of state who has served on the three-member commission since 2011. Nelson, 52, has been campaigning on keeping electricity rates low and expanding broadband internet access in rural areas. He said he has a record of making decisions absent a political agenda or personal whims. “What I think of an oil pipeline is absolutely irrelevant in the job that I do as a Public Utilities commissioner,” Nelson said, adding that he has to make
judgments on each case based on the facts presented and the law that applies. It will be hard for Red Cloud to get elected in the strongly Republican state. The first-time candidate recently told a group of about 20 aging Democrats in Fort Pierre that he’s looking for strong turnout by Native American voters. Dallas Goldtooth, an organizer with the Minnesota-based Indigenous Environmental Network, said Red Cloud’s bid is exciting because pipeline opponents have spent so much time and energy struggling from the outside against the commission in the permitting process. It was the Keystone XL and Dakota Access pipelines, and the efforts to thwart them before state regulators, that helped illuminate for many people the power the Public Utilities Commission holds,
he said. “It’s nice to see Native folks get the motivation to run for office like this, but it’s the content of his character and the qualities that he brings that really send it over the top as far as my support for him,” Goldtooth said. Red Cloud owns a solar air heating system company and co-manages the Red Cloud Renewable Energy Center, which offers green jobs training. He plans to return this month to deliver a mobile solar power plant to the North Dakota protest camp hundreds of miles from the Pine Ridge reservation in South Dakota. Standing Rock Sioux Tribe member Marlo Hunte-Beaubrun said the protest south of her home in Bismarck, North Dakota, has propelled her Public Service Commission campaign “into insanity.” Hunte-Beaubrun, a Democrat, opposes the Dakota Access project, but she’s taken a pragmatic position on pipelines in general, recognizing the role oil production plays in North Dakota’s economy. Still, Hunte-Beaubrun wants to make sure that tribes in North Dakota are represented on the commission, so she’s challenging Republican Julie Fedorchak. So far, voters have seemed receptive about her work, said Fedorchak, who was appointed in 2012 and elected in 2014. “It is 2016, and there is no reason why we shouldn’t have a room of speckled people instead of a solid sheet of paper,” Hunte-Beaubrun said.
FARGO, N.D. – A proud Ho-Chunk Nation member, Bronson Koenig has been speaking out about his Native American heritage since his freshman year at the University of Wisconsin, long before Koenig public displays of social consciousness by 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick, soccer player Megan Rapinoe and other NFL players. Like Kaepernick, the senior point guard believes it’s time to put his words into action. He, his brother and a trainer were driving 11 hours
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Standing Rock Sioux supporters walk down the Pearl Street Mall to show solidarity with the Standing Rock Sioux during a rally Tuesday in Boulder, Colo. The tribe in North Dakota is protesting a four-state oil pipeline it says will disturb sacred sites and impact drinking water.
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 C9
Losing out to China, workers embracing Trump BY PAUL WISEMAN AP Economics Writer
Editor’s note: This is part of Divided America, AP’s ongoing exploration of the economic, social and political divisions in American society. HANNIBAL, Ohio – Crushed by Chinese competition and feeling betrayed by mainstream politicians, workers in the hills of eastern Ohio are embracing Donald Trump and his tough talk on trade. For decades, Trump they and others living across the Ohio River in West Virginia found work in coal mines and at a local aluminum plant – union jobs, with good pay and generous benefits. But those jobs are going, if not gone. Coal is being wiped out by stricter environmental rules and competition from cheap natural gas. The Ormet aluminum plant? It’s out of business, doomed by China’s domination of the global aluminum market. In an angry election year, some of America’s angriest voters live in places like Monroe County where local economies have been punished by price competition with China. Their frustration has fueled support for the Republican presidential nominee, with his belligerent rhetoric about the need to outsmart America’s economic rivals, tear up unfair trade deals and re-establish America as the world’s dominant player. “This is Trump country,” says John Saunders, an official with the United Steelworkers in nearby Martins Ferry, Ohio. The disaster that’s unfolded here isn’t obvious at first glance, not in a region known as the Switzerland of Ohio for its forested, rolling hills. In tiny Hannibal (population: 411), stately two-story homes overlook lawns that roll toward the banks of the Ohio. Nearby Woodsfield, seat of Monroe County, Ohio, looks like Main Street USA, its downtown dominated by a red brick courthouse displaying one of the world’s biggest clocks. But the misery is real. Monroe County’s unemployment rate is Ohio’s highest at 10.2 percent. Families have moved out to find work. The number of children in the local school district is down 223, or nearly 10 percent, since 2013. “You’re going to have to travel to find a job,” says Fran Poole, whose husband, Cecil, worked at the Ormet plant here for 37 years before being laid off when it closed. Some laid-off workers chose to retire early. Others found work in the energy business, only to see those jobs melt away, too, as oil and gas prices fell. Some are doing odd jobs – cutting grass, hauling gravel. Much of the damage to this region can be traced to China’s decision to become self-sufficient in aluminum production. Aluminum is used in construction and auto manufacturing, aerospace and consumer-product packaging. The surge in its production reflected a broader Chinese strategy: pour money into manufacturing to add jobs and accelerate economic growth. Fueled by government subsidies and cheap loans from state-owned banks, Chinese aluminum producers went into overdrive: In 2000, the United States had produced a world-beating 15 percent of all aluminum, China just 11 percent. By 2015, China had escalated its output nearly 1,200 percent – and held 55 percent of the world’s share. As Chinese aluminum flooded the world, prices collapsed. A pound of raw aluminum now fetches 74 cents – down from $1.25 five years ago. U.S. production has tumbled 56 percent since 2000, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. And America’s share of world aluminum is below 3 percent. Since 2011, U.S. aluminum companies have closed or idled nine of the 14 U.S. smelters, where aluminum oxide is turned into raw
Photos by Paul Vernon/Associated Press
A pile of rubble lies next to a dust collector for a carbon storage room of the former Ormet plant at the site in Hannibal, Ohio. For decades, many workers in the area found work at the aluminum plant – union jobs, with good pay and generous benefits. But due to stiff price competition from China, the plant closed in 2014. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump is viewed as a champion to many here who say America’s political leaders have stood by while competition from China and other countries has wrecked communities like Hannibal.
Former Ormet employees Cecil Poole, left, Bill Long, Carl Davis, Danny Isaly and Francis Blackstone talk Sept. 8 outside of the Monroe County Commissioner’s office, where Davis is a county commissioner, in Woodsfield, Ohio.
A diesel tank sits at the former Ormet plant, once a bustling jobs creator, in Hannibal, Ohio.
After Ormet closed Long, seen here in his Woodsfield, Ohio, office, became a supervisor at the Monroe County Job and Family Services. aluminum. Two surviving plants are running at half capacity or less. In Massena, New York; Columbia Falls, Montana; New Madrid, Missouri, plants have folded, idled production or laid off workers. Hundreds of workers in New Madrid lost their jobs when Noranda Aluminum Holding Corp. sought bankruptcy protection in February. “If you take metal prices back to where they were before China started flooding the market, you’re looking at somewhere between 90 cents and $1.10 a pound,” says Cameron Redd, a laid-off Noranda employee. At those prices, he says, the Noranda plant still “would be hiring.” Relief hasn’t come. At this month’s G-20 summit, U.S. and Chinese officials agreed to work together to reduce overproduction of aluminum, but the Chinese
have long balked at cutting aluminum output – and jobs. “They don’t want unemployment,” says Michael Komesaroff of Urandaline Investments, and Australian consulting firm. Longtime residents recall how vital the Ormet plant here was for the area’s economy and for supporting middle-class lifestyles. Workers regularly vacationed and bought houses and boats and all-terrain vehicles to tear up the Ohio countryside. “If you didn’t go to college or the military, you went to the coal mines or Ormet,” says Bill Long, a former Ormet laborer who is a supervisor at the county’s Department of Job and Family Services. The plant used to burn more electricity than all of Pittsburgh. For nearly six decades, barges plied the Ohio River and trains
clacked alongside State Highway 7, bearing Ormet aluminum to customers across America. The factory drew workers from the hills of West Virginia and eastern Ohio, paying them about $40,000 a year before overtime. Overtime was “sporadic,” recalls Carl Davis, a former Ormet worker who is now a Monroe County commissioner. “But a few were known to gross around $100,000.” “Even though the work was hard back then, it was best job I had ever had, and the most money I’d ever had my hands on,” says Francis Blackstone, a 70-year-old Ormet retiree. “And the benefits were just unheard of ” – including free health care. “We were all family,” says Danny Isaly, an Ormet worker who became the plant’s head of industrial relations. “Everybody had a relative here.” After the plant closed, Isaly received unemployment benefits until they ran out. Then he retired at age 59. Niagara Worldwide bought the 1,600-acre complex at auction in 2014
after Ormet Corp. sought bankruptcy protection. Dan Gerovac is overseeing the plant’s destruction for Niagara. He and his crew are clearing the site in hopes of selling it to another industrial company. They are breaking down equipment – including the pots where aluminum oxide was turned into aluminum at temperatures of 1,800 degrees Fahrenheit – for sale as scrap metal. “No aluminum will be made here anymore,” Gerovac says. Through most of the 2000s – aside from a sharp drop during the Great Recession – world aluminum prices had withstood the surge in supply from China. China’s own economy was growing so fast its demand for aluminum was nearly insatiable. Then its economy decelerated after 2010, and aluminum prices plunged. Desperate, Ormet and the Steelworkers union sought to renegotiate electricity prices from the local utility, AEP Ohio. In 2012 and 2013, they urged Gov. John Kasich to lean on the state utility commission to help. Kasich wouldn’t intervene,
leaving the decision to the commission. The plant went out of business. Aluminum prices were so low the plant might not have survived anyway. But Kasich’s refusal to intervene helps explain why animosity for the governor runs high in these parts. In the March Republican presidential primary, Monroe County overwhelmingly backed Trump and rejected Kasich, who otherwise won his home state handily. “He just shunned us,” Danny Isaly says. Trump is viewed as a champion to many here who say America’s political leaders have stood by while competition from China and other countries has wrecked communities like Hannibal. “He says what a lot of people would like to say,” says Cecil Poole, who feels the national Democratic Party has abandoned blue-collar workers. Trump’s pledge to “Make America Great Again” resonates with those who feel they’ve lost their place in the middle class. In a way, some of the laid-off Ormet workers were fortunate for a time. When the plant closed two years ago, the region was enjoying an energy boom. Oil and gas companies were fracking in the Marcellus Shale formation, from upstate New York through Pennsylvania, Maryland, Ohio and West Virginia. They needed drivers, electricians, welders. Poole, 62, and out of work after nearly four decades at Ormet, got a commercial driver’s license and found work hauling supplies for energy companies. He earned about what he made at Ormet, though he had to work twice as many hours for it. And Poole found the work exhausting. He traveled overnight and slept in his rig. “It was tough on the old body,” he says. He retired in June. The fracking boom, it turned out, didn’t produce as many jobs as people here had hoped. The energy companies often brought in experienced oil-field workers. Then, energy prices started tumbling, and fracking work dried up. Now, job openings are scarce, the pay and benefits no match for what Ormet offered. “It’s embarrassing what’s out there,” says Bill Long, who counsels the unemployed. Peeking out from one jobseeker’s file in his office is an application for a position at Dairy Queen. Long says some of the old Ormet workers seem in denial about their prospects. He recently ran into one. “He said, ‘I keep hoping the plant’s going to fire back up,’” Long recalls. “I said, ‘That’s not going to happen, buddy.’”
C10 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
What made this year’s state fair special on 104th T
he Kansas State Fair winds up today in Hutchinson for the 104th time, and except for a few clouds and occasional showers, perfect fall weather brought out the crowds. Each year, Hutchinson welcomes the state to its fairgrounds, and this year proved to be especially memorable. We watched as Cheryl Christensen of McPherson won a prize for her pies in every category – a first. We saw the prize pig of Abi Lillard, 13, of Abilene. We watched the smiles of children such as 4-year-old Carson Hall, fighting a serious disease, whose family showed us that going to the fair can be more important than we ever thought it could be. We celebrated the triumphs of Kyle Buller, who won the arm wrestling championship despite not being able to stand on his own. We sampled mushroom tacos from Fungal Fusion – delicious. We celebrated Our Lady Of Guadalupe serving scrumptious food in Cottonwood Court for 70 years. And of course, we ate Pronto Pups. We tried the
award-winning Spam ice cream, which tastes just like it sounds. We listened to Bandaloni, who sounded much better than his name, and greeted members of Lynyrd Skynyrd, who seemed as at home in Hutchinson as in their sweet home of Alabama. We welcomed back the chickens and ducks to the poultry barn after they’d been gone for a year because of avian flu. We missed those clucks and quacks. After today, the rides pack up and roll on down the highway. Changes may be coming. The grandstand may scale down. We may see the demise of the race track. But those are all decisions for another day as the fair board looks at ways to become more self-sustaining. After all, the fair has changed much in the past century. But what we can expect is for the state fair to return to Hutchinson next year, bringing smiles to children, prizes to pie-makers and reminding us what wonderful people Kansans really are. They remain the prize exhibits at the Kansas State Fair.
Evolution of slavery Eliminating racism in the United States should begin with dropping the extremely racist term “African-American.” The dark complexioned descendants of slaves aren’t some lost tribe of Africans living in the U.S. Genetically they are the cousins of white Americans. Use of the term perpetuates the old southern racist concept of “the one drop rule” or “part black – all black.” The descendants of slaves are more qualified to call themselves “Americans” than much of the white population, particularly here in Reno County. The first Africans arrived at the British Jamestown colony in 1619 and shortly African DNA began mixing with European and North American DNA. In the early years of the Virginia colony people sometimes had to marry across color lines because there often weren’t the same number of men and women within the different color groups in a community. The authorization for keeping people as permanent slaves accelerated the mixing of European and African DNA. The law said that the children of mothers who were either permanent slaves or temporary slaves called “indentured servants” would become slaves. Dark-skinned babies became permanent slaves. Light-skinned babies
became indentured servants. Slave owners increased the number of new permanent slaves by requiring that white female indentured servants mate with dark skinned male slaves. White male indentured servants had little choice but to mate with dark skinned female slaves. This practice meant that a significant percentage of the first generation born into slavery were half European and half African. These mixed heritage slaves would later mate with some of the 500,000 Africans brought to North America over the next century. Sex between white men and black women continued throughout the slavery and Jim Crow eras. Some planters, including Thomas Jefferson and his fatherin-law, kept concubines or slave wives. By 1776 some of the descendants of early mixed marriages were able to pass for white. By 1800 some slaves, including the woman Jefferson used as his concubine, were white. The mother of President Barack Obama is one of the white descendants of a 1636 marriage between an African named John Punch and a white woman. Dark-complexioned Americans should be able to claim all of their ancestors rather than just the ones who came from Africa centuries ago. KENNETH LUCAS Hutchinson
Editorial Board JOHN D. MONTGOMERY EDITOR-PUBLISHER
JASON PROBST OPINION/ WEEKEND EDITOR
RON SYLVESTER MANAGING EDITOR
JEANNY SHARP MARKETING SOLUTIONS DIRECTOR
KELTON BROOKS REPORTER
When creative talent will be deservedly valued I was talking to someone recently about her son, who is a drummer living in Nashville. She was describing how hard it is to make it in the music business and how only the big-name artists make good money while the guys in the background get peanuts. The same is true of aspiring actors, who go to Hollywood and wait tables while they hope to crack into the business. My daughter is an aspiring professional ballet dancer who hopefully will go to college first and get a back-up education. I have a theory, however, as I watch the world become increasingly automated through the explosion of technology. Creative skills traditionally have been undervalued in the American economy – with the exception of star athletes and celebrities – but I think that may change. At some point, surely all the people getting rich off of other people’s creative expression will have to pay more for the creative product. For the sake of professional journalists, I hope so. Music artists seem to have figured out a new compensation model in the days since Napster disrupted the old one. The internet has propagated a mentality that content should be free. People say they can “read the newspaper for free online” but yet don’t mind forking over $100 a month for cellphone data service or $150 for cable or dish or streaming television and broadband service. It’s been the technology providers, not the content creators, making the money in this new ecosystem. All these years, were newspaper subscribers paying for the delivery service and not the content? I don’t think so. We wouldn’t have had one without the other. There’s a realignment that needs to take place here, and it includes a new consumer mindset. Late night talk show host John Oliver recently did a great bit on the
John Montgomery Email: jmont@ hutchnews. com
“Going to a concert or a musical or other stage production isn’t just about buying the seat in the venue. It’s about compensating the artists for their work.” underappreciated value of journalism. I couldn’t do the video justice by trying to describe it in words, but you can see it at http://hutch.news/ oliverclip. Beware of language consistent with the network that airs the show – HBO. The point is that you can’t get something for nothing, at least not forever. We’ve got to start recognizing the value of the work of creative talent – all of it. Going to a concert or a musical or other stage production isn’t just about buying the seat in the venue. It’s about compensating the artists for their work. Consuming news and entertainment online isn’t just about paying for the service provider and the device on which you view it. It’s about paying for the content. So next time you see a street-corner musician, throw a couple bucks in the guitar case or buy a CD. And don’t complain about paying $7.50 to read the newspaper online when you’re paying many times more than that for the service to deliver that valuable information to you. Once a cellphone or tablet product is patented, it can be mass produced in a
factory – hopefully by well-paid workers and not just robotic machines. But the creative product is unique. It can’t be duplicated. Someday, that’s got to have more value. That said, manufacturing jobs are going to become fewer in the years ahead. Retail jobs, too, don’t look promising with Amazon and Google and others making the consumer experience largely an electronic one with the transaction including delivery. Technology continues to change our lives and our economy rapidly. They say that 10 million of us will be using self-driving cars by 2020. That’s right, in four years. Sign me up for one of those, by the way. The development of artificial intelligence is even scarier than other job automation. Every time SIRI answers your question from your cellphone, that’s a good example of artificial intelligence. The chief scientist at a company called Narrative Science can provide news stories written by a computer that can’t be distinguished from those written by a human journalist. He boasts that a computer will win a Pulitzer prize within five years and that 90 percent of journalism will be computer-generated by 2030. No, please no. With all these jobs being done by robots and computers, just what are we human beings going to be doing in the 2030s? Well, maybe original, authentic creative product will be like diamonds, and computer-created music, books, news stories – I won’t legitimize it by calling it journalism – will be like synthetic gemstones. We may buy the fake stuff, but we’ll pay much more for the real thing. I just can’t imagine people buying computer-created art or going to watch robots play in the symphony. Robots on the football field or in the boxing ring, however, now there’s a good use of technology. John D. Montgomery is editor and publisher of The Hutchinson News.
School funding dreams aren’t about reality Recently, Gov. Sam Brownback held a press conference to invite Kansans to email him ideas for a new school finance formula. That sounds nice. Can anything be wrong with asking people for input? Well, actually, quite a bit. The big problem: A new school finance formula requires resources – money – and Kansas does not have any. The governor asks Kansans to think expansively, but offers no means to make those ideas real. Tell someone to imagine their dream home. Encourage them to draw plans, and do it up just right. But if that home is financially out of reach, cheerleading BrownBack has done little for them. The exercise is just something fleeting, a dream, a temporary escape from reality. The governor’s own policies created the grim education finance situation that Kansas now faces. Income tax cuts and the LLC exemption caused a large block of general fund revenue to disappear. Before the tax cuts, Kansas had a workable school finance formula, but one which logically boosted funding
Duane Goossen for schools when enrollments and operational costs went up. With state finances spiraling downward, a formula requiring increased state aid could not stand. The governor and his legislative allies summarily scrapped it for block grants, first cutting classroom aid and then freezing that lowered funding level in place. The block grants have not worked well. They immediately caused unequal funding between school districts, and further, they have failed to provide for the future as student counts rise and needs increase. Beyond these problems, though, the dirty little secret is that Kansas cannot even afford the block grants. In the fiscal year that just ended June 30, the Kansas general fund spent $500 million more than it took in, even with block grants in place. That happened despite the fact that $100 million in bills were deferred for payment in a future fiscal year. The general fund only stayed afloat by grabbing huge amounts from the
highway fund, and raiding the balances of other funds, including those set aside for kids. In our current fiscal year, the same thing. Higher education and Medicaid providers – doctors, hospitals, nursing homes – have already been hit hard with emergency budget cuts, but more reductions will have to be applied somewhere, just to keep the general fund solvent. Yet, suddenly the governor wants citizens and schools to dream about a new education formula. For now he instructs you to not even talk about what a new formula might cost. That’s for later. Just concentrate on the components you want. This approach is nothing more than a big diversionary tactic that takes the voters’ focus off the real issue until the November elections pass. Participate if you wish. Email those ideas in, but don’t be deceived. Until the governor faces up to the severe budget problems his policies have caused, until lawmakers close the LLC exemption, until Kansas rights its financial ship, any hope for an improved school funding formula remains completely unrealistic. You – and the governor – are just dreaming. Duane Goossen formerly served 12 years as Kansas Budget Director.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 C11
OPINION ON THE RIGHT
Trump unfit for White House ... so what are we? “I know you are, but what am I?” Maybe you remember that one from the schoolyard. It was one of those unanswerable taunts – “I’m rubber, you’re glue” was another – widely favored by smart-alecky kids, Leonard a bit of Pitts verbal Email: lpitts@ judo that miamiherald. took an attacker’s com. thrust and turned it back against her. “I know you are, but what am I?” Most of us outgrew the riposte about the same time we outgrew passing notes in class. Apparently, Donald Trump never did. Far from leaving it behind, he has honed it into a potent political tool perfect for this era of post-factual lassitude and cognitive dissonance. As Campaign 2016 grinds toward a reckoning, we are seeing that tool employed with breathtaking shamelessness. It works like this: Whatever Trump is called or accused of, he turns it back on the accuser. Did you ever see that scene in “The Equalizer” where a bad guy points a gun at Denzel Washington and, faster than the eye can follow, Denzel snatches the gun and points it back at him? It’s something like that, except with words. So the man who claims that he’s always opposed the Iraq War (even though he didn’t), the man who said the election is rigged, (even though it isn’t), the man who told us Barack Obama founded ISIS (even though – duh! – he didn’t), the man whose PolitiFact scorecard rules over 80 percent of his rated statements as halftruths and untruths ... that man complains that Hillary Clinton is “a world-class liar.” And the man whose idea of releasing medical information is a brief note from his doctor so loopy, imprecise and filled with wild, extravagant claims (Trump “will be the healthiest individual ever elected to the presidency”) that one doctor dubs it “medically illiterate” ... that man tells us it’s the mysteries of Hillary Clinton’s health we ought to be concerned about. And the man who said a judge was unfit to judge because he is of Mexican heritage, the man who wants a ban on Muslim immigration, the man who retweets racists and anti-Semites, the man who is openly beloved by white supremacists to the point that former Klansman David Duke seems about ready to kiss him on the lips ... that man condemns Hillary Clinton as “a bigot.” Not to put too fine a point on it, but having Donald Trump lecture you about bigotry, transparency or truth is rather like having Kanye West tell you to stop behaving like a jack--s. In psychology, they have this phenomenon called projection. The Cambridge Dictionary of Psychology defines it as a “primitive defense mechanism” that involves “the unconscious warding off of negative experiences or emotions by denying an experience, perceiving it in another person and then seeing that negative experience as being directed back at the projector.” Which sounds like what we’re seeing here, except there is nothing “unconscious” about it. No, this is calculated, born of a conviction that there really is a sucker born every minute – and that an alarming proportion of them vote in American elections. So the challenge here is simple: What will we say in response? How will we answer this insult to intelligence? Or are we too sick of it all to care? One has a sense of an electorate pummeled into emotional submission. Which is hardly surprising. It’s been a long, dispiriting campaign largely bereft of ideas, proposals and uplift. But it is important to remember that November will be a moment of truth in more ways than one. Indeed, November will answer a critical question. You say Trump is an ignorant narcissist unfit for the White House? Yes, we know he is. But what are we? Leonard Pitts is a columnist for The Miami Herald.
In 1996, The New York Times columnist William Safire diagnosed Hillary Clinton’s real problem. He called her a “congenital liar.” Congenital is defined as “having by nature a specified character.” Following Hillary Clinton’s health scare Sunday in New York, we may have reached the conclusion author Mary McCarthy did when speaking of playwright Lillian Hellman: Cal Thomas “Every Email: tcaedi word tors@tribpub. [Hellman] com writes is a lie, including ‘and’ and ‘the.’ ” A person’s character is a clue to the entire person and both Clintons have displayed over many years severe character deficiencies. Abraham Lincoln said, “Nearly all men can stand adversity, but if you want to test a man’s character, give him power.” Or her.
A person’s character is a clue to the entire person and both Clintons have displayed over many years severe character deficiencies.
Hillary sharpens; Trump softens WASHINGTON – If you are the status quo candidate in a change election in which the national mood is sour and twothirds of the electorate think the country is on the wrong track, what do you do? Attack. Relentlessly. Paint your opponent as extremist, volatile, clueless, unfit, dangerous. Indeed, Hillary Clinton’s latest national ad, featuring major Republican politicians echoing that indictment of Donald Trump, ends thus: “Unfit. Dangerous. Even for Republicans.” That was the theme of Clinton’s famous open “altright” speech and of much of her $100 million worth of ads. Problem is, it’s not working. Over the last month, Trump’s new team, led by Kellyanne Conway, has worked single-mindedly to blunt that line of attack on the theory that if he can just cross the threshold of acceptability, he wins. In an act of brazen rebranding, they set out to endow him with stature and empathy. Stature was acquired in Mexico whose president inexplicably gave Trump the opportunity to stand on the world stage with a national leader and more than hold his own. It’s the same stature booster Sen. Barack Obama pulled off when he stood with the French president at a news conference in Paris in 2008. That was part one: Trump the statesman. Part two: the kinder gentler Trump. Nervy. Can you really repackage the boasting, bullying, bombastic, insulting, insensitive Trump into a mellow and caring version? With two months to go? In a digital age in which every past outrage is preserved on imperishable video? Turns out, yes. How? Deflect and deny – and pretend it never happened. Where are they now – the birtherism, the deportation force, the scorn for
Charles Krauthammer Email: letters @charleskraut hammer.com teleprompters, the mocking of candidates who take outside money? Down the memory hole. Orwell was wrong. You don’t need repression. You need only the sensory overload of an age of numbingly ephemeral social media. In this surreal election season, there is no past. Clinton ads keep showing actual Trump sound bites meant to shock. Yet her numbers are dropping, his rising. How? Trump never goes on the defensive. He merely creates new Trumps. Hence: (1) The African-American blitz. It’s a new pose and the novelty shows. Trump is not very familiar with the language. He occasionally slips, for example, into referring to “the blacks.” And his argument that AfricanAmericans inhabit a living hell and therefore have nothing to lose by voting for him hovers somewhere between condescension and insult. But, as every living commentator has noted, the foray into African-American precincts was not aimed at winning black votes but at countering Trump’s general image as the bigoted candidate of white people. Result? A curious dynamic in which Clinton keeps upping the accusatory ante just as Trump keeps softening his tone – until she finds herself way over the top, landing in a basket of deplorables, a phrase that will haunt her until Election Day. (Politics 101: Never attack the voter.) (2) The immigration wobble. A week of nonstop word salad about illegal immigration left everyone confused about what Trump really believes. Genius.
The only message to emerge from the rhetorical fog is that he is done talking about deportation and/or legalization. The very discussion is off the table until years down the road. Case closed. Toxic issue detoxified. Again, that’s not going to win him the Hispanic vote. But that wasn’t the point. The point was to soften his image in the Philadelphia suburbs, pundit shorthand for white college-educated women that Republicans have to win (and where Trump trails Romney 2012 by 10 points). Which brings us to: (3) The blockbuster childcare proposal. Unveiled Tuesday, it is liberalism at its best, Big Government at its biggest: tax deductions, tax rebates (i.e. cash), and a federal mandate of six weeks of paid maternity leave. The biggest entitlement since, well, Obamacare. But wait. Didn’t Trump’s acolytes assure us that he spoke for those betrayed by the sold-out, elitist, GOP establishment that for years refused to stand up to Obama’s overweening mandates, Big Government profligacy and budget-busting entitlements? No matter. That was yesterday. There is no past. Nor a future – at least for Ivanka-care. It would never get through the GOP House. Nor is it meant to. It is meant to signal what George H.W. Bush once memorably read off a cue card. “Message: I care.” And where do you think Trump gave this dish-the-Whigs cradle-to-college entitlement speech? Why, the Philadelphia suburbs! Can’t get more transparent than that. Or shameless. Or brilliant. And it’s working. Charles Krauthammer is a columnist for The Washington Post Writers Group.
Hillary Clinton has had power as first lady, U.S. senator and secretary of state, now she wants to achieve the ultimate in power, the presidency of the United States. Along this road we have seen her record and it is a trail of cover-ups, misstatements, dissemblings, half-truths and outright lies. It is increasingly difficult to give her the benefit of the doubt on anything because doubt would imply there might be some reason to believe that at least some of the things she says are true. The perception is always that she is hiding something, which, if discovered, might harm her chances of winning the White House. But, from the inconsequential to the substantive, Hillary Clinton is about as transparent as lead. Her weak-kneed near collapse is just the latest example. Diagnosed last Friday with pneumonia, her campaign blamed her recent coughing fits on seasonal allergies. When a video shot by a bystander at the 9/11 memorial service showed her supported by Secret Service agents as she stumbled and was helped into a van, she disappeared for 90 minutes with no press allowed to follow her. Most people would regard such an incident as worthy of a trip to the hospital, possibly the emergency room, but as The New York Post reported, Hillary’s aides took her to daughter Chelsea’s apartment instead because they wanted to “keep the details of her medical treatment under wraps.” Transparency is the key to credibility, but in Hillary Clinton’s case she and her handlers want us to believe the facade. The campaign says it will release more medical records later in the week, but who believes these will tell the entire story? Maybe the records will be like those emails, which she claimed at various times to have released. She said she released all of them. This was not the truth. This is the challenge when it comes to character. Think of people you know who have consistently lied to you. Would you trust them to pay back a loan? Would you let them baby-sit your kids? Would you trust them as president of the United States? Some Democrats are becoming increasingly concerned about Hillary Clinton’s health and credibility. Former Democratic National Committee Chairman Don Fowler wants the DNC to identify a potential backup candidate should Hillary Clinton be forced to leave the race. Fowler told Politico, “Now is the time for all good political leaders to come to the aid of their party,” adding, “the plan should be developed by 6 o’clock this afternoon.” The hour for such a decision may be long past six o’clock. For the Democrats, for Hillary Clinton and for the coming election less than 60 days away, it may be approaching midnight. Cal Thomas is a columnist for the Tribune Content Agency.
C12 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
COLORADO Today: Sunny. South southwest wind 5 to 8 mph becoming west in the afternoon. Tonight: Clear, with a low around 55. Northwest wind around 7 mph becoming south southwest in the evening. Monday: Sunny, with a high near 88. Southwest wind 5 to 9 mph.
KANSAS Today: Sunny. South wind 6 to 15 mph, with gusts as high as 22 mph. Tonight: Mostly clear. South wind 7 to 10 mph. Monday: Sunny. South wind 7 to 10 mph.
83 St. Louis
OKLAHOMA Today: Showers and thunderstorms likely, mainly before 8 a.m. South wind 5 to 8 mph. Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 71. South wind around 8 mph. Monday: Sunny, with a high near 92. Heat index values as high as 99.
Kansas temperatures Chanute Coffeyville Concordia Dodge City Elkhart Emporia Garden City Goodland
83 83 83 83 83 83 82 82
57 59 58 51 56 57 51 46
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.07
MISSOURI Today: Sunny. Light south wind increasing to 5 to 9 mph in the morning. Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 67. South wind around 8 mph. Monday: Sunny, with a high near 88. Heat index values as high as 95. South southwest wind 8 to 10 mph.
Great Bend Hays Hill City Hutchinson Lawrence Liberal Manhattan Med. Lodge
NA 84 82 83 84 82 85 82
NA 52 49 58 58 63 58 59
NA 0.00 T 0.00 T 0.00 0.00 0.00
National forecast Forecast highs for Sunday, Sept. 18
Olathe Parsons Pratt Russell Salina Topeka Wichita Winfield
80 84 80 86 85 84 83 100
61 56 53 53 56 58 60 59
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
20s 30s 40s
SUNSET TONIGHT: 7:36 p.m.
90s 100s 110s
Hutchinson precipitation Daily rainfall (Yesterday 6:30 p.m.) 0.00” Normal daily rainfall 0.08” Weather Underground • AP Rainfall month to date 1.39” Normal for the month 2.60” Year to date 30.88” Normal for the year 23.18”
Record low for this date
33 IN 1903 Moon phases
SUNRISE TOMORROW: 7:17 a.m.
Record high for this date
101 IN 1954
Yesterday as of 6:30 p.m. Hi
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi Lo Prc Hi Lo Otlk Hi Lo Otlk Atlanta 86 70 88 70 Cldy 89 70 Clr Baltimore 82 66 85 70 Cldy 81 70 Rain Boston 78 55 80 66 Cldy 75 68 Rain Charlotte, N.C. 86 66 89 67 Cldy 88 70 Cldy Chicago 82 67 .05 80 58 Clr 84 62 PCldy Cincinnati 78 70 .14 80 67 Cldy 81 58 Clr Cleveland 82 71 1.09 78 68 Cldy 80 60 Clr Dallas-Fort Worth 96 76 93 76 Cldy 97 76 Clr Denver 78 44 .07 86 50 Clr 87 54 Clr Detroit 75 68 .21 78 61 PCldy 81 58 Clr Honolulu 86 78 .02 90 77 PCldy 89 76 Clr Houston 96 75 96 76 PCldy 95 76 PCldy Las Vegas 95 69 98 71 Clr 99 72 PCldy Los Angeles 82 61 91 64 Clr 85 66 PCldy Mpls-St. Paul 72 59 .06 82 56 Clr 76 60 PCldy New Orleans 87 78 .03 88 76 Rain 89 76 Cldy New York City 77 59 81 69 Rain 79 70 Rain Orlando 92 76 .12 92 75 Cldy 89 74 Rain Philadelphia 83 59 85 69 Rain 82 71 Rain Phoenix 100 73 104 72 Clr 101 76 PCldy Pittsburgh 81 65 .06 75 66 Cldy 79 61 PCldy St. Louis 83 70 .44 83 61 PCldy 88 64 Clr San Diego 75 64 76 63 PCldy 79 66 PCldy San Francisco 71 53 80 57 PCldy 77 58 PCldy Seattle 67 57 .18 65 55 Cldy 65 52 Cldy Washington, D.C. 83 68 86 72 Cldy 82 70 Rain National temperature extremes for Saturday High: 109 at Death Valley, Calif. Low: 22 at Bodie State Park, Calif.
Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Oct. 8 Oct. 15
This photo was taken by Tami Zitterkopf, Hutchinson. 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.
US says raid on Islamic State may have struck Syrian troops BY SARAH EL DEEB Associated Press
Megan Trimble/Associated Press
Philadelphia Police Commissioner Richard Ross speaks at a news conference at police headquarters on Saturday. Ross identified the gunman in the Friday overnight attack as Nicholas Glenn, who was “well-known” to police and has a criminal record.
Police: Anti-cop note found at scene of deadly rampage BY MEGAN TRIMBLE Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA – A “rambling” note expressing hatred for police was found after a man opened fire on a Philadelphia police officer then went on a shooting rampage, injuring a second officer, killing a woman and wounding three other Glenn people before he was shot and killed by police in an alley, authorities said Saturday. Police Commissioner Richard Ross identified the gunman in the Friday overnight attack as 25-year-old Nicholas Glenn, who was “well-known” to police and has a criminal record. Ross said Glenn had a 9mm Ruger and at least three magazines as well as a plastic bag with 13 to 15 live rounds. Investigators were trying to track the origins of the weapon, which had an obliterated serial number. “Obviously, he was hellbent on hurting a lot of people,” the commissioner said at a news conference, adding that “we aren’t absolutely clear as to why.” The note was addressed “Doomed People” and expressed hatred for law enforcement and a probation officer; it was found on the gunman, Ross said. Police believe Glenn acted on his own and not as part of a group. Ross described the violent events as “completely bizarre” and said he
“We know (Glenn) carried out one of the most violent acts that we’ve seen in Philadelphia in a long time.” Richard Ross, Philadelphia police commissioner “would have no difficulty” believing mental illness was involved in Glenn’s actions. “We know (Glenn) carried out one of the most violent acts that we’ve seen in Philadelphia in a long time,” he said. “This rambling suggests that he clearly was trying to target a police officer, as he did ...” The wild chase and shootout through the streets of Philadelphia began about 11:20 p.m. Friday when Sgt. Sylvia Young, a 19-year police veteran, was ambushed while sitting in her patrol car in west Philadelphia; she was shot a number of times in the arm and protective vest, Ross said. “She didn’t hear him say a word, just walked up on her and started firing,” Ross said. “She did hear about 15 shots or so, and that’s consistent with the scene, where we believe she was struck at least eight times.” Officers hearing the shots pursued the gunman, who then fired into a nearby bar, hitting a security guard in the leg, then grabbed a woman and used her as a shield before shooting her in the leg, Ross said. Moments later, the suspect shot into a car 14 times, hitting a man and a woman in the chest. The 25-year-old woman, who was hit seven times, was pronounced dead just before 2 a.m. Saturday, police said.
Ross said two police officers and University of Pennsylvania police officer Ed Miller chased the man into an alley, where the suspect was shot and killed. Miller was shot in the pelvis and right ankle. Both Miller, 56, and Young, 46, were in stable condition Saturday at Penn Presbyterian Hospital, as were the three other people hit by gunfire. Police said both officers were in good spirits. Ross said he was astounded the officers survived the close-range shooting, and recalled the Jan. 7 ambush shooting of Officer Jesse Hartnett. Hartnett was shot and wounded as he sat in his cruiser at an intersection by a man who investigators say told them he was “following Allah.” “(Young) had to do something very similar ... that Officer Hartnett did, and that is pretty much lean over in the passenger seat to try to shield herself from as many as those rounds as possible,” Ross said. Police didn’t release the identities of others injured in the spree, pending notification of their families. Mayor Jim Kenney praised officers and urged them to follow Young’s example and wear their protective vests. Ross joined in commending his officers, saying they largely refrained from firing their weapons to preserve public safety.
BEIRUT – The U.S. military said it may have unintentionally struck Syrian troops while carrying out a raid against the Islamic State on Saturday, threatening an already fragile U.S. and Russian-brokered ceasefire that has largely held despite dozens of alleged violations on both sides. It marks the first known direct American strike on Syrian President Bashar Assad’s forces. The United Nations Security Council scheduled a closed emergency meeting for Saturday night at Russia’s request to discuss the airstrike. U.S. Central Command said the strike was immediately halted “when coalition
officials were informed by Russian officials that it was possible the personnel and vehicles targeted were part of the Syrian military.” The Syrian military said the deadly airstrike hit a base that is surrounded by IS, allowing the extremists to advance and overrun Syrian army positions in the area. Russia’s military said it was told by the Syrian army that at least 62 soldiers were killed in the air raid and more than 100 wounded. The apparently errant strike could deal a crushing blow to the fragile cease-fire that has largely held for five days despite dozens of alleged violations on both sides. The cease-fire, which does not apply to attacks on IS, has already been the subject of disputes between
Moscow and Washington, with saying the other of faied to fully implement it. “Coalition forces would not intentionally strike a known Syrian military unit,” the U.S. military statement said. The Syrian military said the airstrikes enabled an IS advance on a hill overlooking the air base. It called the strike a “serious and blatant attack on Syria and its military,” and “firm proof of the U.S. support of Daesh,” using the Arabic acronym for IS. A Syrian military spokesman told a briefing early Sunday that the U.S. airstrike destroyed three tanks, three infantry fighting vehicles, four mortars and an anti-aircraft gun, Russia’s TASS news agency reported.
SPORTS THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
ON THE ROAD WITH HCC VOLLEYBALL
SOCCER Navarro, Texas, 3; Hutchinson 0 Blue Dragons record now 6-1.
Hutchinson swept by Barton Salthawks fall 25-23, 25-18, 24-21.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2016
Wildcats roll to 63-7 victory Q K-State’s Dimel ran for four first-half touchdowns against Florida Atlantic in home opener. BY DAVE SKRETTA AP Sports Writer
MANHATTAN –Trying to decide which coach was more upset following Kansas State’s 63-7 rout of Florida Atlantic on Saturday proved far more difficult than figuring out which was the better team. In one locker room was
Charlie Partridge, who lambasted his Owls for nearly getting shut out. They had four turnovers that led to 21 points on offense, and were largely inept on defense. In the other locker room? Bill Snyder ripped his Wildcats for committing 13 penalties for 131 yards. “We totally lacked the discipline to play this game,” Snyder said, giving no indication of joy after moving within six wins of reaching 200 for his career. “You might get away
with it in a ballgame like this but if you do that in the conference we play in, you’re not going to be hanging your hat.” Eliminate the penalties, though, and the Wildcats (1-1) were actually quite dominant. Winston Dimel ran for four first-half touchdowns, Jesse Ertz threw for another score and Dominique Heath returned a punt 75 yards for a touchdown as Kansas State put up its most points since 2009. “A lot of people questioned our offense,” Kansas State
running back Dalvin Warmack said, reflecting on a 26-13 loss to Stanford in the season opener. “A lot of people challenged us to be better.” The Wildcats responded by cruising to a 42-0 halftime lead, at one point scoring on backto-back one-play drives set up by Florida Atlantic turnovers. And the Wildcats finished off the route by getting backup quarterbacks Alex Delton and Joe Hubener in the end zone in
Charlie Riedel/Associated Press
Kansas State wide receiver Deante Burton (6) gets past Florida Atlantic defensive back Raekwon Williams (23) during the first half Saturday in See K-STATE / D2 Manhattan.
Memphis coasts past Kansas 43-7
Ugliness in an upset
Q Tigers benefit from a dominant defense and six Jayhawk miscues in big victory. BY CLAY BAILEY Associated Press
Photos by Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson’s Otis Williams (23) is tackled by Garden City’s Andrew Plank (52) and Rayshawn Wilborn (14) during the second half of their game on Saturday, Sept. 17, 2016, at Gowans Stadium.
HCC sputters on offense, special teams to fall to Garden City BY KELTON BROOKS The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
Garden City nose guard Jeremy Faulk was gassed on the sideline. The reigning KJCCC defensive player flopped down by the bench and the INSIDE strength coach told HCC progress Garden City report, D6 coach Jeff Sims that Faulk may have the flu. Sims didn’t care. “I go, ‘it doesn’t matter,’” Faulk said after the game. Hutchinson ran 89 plays and Faulk played every snap, recording more tackles (17) than the Broncbusters had points. But No. 12 Garden City had just enough in the scoring column to claim a 16-14 upset victory on the road over No. 6 Hutchinson Community College at Gowans Stadium Saturday. The win snapped an eight game losing streak against Hutchinson, including a 4914 shellacking last season. “In this league, if you want to win, you have to win
MEMPHIS, Tenn. – Every time Kansas seemed to have any momentum against Memphis, they gave the ball away. Six times, as a matter of fact. And the Tigers didn’t hesitate to seize the opportunities. Memphis dominated the game defensively, grabbed an early lead and coasted to a 43-7 win over Kansas on Saturday, sending the Jayhawks to their 39th consecutive road loss. “I’ve never been in a game where we even came close to having that many turnovers,” Kansas coach David Beaty said. “Man, that’s a bunch, and it continued to happen throughout the day.” Riley Ferguson threw for 189 yards and two touchdowns and Jake Elliott kicked a trio of field goals – including a 50-yarder – as Memphis built an early lead and coasted to victory. Ferguson completed 15 of 24 passes for Memphis (2-0), the bulk of his passing yards coming on an 84-yard completion to Anthony Miller for the game’s first score. In addition to his 50-yarder, Elliott converted kicks of 41 and 42 yards. Memphis showed no ill-effects of a bye week after winning its opener 35-17 over Southeast Missouri State. “We talked a lot about starting fast, and we’re really pleased with our guys’ preparation,” Memphis coach Mike Norvell said. “I thought we started fast. Defense did
See KANSAS / D2
Hutchinson head coach Rion Rhoades gathers his team following their loss to Garden City on Saturday at Gowans Stadium
at the line of scrimmage,” Sims said. “We returned the national player of the year. He’s a guy that can play for a lot of people at a lot of levels, to have him go out and
do his thing, is awesome.” The Faulk-led defense and the Garden City special team units were responsible for both the Buster touchdowns and forced four turnovers. The first touchdown of the game came after Garden City forced a quick 3-and-out, backing Hutchinson into a
fourth-and-20 situation on its own 42. Hutchinson punter Tyler Harries booted the ball high to the Garden City 17 with returner Mike Hughes back to receive. Hughes hauled in the punt with room to run, made one
See HCC / D6
Mark Weber/Associated Press
Memphis defender Jonathan Cook, top center, brings down Kansas wide receiver LaQuvionte Gonzalez (1) during the first quarter Saturday at the Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium in Memphis.
Twin killing as sister coaches Vargas returns as Royals top White team to end sister’s win streak Sox, 3-2; Yost claims 1,000th victory Q Hill twins coach Goessel and Sedgwick volleyball to new highlight-reel heights. BY KYLE MCCASKEY The Hutchinson News email@example.com
When Goessel volleyball coach Crysta Guhr saw the Bluebirds’ sensational 55-match win streak end this past week, the victor was a strikingly familiar face – her identical twin sister, Karen Stucky. “She’s my sister first,” said Stucky, the head coach at Sedgwick. “We love each other no matter what happens. We move on. The best
thing about playing them is they’re always good, and she would say the same thing.” Sedgwick won a thriller on its home court over Goessel, 25-12, 25-27, 25-19. The programs are in different places. Goessel is the juggernaut. The Bluebirds were the Class 1A-Division 1 state runner-up in 2014, the lone loss in a 42-1 season coming in three sets to Centralia in the title match. In 2015, the Bluebirds reversed the verdict, defeating Centralia in a three-setter – Goessel’s lone set loss of the year – in the championship bout
to cap a 44-0 season. The Bluebirds (12-1) won their first 11 matches in 2016 before dropping one to Sedgwick. Goessel restarted its win streak at one with a victory over Moundridge later that evening. “Streaks are meant to be broken,” Guhr said. “I’ve just really tried to stay in the moment and stay one match at a time and try not to look too far ahead. Don’t get me wrong, I realize it’s really special. I’ve been privileged to enjoy that ride with a great assistant coach and great players.”
See TWINS / D2
Q Game was pitcher’s first start in 14 months. THE ASSSOCIATED PRESS
KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Manager Ned Yost was unsure what to expect from his starting pitcher. Jarrod Dyson had two hits, scored a run and stole a base in Jason Vargas’ first start in 14 months, and the Kansas City Royals beat the Chicago White Sox 3-2 on Saturday night to snap a five-game losing streak. Vargas, who was making his first start in 423 days after having Tommy John surgery on August 5, 2015, gave up a first-inning run
on Melky Cabrera’s RBI single, but retired eight of the last nine batters he faced. “He was a little better than I expected,” Yost said. “It’s been 14 months since he’s been on a major league mound and his first big league start since coming off Tommy John. I don’t know how you have expectations on anything like that. You just want to go out, feel good and get through it and come off of it healthy, on a good note. I think we accomplished all those things tonight.” Vargas said his stuff was “very similar” to his six minor league rehab starts. “There were a couple of
times where I got behind in some counts, (but) I think that’s just part of being back out there,” Vargas said. “I felt pretty good about where I was able to throw the ball and how it went.” Vargas was pulled after 52 pitches and three innings. Dillon Gee (7-8) replaced Vargas and held the White Sox to one run and five hits over 4 1/3 innings. “Today is about Vargy coming back from TJ (Tommy John surgery),” Gee said. “That’s a big deal for him to come back and get a start again and come back healthy from that
See ROYALS / D3
D2 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
K-State • From Page D1
Mark Weber/Associated Press
Memphis defender Shareef White, right, knocks the ball away form Kansas quarterback Ryan Willis (13) causing a fumble that the Tigers recovered Saturday during the first quarter at the Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium.
Kansas • From Page D1 an incredible job. They were completely dominant.” The Jayhawks, (1-2) struggled offensively throughout, although they managed 314 yards of total offense. Any momentum, though, was thwarted by the Jayhawks’ four fumbles and two interceptions in the game. A key swing came when Memphis reached the Kansas 13 in the closing minutes of the half. A sack and a tackle for loss, plus a couple of penalties put Memphis near midfield. Then Memphis muffed the punt attempt, giving Kansas the ball at the Tiger 38 trailing 26-7. On the first Kansas play, Memphis defensive tackle Jonathan Wilson intercepted the ball and returned it 61 yards for a touchdown and Memphis carried a 33-7 lead at the break. “It shocked me big time,” the soft-spoken Wilson said of the play, adding he didn’t see any Jayhawks in front of him after he picked off the pass from Kansas quarterback Montell Cozart. “I
Twins • From Page D1 Sedgwick, meanwhile, came off a 15-16 season. The Cardinals returned a full starting lineup this year, striving for the 3A program’s first state appearance since 2005. After sweeping their home triangular with Goessel and Moundridge, they improved to 13-3. “Before the matches started, we talked about just being the attacker,” Stucky said. “Not waiting around and seeing what the other teams were going to bring to us, but being the ones to make stuff happen.” Guhr, technically, is nine minutes older than Stucky. The pair – perhaps known by some as Crysta and Karen Hill, their maiden names as both have since married – grew up playing volleyball together in Sedgwick and at Bethel College. “We’re best friends. Definitely best friends, and we still are,” Guhr said. “We are kind of mentors for each other. We help each other as much as we can – unless we’re playing each other.” Guhr is complimentary of Stucky’s fundamental coaching in the back row, where Sedgwick has churned out a collection of exceptional passers. Stucky said Guhr is calculated in her approach, able to prepare and break
was thinking: ‘Don’t let me get caught.’” The Jayhawks never came close to Wilson and never came close to threatening the Tigers in the second half after Memphis added Elliott’s 50-yard field goal and a fourth-quarter 8-yard scoring run by Tony Pollard. Kansas’ only touchdown came on a third-and-1 play when Khalil Herbert broke the first wave of Memphis defenders bunched at the line of scrimmage and went 66 yards for a second-quarter touchdown. “That was good to see for our line, our guys up front, continuing to work and continuing to push,” Beaty said. “It was a short-yardage situation. He’s a fast kid, and it was good to see him get out.” TAKEAWAYS KANSAS: The Jayhawks again struggled to open the game. Kansas, which let Ohio build a 22-0 start last week early in the second quarter, trailed Memphis 19-0. MEMPHIS: With the victory, first-year Memphis coach Mike Norvell became the first Tiger coach in history to start his inaugural campaign 2-0. Only two other Memphis coaches won the opener
in their first season, and both – Rey Dempsey in 1984 and Lester Barnard in 1922 – dropped the second game. ROAD UNKIND: No current Jayhawk has won a game away from Lawrence. The last road win was 34-7 at Texas-El Paso on Sept. 12, 2009. IF YOU CAN’T JOIN ‘EM, BEAT ‘EM: The Tigers played a Big 12 Conference School for the first time since Memphis was eliminated two weeks ago from consideration as a possible expansion target for the conference. FINAL WORD: “I still think that we actually have a pretty good football team, if we can just get out of our own way. .We’ve just got a lot of things that we’re having to learn right now that we should already know.” – Kansas coach David Beaty UP NEXT KANSAS: The Jayhawks have a bye next week before returning to the road to face Texas Tech on Sept. 29. It will be the first Thursday game for the Jayhawks since a 59-7 loss to Kansas State on Oct. 14, 2010. MEMPHIS: The Tigers continue a homestand next week facing Bowling Green.
GOESSEL, SEDGWICK START STRONG Sedgwick The Cardinals (13-3) have found two critical pieces to their team recently – consistency and leadership. Sedgwick is benefiting from its veterans. “It’s been just nice to see them develop the skills they have as leaders, communicate and kind of coach themselves,” said Sedgwick coach Karen Stucky. “They have loved that.” Sedgwick has leaned on three sturdy juniors – libero Avery Blank, outside hitter Bailey Zerger and setter Sydney Hilliard. Stucky noted Hilliard’s skills and leadership have been stellar this year. Goessel Goessel (12-1) took a dent in its record, and in the process it exposed the Bluebirds’ early struggles with passing. Given their tradition, it is a worthwhile bet Goessel will soon have that corrected. “Losing is never fun, but one thing that I have stressed the last two years is that winning is great, but you learn a lot through losing,” said Goessel coach Crysta Guhr. The Bluebirds restructured the lineup this year after losing a sharp senior class. Senior Olivia Duerksen and junior Brittney Hiebert, both middle hitters, have transitioned to playing all around. Neither had done so before, but Guhr said they are making strides through natural athleticism and work ethic. down the smallest intricacies. The players in each program are quite familiar with one another. Goessel and Sedgwick team up for a club volleyball team in the off-season. They decorate each other’s locker rooms and take photos together after matches. Stucky is in her 15th year as Sedgwick’s head coach. Guhr has spent 12 years as head coach at Goessel. One or two times a year, they are foes. “It’s something that’s
special, and the girls really look forward to it,” Stucky said. “As much intensity and competitiveness as it is, there is also love on the court.” One team – and one sister – had to take a loss, but both programs look primed for outstanding seasons. The post-game talk between Guhr and Stucky was brief, a quick handshake before Sedgwick had to prepare for its next match. “We just said great job and went on our way,” Stucky said.
the fourth quarter. Greg Howell had a touchdown run earlier in the fourth quarter for the Owls. “We wanted the shutout,” Kansas State linebacker Elijah Lee said with a smile. Jason Driskel threw for 125 yards, but the Florida Atlantic quarterback also tossed two interceptions and lost two fumbles deep in his own territory. Kansas State turned those into 21 points. “I gave them 21 points in one half and you can’t beat a good team doing that – can’t even beat a bad team doing that,” Driskel said. “That’s on me. My team and my coaches trust me with the ball every play. I’m the only person who touches the ball every play and I let them all down today.” The Wildcats were playing their latest scheduled home opener since 1992, and also christening the most recent renovation to Bill Snyder Family Stadium. The $15 million project to enclose the lower bowl provided new space for the marching band and the visiting Owls (1-2) with plush new locker rooms. They probably should have stayed in there at kickoff. Kansas State marched 89 yards for a touchdown on its opening possession, then got the ball back and went 72 yards for another score. Two more touchdown runs by Dimel off Florida Atlantic turnovers made it 28-0 by the time some fans finally reached their seats – and the Owls knew what hit them. “Second drive of the game they had a lot of success running the ball,” Owls coach Charlie Partridge said. “We got some things fixed and adjusted and tweaked, guys were being more aggressive.” Not that it helped a whole lot. Dimel, the Wildcats’ big fullback, scored once on a
Photos by Charlie Riedel/Associated Press
Kansas State fullback Winston Dimel, left, celebrates with offensive lineman Dalton Risner after scoring a touchdown during the first half Saturday against Florida Atlantic in Manhattan. draw, twice out of the wildcat formation, and plunged in from the 3-yard line just before halftime to give Kansas State a 42-0 lead. Meanwhile, the Owls could only manage 211 yards total offense, and the ineffective Driskel was benched early in the fourth quarter with the game already out of reach. RED ZONE ALERT Kansas State was 8 for 8 in the red zone with eight touchdowns, continuing its perfect streak dating back nine games. The Wildcats, best in the Big 12 at scoring inside the 20 a year ago, have put points on the board on 36 straight trips with 26 touchdowns. THE TAKEAWAY FLORIDA ATLANTIC: Partridge said this week that he is trying to emulate
the way Snyder built his program. But he clearly has a long way to go. The Owls are coming off backto-back three-win seasons, and could have a hard time getting to that mark if they play like they did Saturday. KANSAS STATE: The Wildcats cleaned up a lot of the issues that popped up in their loss to Stanford, and get another chance to clean up the penalties against Missouri State next weekend. Things get tougher after that with a visit to West Virginia to open the Big 12 schedule. UP NEXT FLORIDA ATLANTIC: The Owls return home to play Ball State next Saturday night. KANSAS STATE: The Wildcats wrap non-conference play against the Bears on Saturday night.
Kansas State wide receiver Dominique Heath (4) gets past Florida Atlantic defensive back Ocie Rose (1) to score a touchdown during the first half Saturday in Manhattan.
Texas Tech’s Mahomes throws 5 TDs, in 59-45 victory over Louisiana Tech BY BETSY BLANEY Associated Press
LUBBOCK, Texas – Patrick Mahomes threw for five touchdowns, three to Johnathan Giles, and ran for another to lead Texas Tech past Louisiana Tech 59-45 on Saturday night. Giles finished with six catches for 186 yards. Mahomes threw touchdown passes of 64, 36, 9, 42 and 4. The junior, who came into the game leading the nation in total offense, completed 26 of 36 passes for 470 yards. Demarcus Felton rushed for 123 yards on 16 carries and had two touchdowns. The Bulldogs fell behind 35-10 and couldn’t quell the Red Raiders up-tempo offense enough to pull off a comeback. They got within 11 points twice. “I thought our defense was a joke,” Louisiana Tech coach Skip Holtz said. Texas Tech coach Kliff
Kingsbury said his team needs to get tougher and put opponents away. “You can’t have guys, particularly their best players, running wide open,” he said. The Red Raiders (2-1) didn’t punt through three quarters and scored on six of their first seven possessions. Jarred Craft had 151 yards on 21 carries and Trent Taylor caught six passes for 166 yards for the Bulldogs (1-2). TAKEAWAYS: LOUISIANA TECH: The Bulldogs’ defense came into the game giving up just 295 total yards per game to rank 31st in the nation. Texas Tech moved the ball at will and had almost 100 yards more of offense than that (392), and led 35-17 at halftime. TEXAS TECH: Ranked 117th in total defense coming into the game, Texas
Tech showed improvement. The Bulldogs tallied 572 total yards, fewer than the 652 the Red Raiders gave up in their 68-55 loss at Arizona State last week. “I thought offensively we handled the situation better,” Kingsbury said. “Everybody executed at a much higher level.” UP NEXT: LOUISIANA TECH: The Bulldogs continue their road games when they travel to Middle Tennessee. TEXAS TECH: The Red Raiders have a bye next week before hosting Kansas on Sept. 29. It will be the first Thursday night home game for Texas Tech since beating then-No. 24 TCU 20-10 on Sept. 12, 2013, Kliff Kingsbury’s first season with the Red Raiders. POINTS GALORE: It was the eighth home game in a row that the Red Raiders scored at least 50 points.
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 D3
Jones wins race; Sieg, Koch earn final Chase spots BY MIKE CRANSTON Associated Press
JOLIET, Ill. – Erik Jones won the Truck Series title last year and is headed to Sprint Cup next year. He put himself in position Saturday to also capture the NASCAR Xfinity Series championship and solidify his status as a rising star. Jones passed Elliott Sadler with nine laps to go and held off Kyle Larson to win the NASCAR Xfinity race at Chicagoland Speedway, allowing Ryan Sieg and Blake Koch to claim the final two spots in the Chase for the championship. “I just had to go chase Elliott down. It was just a matter of time before we got around him,” Jones said. “What an awesome day.” The 20-year-old Jones’ series-high fourth win of the season and his second straight at Chicagoland left him as the top seed for the seven-race Chase. “This is great momentum for us,” Jones said. “I’m just really excited.” Sprint Cup champion Kyle Busch dominated most of the race on the 1.5-mile oval, leading 154 of the first 181 laps until he cut a tire and spun out. Clint Bowyer had the lead on the re-start with 14 laps left before Sadler passed him. But a charging Jones surged by Sadler and withstood a late challenge before Larson scraped the wall on the 200th and final lap. “On the last lap I tried to get to the throttle early and try to get a run on him on exit,” Larson said. “I knew I would be flirting with the edge there, and I just got over it and got into the wall
and ended our shot.” Sadler was third, followed by Daniel Suarez and Illinois native Justin Allgaier. Busch finished 13th. Jones, No. 2 seed Sadler and third-seed Suarez are the only full-time drivers to win an Xfinity race this season. Sadler had a substantial points lead that’s wiped out under the new Chase format. Sieg finished 12th and Koch 15th to earn the final spots in the 12-driver Chase. Seven other drivers in contention were eliminated. The rest of the Chase field includes Allgaier, Ty Dillon, Brennan Poole, Brandan Gaughn, Ryan Reed, Brandon Jones and Darrell Wallace Jr. The Chase begins next week at Kentucky and will have two elimination rounds before a champion is determined Nov. 19 at Homestead. Busch, the top-seed in the Sprint Cup Chase this year, won the Truck Series race Friday night before failing a post-race inspection. He beat Jones off pit road during a green-flag stop with just over 40 laps remaining and seemed poised for his ninth series win and maintaining the lead after another restart. Bowyer, a former series champion, finished sixth in his first Xfinity race since 2012. Jones, who will drive for Furniture Row Racing in the Sprint Cup next season, enters the Xfinity Chase with 28 bonus points. That’s double Sadler’s total. “It was only three years ago I made my first NASCAR start in a truck at Martinsville and got our first win that year,” Jones said. “It’s just been a rapid rise.”
Pagenaud wins pole as he closes in on championship BY JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer
SONOMA, Calif. – Team Penske was on the verge of closing out a dominating romp through the IndyCar season with a new champion in Simon Pagenaud and a stranglehold on the top of the series standings. Pagenaud led a 1-2-3-4 qualifying rout for Sunday’s season finale at Sonoma Raceway. No one but Pagenaud or teammate Will Power can win the championship, and the team could be the first since 1994 to sweep the points podium. The last organization to finish top-three in the standings? Penske, of course. Pagenaud won the pole in Saturday’s qualifying with a flying final lap of 1 minute, 16.2530 seconds at Sonoma. It was the Frenchman’s ninth pole of his career, but seven of those have come this year with Penske. He’s exploded in his second season driving for The Captain, and the one point for winning the pole gives him a cushy 44-point lead over Power in the standings. The tremendous improvement in his sophomore season with Penske comes down to one clear factor for Pagenaud. “First of all, I drive a Penske car,” Pagenaud said. “They’re pretty good cars, let me tell you.” Penske this year is celebrating its 50th anniversary in racing, and the party will be marked with the team’s second IndyCar championship in three years. Power won in 2014, and it would have been three
straight had Juan Pablo Montoya not lost last year’s championship on a tiebreaker to Ganassi driver Scott Dixon. There is no chance at another collapse on Sunday, and the title will go to Pagenaud with any finish of sixth or higher. The team will go 1-2 in the standings, and Castroneves will try to make it 1-2-3 for the first time since Penske did it 22 years ago with Al Unser Jr., Emerson Fittipaldi and Paul Tracy. Castroneves is tied for third in the standings with Dixon, who stole the championship from Montoya last year by winning the finale to earn double points. Dixon is trying to maintain a streak of finishing third or better in the standings every year since 2007. That would a resume addition for the Ganassi team, which is parting ways with longtime sponsor Target in IndyCar after the race. The partnership between Ganassi and Target was one of the longest in professional sports at 27 years. But Dixon had a poor second session of qualifying and failed to advance into the final round. The three-time Sonoma winner will start seventh, almost out of striking distance of Pagenaud, who is having an amazing close to the season. Pagenaud, who was partnered earlier Saturday with sponsor Menards for 1 races next year, has easily outpaced teammate Power all weekend. He led all three qualifying sessions, and Power seemed resigned to his fate.
Photos by Orlin Wagner/Associated Press
Kansas City Royals starting pitcher Jason Vargas delivers to a Chicago White Sox batter during the first inning.
• From Page D1 surgery. He did a great job. I just wanted to come in and hold it there.” Dyson, who is 10 for 15 off White Sox starter Miguel Gonzalez (4-7), singled to lead off the first, advanced to second on Whit Merrifield’s bunt single, stole second and scored on Kendrys Morales’ sacrifice fly. Dyson, who extended his hitting streak to 10 games, also singled in the Royals’ two-run fifth. Hunter Dozier, who was making his second major league start, and Eric Hosmer delivered run-producing singles in the inning, which Alcides Escobar opened with a triple. “He got in a bind there,” White Sox manager Robin Ventura said of Gonzalez’s fifth inning. “I thought he got out of some trouble. It could have been worse. I thought he pitched his way out of it and they ended up getting two.” Avisail Garcia’s double, which struck the third base bag, scored Jose Abreu in the eighth for the final White Sox run. The White Sox went 2 for 9 with runners in scoring position and stranded eight runners. “We had opportunities,” Ventura said. “We hit the ball pretty good, got some guys on base, just couldn’t cash them in.” Wade Davis worked a flawless ninth for his 25th save in 28 chances.
Kansas City Royals’ Whit Merrifield bunts Saturday for a single during the first inning against the Chicago White Sox at Kauffman Stadium in Kansas City, Mo. a manager. He is the 62nd manager in big league history to reach that total. “You’re 62 years old. I don’t want to go home and drop dead of a heart attack at 999,” Yost said and laughed. “I’d like to at least try to get to a thousand and then I can go any time after that.”
Kansas City Royals manager Ned Yost calls for a new pitcher during the eighth inning. Yost got his 1,000th win as manager on Saturday.
WANG OUT The Royals designated RHP Chien-Ming Wang, who went 6-0 with a 4.22 ERA in 32 bullpen outings, for assignment. Wang won 19 games in back-to-back seasons, 2006-07 with the Yankees, before injuries derailed his career.
MILESTONE REACHED Yost picked up his 1,000th career victory as
TRAINER’S ROOM White Sox: DH Justin Morneau has not played
since Monday, when he hurt his neck swinging against the Indians. “Old man neck,” Morneau said. “I just have to be patient with it.” Morneau said if his neck keeps improving he would take some swings Sunday and “maybe available Monday would be great.” ... IF Tyler Saladino did not play after injuring his left calf Friday. “Just a little tweak, so he’s getting treatment,” Ventura said. UP NEXT White Sox: LHP Jose Quintana is 0-2 with a 3.32 ERA in three starts against the Royals this season. Royals: LHP Danny Duffy is 0-1 with three no-decisions since an Aug. 21 victory over Minnesota.
Leading Red Sox victorious over Yankees THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BOSTON – Hanley Ramirez homered for the second straight game, and David Ortiz had a pair of hits on Friday night to send the AL East-leading Boston Red Sox to a 7-4 victory over the New York Yankees. The Red Sox maintained a two-game lead over Baltimore and Toronto. The Yankees, who on Thursday night were one out from climbing within three games of the division lead, fell six games back. They are four behind co-leaders Baltimore and Toronto in the wild-card race. Clay Buchholz (7-10) allowed two runs in six innings. Ramirez homered for the ninth time in 16 games, including a threerun shot to cap a five-run ninth in Boston’s 7-5 victory Thursday. Luis Cessa (4-2) gave up three runs in five innings. In his second game since signing with the Yankees, Billy Butler hit a two-run homer in the ninth to make it 7-4, but Craig Kimbrel got two outs for his 26th save. ORIOLES 5, RAYS 4: BALTIMORE – J.J. Hardy and Michael Bourn came through with RBIs in the eighth inning, and Baltimore rallied from a four-run deficit to beat Tampa Bay. The final out came when Mike Mahtook was thrown out at the plate trying to score from first base on a single into the left-field corner by Alexi Ramirez. Pedro Alvarez and Chris Davis homered for the
Orioles, who remained two games behind first-place Boston in the AL East. Baltimore is tied with Toronto atop the race for the two AL wild cards. Baltimore closed to 4-3 before completing the comeback in the eighth against wild reliever Brad Boxberger (4-2). Two walks and a hit batter loaded the bases for Hardy, who tied it with an infield single. Bourn followed with a fly ball to left field. Brad Brach (9-3) worked the eighth and Zach Britton got three outs for his 44th save. Evan Longoria hit his career-high 34th homer for the last-place Rays. BLUE JAYS 5, ANGELS 0: ANAHEIM, Calif. – Troy Tulowitzki hit a two-run homer, R.A. Dickey pitched scoreless ball into the sixth inning and Toronto stayed atop the AL wild-card race with a victory over freefalling Los Angeles. Edwin Encarnacion added a late two-run homer for the Blue Jays (81-66), who stayed even with Baltimore for the league’s two wild-card playoff spots. Both teams trail Boston by two games for the AL East lead with 15 to play. Toronto has lost seven of 11 overall, but took the first two games of a weekend series with the Angels, who have lost five straight and nine of 10. Dickey (10-14) bolstered his case to keep a rotation spot by limiting the Angels to seven hits and striking out five. Roberto Osuna got four outs for his 33rd save.
ASTROS 6, MARINERS 0: SEATTLE – Collin McHugh allowed two hits in seven stellar innings, Evan Gattis and Marwin Gonzalez each hit a solo home run and Houston snapped Seattle’s eightgame winning streak. McHugh (11-10) improved to 9-3 in his career against the Mariners and 4-0 this season while allowing just three runs in 25 innings. Felix Hernandez (11-6) stumbled in his biggest start of the season. With the Mariners back in the AL wild-card race, Hernandez failed to get through five innings, giving up five earned runs and eight hits. INDIANS 11, TIGERS 4: CLEVELAND – Mike Napoli drove in four runs and Cleveland stretched its lead over Detroit in the AL Central to seven games by beating the second-place Tigers. Napoli hit a gift two-run double in the first inning off rookie Michael Fulmer (10-7) and added a towering two-run homer in the fifth that bounced out of Progressive Field as the Indians lowered the magic number for clinching their first division title since 2007 to nine. Corey Kluber (17-9) worked seven innings, keeping the top of Detroit’s lineup in check and setting the tone for the Indians’ biggest series this season. The right-hander is 8-1 in 12 starts since the All-Star break and remains the one pitcher in the rotation
Cleveland can count on. Carlos Santana added two RBIs for the Indians, now 12-1 against the Tigers. GIANTS 8, CARDINALS 2: SAN FRANCISCO – Buster Posey ended his second-half power drought with a two-run homer that helped San Francisco beat St. Louis in a matchup of playoff contenders. Posey drove in four runs and the Giants stayed four games back of the NL West-leading Los Angeles Dodgers, who won at Arizona. San Francisco maintained its one-game lead over the New York Mets for the league’s top wild card, moving three games up on the Cardinals in the wild-card standings. Matt Moore (4-4) allowed two runs over five innings while facing the Cardinals for the first time in his career. He won for the fourth time in five starts. Posey’s fourth-inning drive was his first home run in 185 at-bats and exactly two months – he last connected on July 16 at San Diego. He also had a tworun single and followed up his four-hit game Thursday night with three more. Brandon Belt hit a tworun double to highlight San Francisco’s six-run third, when all the runs were unearned off rookie Luke Weaver (1-3). DODGERS 3, DIAMONDBACKS 2: PHOENIX – Kenta Maeda limited Arizona to a run on three hits over five innings, and Los Angeles Dodgers held on to win.
D4 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
OUTDOORS Amazing armless archer
Yurt camping has become popular style BY MICHAEL PEARCE Tribune News Service
Phtos by Silvia Izquierdo/Associated Press
Matt Stutzman, of the United States, holds the bow with his foot as he competes in the individual compound-open during the Paralympic Games at the Sambadrome in Rio de Janeiro on Wednesday. He holds a world record for the most accurate distance shot in archery, which includes ablebodied archers.
There’s almost nothing this guy from rural Iowa can’t do BY STEPHEN WADE AP Sports Writer
RIO DE JANEIRO – Matt Stutzman was born with no arms – just stumps at the shoulders – but he says there’s almost nothing he can’t do. He holds a world record for the most accurate distance shot in archery, which includes able-bodied archers. He drives a car without modifications – right foot on the steering wheel – plays basketball, and can write with both feet, both shoulders, and his mouth. He shaves and feeds himself with his feet, and his house in southeastern Iowa has no modifications of any kind. “I tell my wife Amber there’s only one thing I can’t do,” he said Wednesday. “I can’t change dirty diapers.” Stutzman – known widely as the “Armless Archer” – has gone from being a depressed, unemployed stay-at-home father in 2009, to being famous and well-off. He won a silver medal in the 2012 Paralympics in London, and is a favorite to win a medal in Rio. Along the way he’s accumulated sponsors like British Petroleum, Nike and many others. “I now travel full time and work, and my wife is a stay-athome mom,” caring for their sons Carter, Cameron and Alex, he said. “I’m not saying I’m like LeBron- (James) rich, but I’m comfortable enough that I’m OK. It’s not stressful anymore.” Stutzman turned to archery
in 2009 to feed his family, not to compete. The idea was to “harvest an animal and put it in the freezer to have food.” “One day I had a brilliant idea to grab a bow, and I felt like I could put food on the table. It worked out pretty good,” he said. “When you are desperate to provide for your family, you’re willing to try whatever.” Along with plenty of determination, Stutzman also has a keen sense of humor. He likes to recount awkward moments about shaking hands – with a man who has no arms. At the Pan American Games a year ago in Toronto, the medal presenter reached to grab Stutzman’s shoulder to congratulate him. Stutzman often greets people this way. As he did, Stutzman, instead, offered his foot. “So I went like this,” Stutzman said, motioning to his leg and foot to demonstrate. “He didn’t know what to do.”
Or the time in 2009 when he searched on Google for tips about archery. “I actually googled: “How to teach a guy without arms to shoot a bow.” Stutzman laughed. “And there was nothing on Google, so I had to sit down and figure it out.” Stutzman was adopted at 13 months by Leon and Jean Stutzman. He said his parents would always let him try things first, never jumping in immediately to help. “I had to learn how to adapt to the world, instead of the world adapting to me,” he said, recounting hours when he and his father would toss around an imaginary baseball. “I don’t remember when I first began to learn how to eat,” he said. “I just remember one day like: ‘Wow, I’m using my foot.’” Stutzman holds the bow with his right foot, extends his leg and braces the blunt end of
Stutzman picks up his compound bow during competition in Brazil.
the arrow against his shoulder. He triggers the shot with jaw and back muscles. He recalled walking into a sporting goods store to buy a bow, and the clerk asked: “How are you going to shoot it?” Stutzman replied: “I don’t know. Just give it to me and leave the room.” That’s his general attitude. Just find a way, and get out of my way. “If I can take a bow and compete in a sport that people think you have to have hands for, and I can do it well, then what excuse do others have about sitting around, or not getting a job or making their lives better?” Stutzman, who lives in the small town of Fairfield, Iowa, has developed a cult following. Fans screamed his name on Wednesday during his competition at Rio’s famous Sambadrome, many clamoring for a photo with him. Americans Joe Lin and Kiratiana Freelon called him over for selfies. Lin worked as an Olympic volunteer and Freelon works for the Rio organizing committee. “He’s the Armless Archer,” Lin said. “He’s been getting lots of attention like in advertisements. I’ve seen him in commercials.” Stutzman still can’t believe the following that fame has given him. “It’s amazing for me if I can influence somebody in a positive way,” he said. “You have to do it. You have to follow your dreams. You’ve got to go after it.”
Low-head dams pose dangers, often with little warning BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WICHITA – As more people canoe and kayak on Kansas waterways, concerns about low-head dams are growing. Kansas has an estimated 100 such dams, but no state regulations for warning signs, The Wichita Eagle reported. So far this year, 22 deaths have been reported at lowhead dams nationwide. The victims include Brian Bergkamp, a 24-year-old seminarian from Garden Plain. He died this summer after trying to help a fellow kayaker who went over one such dam in the Arkansas River in
Wichita. The hydrology behind low-head dams is why experts call them “drowning machines.” As water flows over the top of the dam, it creates a circular current on the downriver side that pulls people and debris down, up and back toward the dam in an unrelenting cycle. Local officials pushing the river as a recreation destination are now considering ways to add and improve warning signs. Because low-head dams don’t look dangerous, people underestimate the power behind them and go over them — even if they see the dams first. Bruce Tschantz, who
studies low-head dams, said “swimmers just simply cannot overcome” such dams’ strong ridden rotating reverse currents. An increasing number of deaths at dams in recent years may be attributed to more people kayaking and canoeing, said Tschantz, the former chief of federal dam safety for the Federal Emergency Management Agency and professor emeritus in the University of Tennessee’s civil and environmental engineering department. At least half of drowning deaths at dams are from kayakers and canoeists. The 21st Street dam, where Bergkamp
drowned, is especially dangerous because it’s actually four low-head dams that span across the pillars under the bridge, said Brent Holman with the Wichita Fire Department. He said there are signs nearby but they need to be bigger. “When it’s going, it’s a churning, nasty machine,” said Holman, who helped in rescue efforts for Bergkamp. Over the last several years, local officials have encouraged more people to get out on the Arkansas River. In July, the Arkansas was named a designated National Water Trail by the U.S. National Park Service,
rating it as one of the best recreational rivers in the nation. Asked about any immediate plans for new signs at Wichita’s low-head dams, Troy Houtman, director of parks and recreation for the city, said some new signs are planned in the next four to six weeks. Republican Sen. Dan Kerschen, vice chair of the Senate committee on natural resources, said it’s worth looking into the state requiring signs at dams. “If there’s some information out there, let’s take a look and have a discussion about that,” Kerschen said.
EISENHOWER STATE PARK – Steady or improving attendance at Kansas state parks proves people still like camping in the great outdoors. They’re just not quite ready to totally leave easy living – and technology – behind. The Joplin Globe reported that in some states, Wi-Fi is being added to the parks. In Kansas, electricity is being run to campsites that are little more than a flat spot on the ground with a picnic table and a fire pit. “Our millennials like to be able to charge a phone so they can stay connected,” said Linda Lanternman, Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism state park director. “That’s one of the things we’re seeing change.” She said that’s probably one reason why use of primitive campsites – those with no utilities – is on the decline. Another reason could be today’s campers simply want more comfort and better shelter. Either way, she said she and her staff are searching for ways to satisfy today’s state park users. That includes investigating alternative shelters that are comfortable, protective and affordable. That means the day may soon come when Kansans could learn what it’s like to sleep in a tepee on the high plains, or camp in the kind of giant-wall tent that big-game hunters have long adored in the Rocky Mountains. Yurts, the shelters of the Mongolian steppes, are already available in Kansas parks, but more opportunities are probably coming. “Not everybody wants to camp primitive, and not everybody can afford a modern cabin, so we’re trying to find things in between,” Lanterman said. “We know we have to keep changing to satisfy our state park users.” Several years ago, two canvas yurts were placed at Eisenhower State Park, at Melvern Reservoir, about 40 miles south of Topeka. Each is 16 feet in diameter; is well-insulated; and comes with electricity, heat and air-conditioning, windows, a skylight, solid floors, and beds where guests can lay out sleeping bags or take their own linens. Directly outside, each yurt has a deck, picnic table, fire pit and running water. Shower and bathroom facilities are across the road. The cost is $45 per night. Dale Schwieger, Eisenhower State Park manager, said the yurts have been used by a variety of campers. Often a yurt is rented along with a nearby cabin for sizable family gatherings. Some campers occasionally rent a yurt rather than invest in costly camping equipment, especially if they’re camping with children. Yurts also provide peace of mind if conditions get bad. So far they’ve survived winds to 80 mph and rains that flooded out most campers in tents. Amber Capoun, of Topeka, said her family of five, which includes three girls, has reserved a yurt at Eisenhower for summer holiday weekends for about eight years. She said the structures are perfect for the family’s needs. “We don’t have to pitch a tent and worry about it,” she said. “For us, the air-conditioning is big because we’re not trying to get little kids to sleep in a 100-degree tent. “For us the price is reasonable, and we just have fun. We don’t have to worry about things floating down the road if it storms. We’re dry.” Other states offering yurts and other alternative shelters are finding good success. Bill Bryan, Missouri State Parks director, said the state’s most requested shelter is a yurt at Lake of the Ozarks State Park. Margaret Taylor, Colorado State Parks assistant director of parks, said most of their yurts are reserved far in advance. Yurts can save money for the state park, as well as for those who use them. Lanterman estimates it costs around $100,000 to build and equip a state park cabin. Yurts, depending on size and amenities, are closer to $15,000. Schwieger and a few park staff members put the yurts up in a few hours, once the raised flooring was in place. They could be easily moved if needed. At even less cost to state parks, and to campers, are the large canvas wall tents Lanterman is considering. Many are as large as 16-by-20 feet and, like yurts, are tall enough for adults to easily stand and move around. Many wall tents come with stovepipe holes so wood-burning stoves or other heaters could be added. Lanterman envisions such tents set on solid bases, with electricity and possibly cots so campers only need to bring sleeping bags.
The Hutchinson News
TV-RADIO-FYI TELEVISION AUTO RACING 6:30 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, Singapore Grand Prix, at Singapore 1:30 p.m. NBCSN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup Series, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 400, at Joliet, Ill. 5:30 p.m. NBCSN — IndyCar, GoPro Grand Prix of Sonoma, Sonoma, Calif. DRAG RACING 10 a.m. FS1 — NHRA, Carolina Nationals, qualifying, at Concord, N.C. (tape-delayed) 1:30 p.m. FS1 — NHRA, Carolina Nationals, inals, at Concord, N.C. HOCKEY 2 p.m. ESPN — World Cup of Hockey, Group stage, Sweden vs. Russia, at Toronto 7 p.m. ESPN2 — World Cup of Hockey, Group stage, North America vs. Finland, at Toronto GOLF 7 a.m. GOLF — LPGA Tour, The Evian Championship, inal round, at Evian Les Bains, France (same-day tape) 11 a.m. NBC — LPGA Tour, The Evian Championship, inal round, at Evian Les Bains, France (same-day tape) GOLF — European PGA Tour, Italian Open, inal round, at Parco Reale di Monza, Italy (same-day tape) 2 p.m. GOLF — Web.com Tour, Albertsons Boise Open, inal round, at Boise, Idaho 5 p.m. GOLF — Champions Tour, Nature Valley First Tee Open at Pebble Beach, inal round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. MLB BASEBALL Noon TBS — Detroit at Cleveland 3 p.m. MLB — St. Louis at San Francisco OR L.A. Dodgers at Arizona 7 p.m. ESPN — N.Y. Yankees at Boston NFL FOOTBALL Noon CBS — Regional coverage FOX — Regional coverage 3 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage 3:25 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage 7:20 p.m. NBC — Green Bay at Minnesota PARALYMPICS 2 p.m. NBCSN — 2016 Rio Summer Games (Wheelchair Rugby medal rounds, Men’s Sitting Volleyball medal rounds), at Rio de Janeiro 9:30 p.m. NBCSN — 2016 Rio Summer Games, Closing Ceremony, at Rio de Janeiro (same-day tape) SOCCER 6 a.m. CNBC — Premier League, Manchester United at Watford 8:15 a.m. CNBC — Premier League, Stoke City at Crystal Palace 8:20 a.m. FS2 — Bundesliga, F.S.V. Mainz at Augsburg 10:30 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Sunderland at Tottenham 10:30 a.m. FS2 — Bundesliga, Schalke at Hertha Berlin 1 p.m. FOX — MLS, Los Angeles at Sporting Kansas City (available in markets not showing early FOX NFL games) 4 p.m. FOX — MLS, New York Red Bulls at Toronto FC (available in markets not showing late FOX NFL games) 6:30 p.m. FS1 — Women, International friendly, United States vs. Netherlands, at Atlanta WNBA BASKETBALL 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Dallas at Indiana 6 p.m. NBA — Chicago at Seattle CHANNEL FINDER Network Cox DirecTV Dish U-Verse ABC 10 10 10 10 beIN 292 620 392 662 BTN 273-75 610 392 650 CBS 12 12 12 12 CBSSN 260 221 158 643 ESPN 32 206 140 602 ESPN2 33 209 144 606 ESPNClassic 246 614 NA 603 ESPNNews 245 207 142 604 ESPNU 244 208 141 605 FS1 60 219 150 652 FSKC 34 671 418 750 Fox 4 24 24 24 KSCW 5 33 5 5 Longhorn 285 677 407 611 NBC 3 3 3 3 NBCSN 78 220 159 640 PAC-12 247 NA 406 759 SEC 276-77 611 408 607
AUTO RACING NASCAR XFINITY-DRIVE FOR SAFETY 300 RESULTS Saturday At Chicagoland Speedway Joliet, Ill. Lap length: 1.500 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Erik Jones, Toyota, 200 laps, 0 rating, 44 points. 2. (8) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 0. 3. (4) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 39. 4. (2) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 200, 0, 38. 5. (3) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 37. 6. (7) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 0. 7. (9) Joey Logano, Ford, 200, 0, 0. 8. (12) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 34. 9. (6) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 0. 10. (40) Brandon Jones, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 31. 11. (10) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 30. 12. (17) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 29. 13. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200, 0, 0. 14. (19) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 200, 0, 27. 15. (13) Blake Koch, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 26. 16. (18) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 25. 17. (20) Ryan Preece, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 25. 18. (23) David Starr, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 23. 19. (26) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 22. 20. (15) Darrell Wallace Jr, Ford, 198, 0, 21. 21. (11) Brennan Poole, Chevrolet, 198, 0, 20. 22. (21) Dakoda Armstrong, Toyota, 198, 0, 19. 23. (29) Martin Roy, Chevrolet, 198, 0, 18. 24. (25) B J McLeod, Ford, 197, 0, 17. 25. (22) Timmy Hill, Toyota, 196, 0, 0. 26. (31) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 196, 0, 15. 27. (33) Ryan Ellis, Ford, 194, 0, 14. 28. (32) Ray Black Jr, Chevrolet, 184, 0, 13. 29. (34) Jordan Anderson, Chevrolet, transmission, 151, 0, 0. 30. (36) Mike Harmon, Dodge, fuelpump, 126, 0, 11. 31. (28) Jeff Green, Toyota, garage, 110, 0, 10. 32. (14) Ryan Reed, Ford, accident, 101, 0, 9. 33. (27) Travis Kvapil, Ford, engine, 82, 0, 0. 34. (35) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, handling, 49, 0, 7. 35. (39) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, garage, 43, 0, 0. 36. (38) Dexter Bean, Chevrolet, reargear, 36, 0, 5. 37. (30) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, accident, 27, 0, 4. 38. (37) Carl Long, Dodge, garage, 16, 0, 3. 39. (16) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, fuelpump, 9, 0, 2. 40. (24) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, electrical, 3, 0, 0. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 120.573 mph. Time of Race: 0 hours, 0 minutes, 0 seconds. Margin of Victory: seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 38 laps. Lead Changes: 22 among 11 drivers. Lap Leaders: K.Busch 1; D.Suarez 2-5; K.Busch 6-10; D.Suarez 11; K.Busch 12-27; T.Kvapil 28-29; K.Busch 30-31; K.Larson 32-40; K.Busch 41-79; E.Sadler 80; J.Allgaier 81; K.Busch 82-103; J.Logano 104-108; K.Busch 109-154; B.Gaughan 155; R.Preece 156-157; K.Busch 158-164; E.Jones 165; K.Busch 166-181; J.Allgaier 182-183; C.Bowyer 184-186; E.Sadler 187-191; E.Jones 192-200 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): K.Busch, 9 times for 145 laps; E.Jones, 2 times for 8 laps; K.Larson, 1 time for 8 laps; E.Sadler, 2 times for 4 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 4 laps; D.Suarez, 2 times for 3 laps; C.Bowyer, 1 time for 2 laps; J.Allgaier, 2 times for 1 lap; T.Kvapil, 1 time for 1 lap; R.Preece, 1 time for 1 lap; B.Gaughan, 1 time for 0 laps. Wins: K.Busch, 8; E.Jones, 3; E.Sadler, 2; K.Larson, 1; J.Logano, 1; D.Suarez, 1. Top 10 in Points: 1. E.Sadler, 852; 2. D.Suarez, 794; 3. J.Allgaier, 786; 4. T.Dillon, 777; 5. B.Gaughan, 755; 6. E.Jones, 753; 7. B.Poole, 736; 8. B.Jones, 702; 9. D.Wallace, 659; 10. R.Reed, 626.
BASEBALL American League East Boston Toronto Baltimore New York
W 84 81 81 77
L 64 66 66 71
Pct .568 .551 .551 .520
Sunday, September 18, 2016 D5
GB — 2½ 2½ 7
Tampa Bay Central Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Chicago Minnesota West Texas Seattle Houston Oakland Los Angeles
63 84 .429 20½ W L Pct GB 86 62 .581 — 78 70 .527 8 74 73 .503 11½ 72 75 .490 13½ 55 93 .372 31 W L Pct GB 88 60 .595 — 78 69 .531 9½ 77 70 .524 10½ 64 83 .435 23½ 63 84 .429 24½ Saturday’s Games Boston 6, N.Y. Yankees 5 Cleveland 1, Detroit 0, 10 innings Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 6:15 p.m. Oakland at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m. Houston at Seattle, 8:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Detroit (Norris 2-2) at Cleveland (Bauer 11-7), 12:10 p.m. Minnesota (Gibson 6-9) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 7-8), 12:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 9-6) at Baltimore (Miley 8-13), 12:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 12-10) at Kansas City (Duffy 11-2), 1:15 p.m. Oakland (Detwiler 1-3) at Texas (Lewis 6-2), 2:05 p.m. Toronto (Stroman 9-8) at L.A. Angels (Meyer 0-3), 2:35 p.m. Houston (Fister 12-11) at Seattle (Miranda 4-1), 3:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 8-12) at Boston (Pomeranz 10-12), 7:08 p.m. Monday’s Games Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 1:15 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 9:05 p.m. Toronto at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. ROYALS 3, WHITE SOX 2 Chicago Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf-rf 5 0 0 0 J.Dyson cf 4 1 2 0 Ti.Andr ss 4 1 1 0 Mrrfeld 2b 4 0 2 0 Abreu 1b 3 1 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 1 1 Me.Cbrr lf 4 0 2 1 Morales dh 3 0 0 1 T.Frzer 3b 4 0 1 0 S.Perez c 3 0 0 0 Av.Grca dh 4 0 1 1 A.Grdon lf 3 0 0 0 Coats rf 3 0 0 0 A.Escbr ss 2 1 1 0 Shuck ph-cf 1 0 0 0 Cthbert 3b 3 0 0 0 C.Snchz 2b 4 0 1 0 H.Dzier rf 3 1 1 1 K.Smith c 3 0 1 0 Orlando rf 0 0 0 0 Avila ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 2 8 2 Totals 29 3 7 3 Chicago 100 000 010 — 2 Kansas City 100 020 00x — 3 DP–Chicago 1. LOB–Chicago 8, Kansas City 4. 2B–Av.Garcia (17). 3B–A.Escobar (6). SB–T.Frazier (12), J.Dyson (28), Merriield (6). SF–Morales (5). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Gonzalez L,4-7 7 6 3 3 0 2 Jennings 1 1 0 0 0 0 Kansas City Vargas 3 2 1 1 1 1 Gee W,7-8 4 1/3 5 1 1 0 2 Soria H,20 2/3 1 0 0 0 1 Davis S,25-28 1 0 0 0 0 3 HBP–by Gonzalez (Escobar). Umpires–Home, Jerry Layne; First, Hunter Wendelstedt; Second, Toby Basner; Third, Tripp Gibson. T–2:36. A–34,805 (37,903). INDIANS 1, TIGERS 0, 10 INNINGS, Detroit Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi 4 0 1 0 C.Sntna dh 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 5 1 2 0 3 0 2 0 Lindor ss 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 3 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 Jose.Rm 3b 4 0 1 1 400 0 Crisp lf 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 Naquin cf 4 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 Ra.Dvis pr-cf 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 A.Almnt rf 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 R.Perez c 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 Chsnhll ph 0 0 0 0 Guyer ph 1 0 0 0 Gimenez c 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 4 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Detroit 000 000 000 0 — 0 Cleveland 000 000 000 1 — 1 DP–Cleveland 2. LOB–Detroit 6, Cleveland 12. 2B– Mi.Cabrera (28), Kipnis (35). SB–J.Iglesias (6), Kipnis (13), Ra.Davis 2 (40), A.Almonte (7). S–Crisp (3). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Verlander 7 1 0 0 4 7 Wilson 1 1 0 0 1 3 Rondon 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 Wilson L,4-5 2/3 1 1 1 3 0 Cleveland Carrasco 0 1 0 0 0 0 Manship 1 1/3 1 0 0 1 1 Crockett 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Anderson 2 1 0 0 0 1 McAllister 1 0 0 0 0 0 Garner 1 0 0 0 1 1 Shaw 1 0 0 0 1 2 Allen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miller W,8-1 2 1 0 0 0 3 Carrasco pitched to 1 batter in the 1st HBP–by Garner (Iglesias). WP–Wilson. Umpires–Home, Mike Everitt; First, Jordan Baker; Second, Pat Hoberg; Third, Tim Timmons. T–3:53. A–26,654 (38,000). RED SOX 6, YANKEES 5 New York Boston Kinsler 2b Maybin cf Mi.Cbrr 1b V.Mrtnz dh J..Mrtn rf J.Upton lf Sltlmcc c McGehee ph-3b An.Rmne 3b J.McCnn ph-c J.Iglss ss
ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardner lf-cf 4 1 1 1 Pedroia 2b 5 0 0 0 Ellsbry cf 4 0 0 0 Bgaerts ss 4 3 3 3 Austin lf 00 0 0 Ortiz dh 3 0 0 1 G.Snchz dh 4 1 1 2 Betts rf 4 1 2 1 S.Cstro 2b 3 0 1 0 Han.Rmr 1b 4 0 3 0 Trreyes pr-2b 1 0 0 0 T.Shaw 3b 4 0 0 0 B.Btler 1b 30 1 0 Leon c 4 0 0 0 Tixeira 1b 1 0 0 0 Brdly J cf 2 1 1 0 Grgrius ss 3 1 2 0 Bnntndi lf 3 1 1 0 Headley 3b 4 1 1 0 Au.Rmne c 4 1 2 2 Rfsnydr rf 30 0 0 M.Wllms rf 10 0 0 Totals 35 5 9 5 Totals 33 6 10 5 New York 003 200 000 — 5 Boston 002 020 20x — 6 LOB–New York 5, Boston 7. 2B–S.Castro (28), Au.Romine (11), Bogaerts 2 (32), Han.Ramirez (28), Benintendi (8). 3B–Gardner (6). HR–G.Sanchez (15), Bogaerts (20). CS–Gardner (3). IP H R ER BB SO New York Mitchell 4 2/3 5 4 3 1 3 Severino 1 1/3 2 1 1 3 1 Layne H,11 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Warren L,6-4 BS,3 1 2/3 3 1 1 0 1 Boston Price 6 9 5 5 0 7 Ross Jr. 1/3 0 0 0 1 0 Barnes W,4-3 1 1/3 0 0 0 1 1 Kimbrel S,27-29 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 4 L.Severino pitched to 1 batter in the 7th WP–Warren. PB–Romine. Umpires–Home, Bill Welke; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, John Hirschbeck; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T–3:36. A–37,267 (37,499).
National League East W L Pct GB Washington 88 60 .595 — New York 78 69 .531 9½ Miami 73 74 .497 14½ Philadelphia 66 82 .446 22 Atlanta 57 91 .385 31 Central W L Pct GB x-Chicago 94 54 .635 — St. Louis 76 71 .517 17½ Pittsburgh 73 74 .497 20½ Milwaukee 67 82 .450 27½ Cincinnati 62 85 .422 31½ West W L Pct GB Los Angeles 83 64 .565 — San Francisco 79 68 .537 4 Colorado 70 77 .476 13 Arizona 62 85 .422 21 San Diego 62 85 .422 21 x-clinched division Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh 10, Cincinnati 4, 1st game Atlanta 7, Washington 3 Milwaukee 11, Chicago Cubs 3 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 5:10 p.m., 2nd game Miami at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 7:10 p.m. San Diego at Colorado, 7:10 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 8:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota (Gibson 6-9) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 7-8), 12:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Nova 12-6) at Cincinnati (Straily 12-8), 12:10 p.m. Miami (Cashner 5-11) at Philadelphia (Asher 1-0), 12:35 p.m. Washington (Lopez 3-3) at Atlanta (Wisler 6-12), 12:35 p.m. Milwaukee (Peralta 6-10) at Chicago Cubs (Hendricks 15-7), 1:20 p.m. St. Louis (Reyes 2-1) at San Francisco (Suarez 3-3), 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (De Leon 2-0) at Arizona (Ray 8-13), 3:10 p.m. San Diego (Cosart 0-3) at Colorado (Bettis 12-7), 3:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Washington at Miami, 6:10 p.m.
GAME DAY Today vs. White Sox 1:15 p.m. TV: FSKC
Monday vs. White Sox 1:15 p.m. TV: FSKC
Tuesday at Indians 6:10 p.m. TV: FSKC
Today at Houston 12 p.m. TV: CBS
September 25 vs Jets 3:25 TV: CBS
October 2 at Steelers 7:30 p.m. TV: NBC
Today vs. LA Galaxy 1 p.m. TV: TBA
September 24 at San jose Earthquake 9:30 p.m. TV: Cox 22
October 1 at New England 6:30 p.m. TV Cox 22
September 29 at Texas Tech 7:30 p.m. TV:FS1
October 8 vs. TCU TBA TV:TBA
October 15 at Baylor TBA TV: TBA
September 24 vs Missouri State 6:10 p.m. TV: TBA
October 1 at West Virginia TBA TV: TBA
N.Y. Giants Philadelphia Dallas Washington
Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 7:05 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 9:10 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. BREWERS 11, CUBS 3 Milwaukee Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Villar 3b 2 2 0 0 L Stlla 3b 4 1 2 0 Gennett 2b 4 4 2 1 Bryant 1b 2 1 1 1 Braun lf 5 2 3 5 Coghlan lf 4 1 1 2 Carter 1b 4 1 1 4 Cntrras c 4 0 1 0 H.Perez rf 5 0 1 0 Almora cf 4 0 1 0 D.Sntna cf 3 1 1 1 J.Baez ss 3 0 1 0 Or.Arca ss 4 0 0 0 Szczur rf 4 0 1 0 Mldnado c 4 0 0 0 Kwasaki 2b 4 0 0 0 Davies p 2 0 0 0 Arrieta p 2 0 0 0 Marinez p 0 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 M.Reed ph 1 0 0 0 Russell ph 1 0 0 0 Knebel p 0 0 0 0 Edwards p 0 0 0 0 J.Brnes p 0 0 0 0 Patton p 0 0 0 0 Pina ph 0 1 0 0 M.Mntro ph 1 0 0 0 Scahill p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 11 8 11 Totals 33 3 8 3 Milwaukee 000 103 034 — 11 Chicago 300 000 000 — 3 E–La Stella (5). DP–Milwaukee 1, Chicago 2. LOB–Milwaukee 3, Chicago 6. 2B–Gennett 2 (27), J.Baez (19). 3B–Bryant (3). HR–Braun 2 (30), Carter (35), D.Santana (9), Coghlan (6). SB–Villar 2 (56). CS–Szczur (4). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Davies W,11-7 5 7 3 3 1 5 Marinez H,5 1 1 0 0 0 1 Knebel H,9 1 0 0 0 1 1 Barnes 1 0 0 0 0 1 Scahill 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Arrieta L,17-7 6 4 4 3 4 5 Cahill 1 0 0 0 0 1 Edwards 1 3 3 3 0 3 Patton 1 1 4 4 2 2 HBP–by Davies (Bryant), by Patton (Gennett). WP–Arrieta, Knebel. PB–Maldonado. Umpires–Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Ted Barrett; Second, Will Little; Third, Lance Barksdale. T–3:02. A–40,956 (41,072). PIRATES 10, REDS 4 First Game Pittsburgh Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Joyce lf 4 1 0 0 Peraza ss 5 1 3 1 A.Frzer lf 0 0 0 0 Irbrren rf-2b 5 1 2 0 Bell 1b 5 1 3 1 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 LeBlanc p 1 0 0 0 Duvall lf 4 1 1 3 McCtchn cf 4 2 1 3 B.Phllp 2b 4 0 1 0 G.Plnco rf 4 0 0 0 Ohlndrf p 0 0 0 0 Kang 3b 4 1 0 0 Schbler cf 3 0 1 0 Crvelli c 4 2 2 1 D Ls Sn p 0 0 0 0 S.Rdrgz ss 4 1 2 2 Selsky rf 1 0 0 0 Hanson 2b 2 1 1 1 E.Sarez 3b 3 1 0 0 Freese 1b 1 0 0 0 Brnhart c 4 0 1 0 Taillon p 3 0 1 1 DSclfni p 1 0 1 0 Hughes p 0 0 0 0 Renda ph 1 0 0 0 Jaso ph 0 0 0 0 Sampson p 0 0 0 0 Flrimon pr-2b 1 1 1 0 T.Holt cf 2 0 0 0 Totals 37 10 11 9 Totals 37 4 10 4 Pittsburgh 402 011 200 — 10 Cincinnati 003 001 000 — 4 E–Duvall (7), B.Phillips 2 (13), S.Rodriguez (6), Hanson (1), Taillon (2). DP–Cincinnati 3. LOB–Pittsburgh 11, Cincinnati 8. 2B–Bell 2 (8), Cervelli (11), B.Phillips (31), DeSclafani (1). HR–S. Rodriguez (15), Duvall (31). SB–Cervelli (6), Peraza (16), B.Phillips (10). SF–McCutchen (3). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Taillon W,4-4 5 8 3 3 1 2 Hughes 1 1 1 1 1 0 LeBlanc S,2-2 3 1 0 0 0 2 Cincinnati DeSclafani L,8-4 4 6 6 4 3 4 Sampson 1 2/3 1 2 1 4 2 De Los Santos 1 1/3 1 2 2 2 1 Ohlendorf 2 3 0 0 1 1 WP–Hughes. Umpires–Home, Sam Holbrook; First, Chad Whitson; Second, Scott Barry; Third, Gerry Davis. T–3:20. A–17,226 (42,319). BRAVES 7, NATIONALS 3 Washington Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi T.Trner cf 4 2 3 2 Incarte cf 4 3 3 0 Werth lf 5 0 0 1 Ad.Grca 3b 4 2 2 0 D.Mrphy 2b 4 0 1 0 F.Frman 1b 4 0 1 1 Harper rf 4 0 0 0 M.Kemp lf 3 2 2 0 Rendon 3b 3 0 0 0 J.Jhnsn p 0 0 0 0 Zmmrman 1b 3 0 1 0 Mrkakis rf 4 0 2 2 Espnosa ss 3 0 1 0 Recker c 4 0 2 2 P.Svrno c 2 0 0 0 Swanson ss 4 0 0 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 G.Bckhm 2b 3 0 0 1 G.Gnzlz p 2 0 0 0 Cllmntr p 2 0 0 0 Gott p 000 0 Lalli ph 1 0 0 0 O.Perez p 000 0 Cunniff p 0 0 0 0 Revere ph 1 1 1 0 Withrow p 0 0 0 0 Glover p 0 0 0 0 Jose.Rm p 0 0 0 0 Burnett p 0 0 0 0 Snyder ph 1 0 1 0 Drew ph 1 0 0 0 M.Smith pr-lf 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 7 3 Totals 34 7 13 6 Washington 100 010 100 — 3 Atlanta 102 030 10x — 7 E–Withrow (1). DP–Washington 2. LOB–Washington 8, Atlanta 7. 2B–D.Murphy (47), Espinosa (15), Inciarte (23), M.Kemp (37), Snyder (5). HR–T.Turner 2 (11). SB–T.Turner (27), Zimmerman (4). CS–M. Smith (8). S–Espinosa (6). IP H R ER BB SO Washington Gonzalez L,11-10 4 1/3 9 6 6 0 7 Gott 2/3 1 0 0 1 1 Perez 1 0 0 0 1 1 Glover 1 2 1 1 0 0 Burnett 1 1 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Collmenter W,2-0 5 4 2 2 3 8 Cunniff 1 1 0 0 0 0 Withrow 1 2 1 0 0 0 Ramirez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Johnson 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP–by Gonzalez (Garcia), by Gonzalez (Kemp). Umpires–Home, Joe West; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Mark Ripperger. T–3:26. A–36,016 (49,586).
FOOTBALL NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 New England 1 0 0 1.000 Miami 0 1 0 .000 Buffalo 0 2 0 .000 South W L T Pct Houston 1 0 0 1.000 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 Jacksonville 0 1 0 .000 Tennessee 0 1 0 .000 North W L T Pct Pittsburgh 1 0 0 1.000 Baltimore 1 0 0 1.000 Cincinnati 1 0 0 1.000 Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 West W L T Pct Kansas City 1 0 0 1.000 Denver 1 0 0 1.000 Oakland 1 0 0 1.000 San Diego 0 1 0 .000 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct
PF 59 23 10 38
PA 54 21 12 50
PF 23 35 23 16
PA 14 39 27 25
PF 38 13 23 10
PA 16 7 22 29
PF 33 21 35 27
PA 27 20 34 33
October 8 vs Texas Tech TBA TV: TBA
1 1 0 0
0 0 1.000 20 0 0 1.000 29 1 0 .000 19 1 0 .000 16 South W L T Pct PF Tampa Bay 1 0 0 1.000 31 Carolina 0 1 0 .000 20 New Orleans 0 1 0 .000 34 Atlanta 0 1 0 .000 24 North W L T Pct PF Minnesota 1 0 0 1.000 25 Detroit 1 0 0 1.000 39 Green Bay 1 0 0 1.000 27 Chicago 0 1 0 .000 14 West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 28 Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 12 Arizona 0 1 0 .000 21 Los Angeles 0 1 0 .000 0 Thursday’s Games N.Y. Jets 37, Buffalo 31 Sunday’s Games San Francisco at Carolina, 12 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 12 p.m. Miami at New England, 12 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Giants, 12 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 12 p.m. Tennessee at Detroit, 12 p.m. Kansas City at Houston, 12 p.m. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 12 p.m. Seattle at Los Angeles, 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Arizona, 3:05 p.m. Jacksonville at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Denver, 3:25 p.m. Atlanta at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Philadelphia at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 22 Houston at New England, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 25 Washington at N.Y. Giants, 12 p.m. Cleveland at Miami, 12 p.m. Detroit at Green Bay, 12 p.m. Minnesota at Carolina, 12 p.m. Denver at Cincinnati, 12 p.m. Arizona at Buffalo, 12 p.m. Baltimore at Jacksonville, 12 p.m. Oakland at Tennessee, 12 p.m. San Francisco at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Los Angeles at Tampa Bay, 3:05 p.m. San Diego at Indianapolis, 3:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 3:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Kansas City, 3:25 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 26 Atlanta at New Orleans, 7:30 p.m.
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College MAJOR SCORES EAST Brown 35, Bryant 27 CCSU 44, Bowie St. 35 Colgate 55, Yale 13 Cornell 24, Bucknell 16 Duquesne 34, Dayton 20 Lehigh 49, Penn 28 Penn St. 34, Temple 27 Princeton 35, Lafayette 31 Rutgers 37, New Mexico 28 Sacred Heart 31, Marist 6 South Florida 45, Syracuse 20 St. Francis (Pa.) 13, Columbia 9 Stony Brook 42, Richmond 14 UConn 13, Virginia 10 UMass 21, FIU 13 Villanova 40, Towson 14 SOUTH Akron 65, Marshall 38 Alabama 48, Mississippi 43 Clemson 59, SC State 0 E. Michigan 37, Charlotte 19 ETSU 34, W. Carolina 31 Elon 26, Fayetteville St. 3 Georgia Southern 23, Louisiana-Monroe 21 Georgia Tech 38, Vanderbilt 7 Hampton 34, Howard 7 Jacksonville St. 27, Coastal Carolina 26 Kentucky 62, New Mexico St. 42 Louisville 63, Florida St. 20 Memphis 43, Kansas 7 Mercer 34, Tennessee Tech 27 Miami 45, Appalachian St. 10 Morehead St. 56, Lincoln (Pa.) 6 NC Central 65, St. Augustine’s 7 NC State 49, Old Dominion 22 Nicholls 35, Incarnate Word 28 North Carolina 56, James Madison 28 Presbyterian 31, Campbell 14 South Carolina 20, East Carolina 15 Tennessee 28, Ohio 19 Tennessee St. 31, Bethune-Cookman 24 The Citadel 31, Gardner-Webb 24 UT Martin 84, Bacone 6 Virginia Tech 49, Boston College 0 Wake Forest 38, Delaware 21 William & Mary 35, Norfolk St. 10 Wofford 59, Johnson C. Smith 0 MIDWEST Ball St. 41, E. Kentucky 14 Butler 27, Taylor 14 Cent. Michigan 44, UNLV 21 Drake 28, McKendree 16 E. Illinois 24, Illinois St. 21 Kansas St. 63, FAU 7 Kent St. 27, Monmouth (NJ) 7 Michigan 45, Colorado 28 Middle Tennessee 41, Bowling Green 21 N. Dakota St. 23, Iowa 21 Nebraska 35, Oregon 32 North Dakota 47, South Dakota 44, 2OT San Diego St. 42, N. Illinois 28 Toledo 52, Fresno St. 17 Valparaiso 49, Trinity (Ill.) 24 W. Kentucky 31, Miami (Ohio) 24 W. Michigan 34, Illinois 10 Wisconsin 23, Georgia St. 17 Youngstown St. 38, Robert Morris 0 SOUTHWEST Oklahoma St. 45, Pittsburgh 38 TCU 41, Iowa St. 20 Tulsa 58, NC A&T 21 FAR WEST Colorado St. 47, N. Colorado 21 Montana St. 55, W. Oregon 0 Oregon St. 37, Idaho St. 7 Washington St. 56, Idaho 6 Wyoming 45, UC Davis 22 NO. 1 ALABAMA 48, NO. 19 MISSISSIPPI 43 Alabama 3 14 17 14 — 48 Mississippi 7 17 3 16 — 43 First Quarter MIS–Judd 23 run (Wunderlich kick), 13:15 BAMA–FG Grifith 32, 5:59 Second Quarter MIS–FG Wunderlich 23, 7:47 MIS–Engram 63 pass from Kelly (Wunderlich kick), 4:48 MIS–Youngblood 44 fumble return (Wunderlich kick), 2:59 BAMA–Ridley 6 run (Grifith kick), 2:15 BAMA–E.Jackson 85 punt return (Grifith kick), 1:24 Third Quarter BAMA–Payne 3 fumble return (Grifith kick), 11:57 BAMA–FG Grifith 30, 6:09 MIS–FG Wunderlich 18, 1:50 BAMA–Scarbrough 1 run (Grifith kick), :20 Fourth Quarter MIS–FG Wunderlich 38, 13:21 BAMA–D.Harris 1 run (Grifith kick), 7:40 BAMA–Allen 75 interception return (Grifith kick), 5:44 MIS–Stringfellow 5 pass from Kelly (Wunderlich kick), 3:03 MIS–A.Brown 37 pass from Kelly (pass failed), 2:59 A–66,176.
BAMA MIS First downs 23 23 Rushes-yards 48-334 32-106 Passing 158 421 Comp-Att-Int 19-31-0 26-41-1 Return Yards 174 35 Punts-Avg. 5-34.2 6-32.5 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 9-75 6-65 Time of Possession 35:23 24:37 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Alabama, Hurts 18-146, D.Harris 16-144, Jacobs 3-33, Scarbrough 7-13, Ridley 2-2, C.Robinson 0-0, (Team) 2-(minus 4). Mississippi, Kelly 13-48, Judd 15-45, Brazley 3-10, Pennamon 1-3. PASSING–Alabama, Hurts 19-31-0-158. Mississippi, Kelly 26-41-1-421. RECEIVING–Alabama, Ridley 8-81, A.Stewart 4-2, Dieter 2-47, O.Howard 2-24, D.Harris 2-1, Hentges 1-3. Mississippi, Engram 9-138, Jefferson 6-91, Stringfellow 4-87, A.Brown 2-48, Lodge 2-32, Adeboyejo 2-22, Brazley 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALS–Alabama, Grifith 47. NO. 10 LOUISVILLE 63, NO. 2 FLORIDA ST. 20 Florida St. 3 7 0 10 — 20 Louisville 14 21 14 14 — 63 First Quarter LOU–L.Jackson 2 run (O’Hara kick), 12:59 LOU–L.Jackson 14 run (O’Hara kick), 4:58 FSU–FG Aguayo 47, 1:47 Second Quarter FSU–Tate 20 pass from Francois (Aguayo kick), 11:02 LOU–Je.Smith 2 run (O’Hara kick), 7:46 LOU–Ja.Smith 4 pass from L.Jackson (O’Hara kick), 5:08 LOU–L.Jackson 1 run (O’Hara kick), :16 Third Quarter LOU–Alexander 69 punt return (O’Hara kick), 14:06 LOU–Je.Smith 1 run (O’Hara kick), 5:06 Fourth Quarter LOU–L.Jackson 47 run (O’Hara kick), 14:38 LOU–Radcliff 6 run (O’Hara kick), 12:40 FSU–Tate 12 pass from Cosentino (Aguayo kick), 5:25 FSU–FG Aguayo 33, :56 A–55,632. FSU LOU First downs 20 25 Rushes-yards 43-171 46-314 Passing 113 216 Comp-Att-Int 8-24-1 13-20-1 Return Yards 133 162 Punts-Avg. 8-28.5 4-33.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-84 5-56 Time of Possession 31:59 28:01 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Florida St., Patrick 7-79, Cook 16-54, Vickers 3-40, R.Green 3-32, Cosentino 1-2, (Team) 1-(minus 2), Francois 12-(minus 34). Louisville, L.Jackson 17-146, Radcliff 14-118, Samuel 2-16, Je.Smith 4-16, M.Jones 3-7, Bonnafon 1-5, M.Williams 1-5, T.Smith 2-4, (Team) 2-(minus 3). PASSING–Florida St., Cosentino 1-6-0-12, Francois 7-18-1-101. Louisville, L.Jackson 13-20-1-216. RECEIVING–Florida St., Rudolph 2-40, Tate 2-32, Izzo 1-14, Murray 1-11, Cook 1-8, Wilson 1-8. Louisville, Quick 7-122, Ja.Smith 2-35, Hikutini 2-26, Bonnafon 1-24, Radcliff 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALS–Florida St., Aguayo 50. Louisville, O’Hara 48. NO. 4 MICHIGAN 45, COLORADO 28 Colorado 21 0 7 0 — 28 Michigan 7 17 14 7 — 45 First Quarter COL–Ross 37 pass from Liufau (Gonzalez kick), 12:44 COL–McCartney 18 fumble return (Gonzalez kick), 11:57 MICH— (Allen kick) COL–Ross 6 pass from Liufau (Gonzalez kick), 3:53 Second Quarter MICH–Chesson 17 run (Allen kick), 9:00 MICH–FG Allen 39, 2:04 MICH–Darboh 45 pass from Speight (Allen kick), :43 Third Quarter COL–Fields 70 pass from Liufau (Gonzalez kick), 14:12 MICH–D.Smith 42 run (Allen kick), 13:25 MICH–Isaac 1 run (Allen kick), 3:11 Fourth Quarter MICH–Peppers 54 punt return (Allen kick), 11:41 A–110,042. COL MICH First downs 15 20 Rushes-yards 33-64 41-168 Passing 261 229 Comp-Att-Int 18-34-0 16-30-0 Return Yards 159 213 Punts-Avg. 8-24.33 7-25.28 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 7-46 5-41 Time of Possession 28:25 31:35 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Colorado, Lindsay 12-51, K.Evans 4-17, Liufau 8-4, Lee 1-3, Frazier 0-0, (Team) 1-(minus 1), Ross 1-(minus 2), Adkins 2-(minus 4), Montez 4-(minus 4). Michigan, D.Smith 11-87, Chesson 3-25, Peppers 2-24, Isaac 10-18, C.Evans 4-10, Higdon 1-8, McDoom 2-5, O’Korn 1-3, K.Hill 1-2, Speight 6-(minus 14). PASSING–Colorado, MacIntyre 1-1-0-14, Liufau 16-25-0-246, Gehrke 1-1-0-1, Montez 0-7-0-0. Michigan, Speight 16-30-0-229. RECEIVING–Colorado, Ross 7-78, Fields 4-99, Lindsay 2-0, Bobo 1-50, Ento 1-16, Liufau 1-14, Lee 1-3, Adkins 1-1. Michigan, Butt 7-87, Darboh 2-51, K.Hill 2-16, D.Smith 2-(minus 3), Perry 1-54, Isaac 1-21, C.Evans 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALS–Colorado, Gonzalez 36. Michigan, Allen 37, Allen 44. NO. 5 CLEMSON 59, SC STATE 0 SC State 0 0 0 0 — 0 Clemson 31 14 14 0 — 59 First Quarter CLE–McCloud 7 pass from Watson (Huegel kick), 11:39 CLE–Gallman 3 run (Huegel kick), 5:25 CLE–D.Johnson 0 fumble return (Huegel kick), 5:20 CLE–Overton 45 pass from Schuessler (Huegel kick), 3:27 CLE–FG Huegel 26, 1:44 Second Quarter CLE–McCloud 36 pass from Watson (Huegel kick), 13:52 CLE–Cain 17 pass from Watson (Huegel kick), 10:05 Third Quarter CLE–Feaster 4 run (Huegel kick), 6:34 CLE–Thompson 7 pass from K.Bryant (Huegel kick), 1:01 SCS CLE First downs 9 28 Rushes-yards 32-48 43-227 Passing 54 328 Comp-Att-Int 8-23-1 27-35-0 Return Yards 52 113 Punts-Avg. 10-30.9 1-35.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 2-0 Penalties-Yards 5-19 7-59 Time of Possession 28:14 31:46 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–SC State, L.Morris 12-41, D.Brown 10-29, De.Ford 2-(minus 9), York 8-(minus 13). Clemson, Feaster 12-83, Dye 5-47, Gallman 7-40, K.Bryant 7-15, Schuessler 1-13, Fuller 4-12, Choice 5-9, Watson 2-8. PASSING–SC State, York 8-22-1-54, De.Ford 0-1-0-0. Clemson, Watson 12-15-0-152, Schuessler 7-11-0-118, K.Bryant 4-5-0-27, J.Barnes 1-1-0-9, Israel 3-3-0-22. RECEIVING–SC State, Jamison 3-33, McIntosh 2-9, Ruger 1-7, L.Morris 1-5, Dubose 1-0. Clemson, McCloud 4-60, M.Williams 4-47, A.Scott 3-28, Cain 2-33, S.Ryan 2-22, Thompson 2-16, C.Powell 2-7, Overton 1-45, Ca.Smith 1-22, Choice 1-16, G.Williams 1-13, M.Richard 1-9, Radakovich 1-8, Fuller 1-5, Swinney 1-(minus 3). MISSED FIELD GOALS–Clemson, Huegel 42. NO. 9 WISCONSIN 23, GEORGIA ST. 17 Georgia St. 0 0 10 7 — 17 Wisconsin 6 0 7 10 — 23 First Quarter WIS–FG Gaglianone 41, 7:25 WIS–FG Gaglianone 28, :51 Third Quarter GST–FG Ten Lohuis 45, 6:05 WIS–Ogunbowale 2 run (Gaglianone kick), 3:02 GST–R.Davis 13 pass from Manning (Ten Lohuis kick), :24 Fourth Quarter GST–Neal 9 run (Ten Lohuis kick), 11:40 WIS–Penniston 1 pass from Hornibrook (Gaglianone kick), 7:29 WIS–FG Gaglianone 41, 3:41 GST WIS First downs 12 25 Rushes-yards 23-44 49-187 Passing 269 213 Comp-Att-Int 20-30-0 18-30-1 Return Yards 7 75 Punts-Avg. 5-37.8 2-36.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-45 0-0 Time of Possession 22:32 37:28 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Georgia St., Neal 15-41, Boyd 1-9, G.Smith 1-5, Dorn 2-5, Scaife 1-0, Kirk 2-(minus 1), Manning 1-(minus 15). Wisconsin, Ogunbowale 2065, B.Shaw 15-62, Deal 7-34, Houston 3-14, Peavy 1-8, Ingold 1-4, Ramesh 1-1, (Team) 1-(minus 1). PASSING–Georgia St., G.Smith 0-1-0-0, Manning 20-29-0-269. Wisconsin, Houston 10-18-0-91, Hornibrook 8-12-1-122. RECEIVING–Georgia St., R.Davis 8-93, Rucker 6-38, G.Smith 5-131, Dorn 1-7. Wisconsin, Wheelwright 4-35, Peavy 3-67, Penniston 3-35, Rushing 2-26, Ingold 2-13, Ogunbowale 2-12, Taylor 1-14, Fumagalli 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALS–Georgia St., Ten Lohuis 46. Wisconsin, Gaglianone 30.
N. DAKOTA ST. 23, NO. 13 IOWA 21 N. Dakota St. 7 0 7 9 — 23 Iowa 0 14 7 0 — 21 First Quarter NDS–Stumpf 21 interception return (Pedersen kick), 2:35 Second Quarter IOW–McCarron 30 pass from Beathard (Duncan kick), 13:10 IOW–VandeBerg 14 pass from Beathard (Duncan kick), 8:10 Third Quarter NDS–Frazier 1 run (Pedersen kick), 8:17 IOW–VandeBerg 9 pass from Beathard (Duncan kick), 2:22 Fourth Quarter NDS–Morlock 7 pass from Stick (pass failed), 3:47 NDS–FG Pedersen 37, :05 A–70,585. NDS IOW First downs 21 12 Rushes-yards 49-239 25-34 Passing 124 197 Comp-Att-Int 11-19-1 13-24-1 Return Yards 18 74 Punts-Avg. 5-31.6 6-42.16 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 1-15 3-16 Time of Possession 36:40 23:20 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–N. Dakota St., Frazier 16-99, Dunn 11-61, Stick 11-35, B.Anderson 4-31, Morlock 4-20, Shepherd 2-9, (Team) 1-(minus 16). Iowa, L.Daniels 14-29, Wadley 4-20, Beathard 5-(minus 5), (Team) 2-(minus 10). PASSING–N. Dakota St., Stick 11-19-1-124. Iowa, Stanley 2-2-0-45, Beathard 11-22-1-152. RECEIVING–N. Dakota St., Shepherd 3-23, B.Anderson 2-38, Wentz 2-38, Urzendowski 2-16, Morlock 1-7, Dunn 1-2. Iowa, Kittle 5-110, VandeBerg 4-39, McCarron 1-30, Wadley 1-7, Smith 1-6, L.Daniels 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS–N. Dakota St., Pedersen 50. NO. 15 TENNESSEE 28, OHIO 19 Ohio 6 6 7 0 — 19 Tennessee 7 7 7 7 — 28 First Quarter TEN–Malone 20 pass from Dobbs (Medley kick), 14:27 OHI–FG Zervos 38, 8:50 OHI–FG Zervos 29, 3:09 Second Quarter TEN–Hurd 1 run (Medley kick), 14:42 OHI–FG Zervos 30, 11:55 OHI–FG Zervos 30, 6:07 Third Quarter TEN–Dobbs 13 run (Medley kick), 5:05 OHI–Reid 4 pass from Windham (Zervos kick), 1:15 Fourth Quarter TEN–Malone 20 pass from Dobbs (Medley kick), 11:15 A–101,362. OHI TEN First downs 17 23 Rushes-yards 30-88 42-201 Passing 230 203 Comp-Att-Int 23-46-0 19-27-1 Return Yards -9 106 Punts-Avg. 7-41.71 6-40.83 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 5-0 Penalties-Yards 5-30 9-94 Time of Possession 30:24 29:36 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Ohio, Windham 9-39, D.Brown 8-22, White 8-21, Emanuele 5-6. Tennessee, Kamara 11-67, Hurd 15-61, Dobbs 14-59, J.Kelly 2-14. PASSING–Ohio, Windham 23-46-0-230. Tennessee, Dobbs 19-27-1-203. RECEIVING–Ohio, S.Smith 9-156, Reid 4-29, Cope 4-20, Mangen 2-13, White 2-6, Belack 1-5, M.Morgan 1-1. Tennessee, Malone 5-69, Croom 3-54, P.Williams 3-25, Jennings 3-24, Byrd 2-15, Kamara 2-9, Et.Wolf 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALS–Tennessee, Medley 55. NO. 20 LSU 23, MISSISSIPPI ST. 20 Mississippi St. 0 3 3 14 — 20 LSU 14 9 0 0 — 23 First Quarter LSU–Chark 37 pass from Etling (Delahoussaye kick), 9:37 LSU–Le.Fournette 5 run (Delahoussaye kick), :41 Second Quarter LSU–Le.Fournette 25 run (kick failed), 8:39 MSST–FG Graves 41, 3:37 LSU–FG Delahoussaye 27, :11 Third Quarter MSST–FG Graves 37, 6:45 Fourth Quarter MSST–Dam.Williams 1 run (Graves kick), 4:15 MSST–Ross 7 pass from Dam.Williams (Graves kick), 3:38 MSST LSU First downs 14 22 Rushes-yards 32-56 39-177 Passing 214 215 Comp-Att-Int 17-32-0 19-32-0 Return Yards 41 96 Punts-Avg. 7-37.42 5-49.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-1 Penalties-Yards 5-35 7-56 Time of Possession 27:16 32:44 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Mississippi St., Shumpert 6-34, Holloway 5-15, Fitzgerald 13-13, Mixon 1-4, Ae.Williams 2-4, (Team) 1-(minus 2), Dam.Williams 3-(minus 5), Ross 1-(minus 7). LSU, Le.Fournette 28-147, Etling 3-23, Guice 5-19, Moreau 0-0, (Team) 1-(minus 4), Chark 2-(minus 8). PASSING–Mississippi St., Fitzgerald 12-24-0-120, Dam.Williams 5-8-0-94. LSU, Le.Fournette 0-1-0-0, Dupre 0-1-0-0, Etling 19-30-0-215. RECEIVING–Mississippi St., Ross 6-89, D.Gray 3-86, Holloway 2-14, Ae.Williams 2-11, J.Thomas 2-7, Myles 1-7, Mixon 1-0. LSU, Dupre 4-54, Dural 4-40, Le.Fournette 4-27, Chark 3-52, Moore 2-9, Moreau 1-18, Guice 1-15. MISSED FIELD GOALS–None. NEBRASKA 35, NO. 22 OREGON 32 Oregon 8 12 6 6 — 32 Nebraska 7 7 14 7 — 35 First Quarter ORE–Brooks-James 20 run (C.Nelson pass from Schneider), 8:25 NEB–Westerkamp 22 pass from T.Armstrong (D.Brown kick), 2:12 Second Quarter ORE–Brooks-James 2 run (pass failed), 6:01 ORE–Ta.Grifin 50 run (run failed), 2:39 NEB–Westerkamp 3 pass from T.Armstrong (D.Brown kick), :09 Third Quarter NEB–Reimers 22 pass from T.Armstrong (D.Brown kick), 11:56 NEB–Ozigbo 7 run (D.Brown kick), 6:19 ORE–Benoit 41 run (pass failed), 2:54 Fourth Quarter ORE–Brooks-James 1 run (run failed), 10:35 NEB–T.Armstrong 34 run (D.Brown kick), 2:38 A–90,414. ORE NEB First downs 20 26 Rushes-yards 47-336 47-228 Passing 146 200 Comp-Att-Int 14-23-0 17-35-0 Return Yards 75 82 Punts-Avg. 6-29.83 5-46.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 13-126 7-55 Time of Possession 24:55 35:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Oregon, Benoit 6-100, Prukop 20-97, Ta.Grifin 8-68, Brooks-James 7-37, Freeman 5-31, Aiello 0-2, Allen 1-1. Nebraska, T.Armstrong 16-95, Ozigbo 21-95, T.Newby 7-42, Bryant 1-4, (Team) 1-(minus 2), Pierson-El 1-(minus 6). PASSING–Oregon, Prukop 14-23-0-146. Nebraska, Fyfe 0-1-0-0, T.Armstrong 17-33-0-200, (Team) 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING–Oregon, C.Nelson 8-80, Carrington 3-36, Stanford 1-23, Ta.Grifin 1-6, P.Brown 1-1. Nebraska, Carter 5-48, Westerkamp 3-39, Moore 3-37, S.Morgan 3-35, Reimers 1-22, Pierson-El 1-11, Ozigbo 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALS–None. NO. 24 ARKANSAS 42, TEXAS ST. 3 Texas St. 0 0 3 0 — 3 Arkansas 14 21 7 0 — 42 First Quarter ARK–Hatcher 9 pass from Allen (Hedlund kick), 9:22 ARK–K.Walker 1 run (Hedlund kick), 4:39 Second Quarter ARK–Pulley 25 interception return (Hedlund kick), 11:40 ARK–Sprinkle 10 pass from Allen (Hedlund kick), 5:29 ARK–R.Williams 1 run (Hedlund kick), :48 Third Quarter TXST–FG Sherman 39, 10:02 ARK–R.Williams 15 run (Hedlund kick), 1:08 TXST ARK First downs 8 27 Rushes-yards 26-22 44-226 Passing 83 241 Comp-Att-Int 11-26-1 16-22-0 Return Yards 54 27 Punts-Avg. 8-45.5 4-43.25 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-45 7-40 Time of Possession 25:31 34:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Texas St., Mayberry 10-34, Printz 2-19, Worrell 4-2, T.Jones 10-(minus 33). Arkansas, R.Williams 19-121, Whaley 11-50, K.Walker 7-23, Reed 1-15, Allen 4-15, Mitchell 2-2. PASSING–Texas St., T.Jones 11-26-1-83. Arkansas, Allen 16-21-0-241, Toliver 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING–Texas St., Mayberry 3-13, Morbley 2-19, Schrade 2-12, T.Watts 2-6, King 1-24, Luna 1-9. Arkansas, Hatcher 3-96, Hollister 3-38, D.Morgan 3-28, Sprinkle 3-20, Reed 2-36, Cantrell 1-12, K.Walker 1-11.
MISSED FIELD GOALS–None. NO. 25 MIAMI 45, APPALACHIAN ST. 10 Miami 21 3 14 7 — 45 Appalachian St. 0 3 7 0 — 10 First Quarter MFL–Walton 80 run (Badgley kick), 12:00 MFL–Njoku 9 pass from Kaaya (Badgley kick), 5:51 MFL–Coley 55 pass from Kaaya (Badgley kick), 1:30 Second Quarter MFL–FG Badgley 44, 11:57 APP–FG Rubino 31, 2:07 Third Quarter APP–Burns 24 pass from Lamb (Rubino kick), 8:47 MFL–Yearby 12 run (Badgley kick), 6:58 MFL–Coley 8 pass from Kaaya (Badgley kick), 1:43 Fourth Quarter MFL–Walton 10 run (Badgley kick), 10:48 MFL APP First downs 18 18 Rushes-yards 31-161 49-144 Passing 385 115 Comp-Att-Int 22-28-1 10-22-1 Return Yards 72 21 Punts-Avg. 4-39.0 8-37.25 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 9-70 8-60 Time of Possession 25:36 34:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Miami, Walton 16-130, Yearby 8-30, G.Edwards 4-14, (Team) 2-(minus 2), Kaaya 1-(minus 11). Appalachian St., Moore 23-89, Cox 8-48, Evans 5-18, Barbour 1-8, Caruso 1-4, Lamb 9-(minus 6), (Team) 2-(minus 17). PASSING–Miami, Kaaya 21-27-1-368, Rosier 1-1-0-17. Appalachian St., Lamb 10-21-1-115, (Team) 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING–Miami, Coley 5-85, D.Harris 5-48, Richards 4-142, Njoku 3-69, Dobard 1-17, Berrios 1-13, Yearby 1-6, Herndon 1-6, Walton 1-(minus 1). Appalachian St., Burns 4-61, Hopkins 2-2, Letman 1-22, Capel 1-13, Meadors 1-9, D.Jones 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALS–Appalachian St., Rubino 41.
High School STERLING 43, KANSAS WESLEYAN 12 Kansas Wesleyan 0 0 6 6 – 12 Sterling 14 17 12 0 – 43 ST–Phillips 85 run (Winstead kick) ST–Hudspeth 3 pass from Phillips (Winstead kick) ST–Phillips 4 run (Winstead kick) ST–Brown 35 pass from Phillips (Winstead kick) ST–Winstead 30 ield goal ST–Newell 5 run (kick blocked) ST–Howard 16 fumble return (kick failed) KW–Geisler 31 pass from Prewitt (run failed) KW–Geisler 7 pass from Prewitt (pass failed) TRINITY CATHOLIC 28 FREDRICK REMINGTON 6 Trinity Catholic 22 0 0 6 -- 28 Fredrick Remington 0 0 6 0 -6 TC Kaleb Hammeke 52 pass to Angel Martinez (kick failed) TC Greg Bird Runs for 1 (run failed) FR Broncos line up for the punt. safety on the play TC Bird 44 run (Bird 2 point run good) FR Todd Ensz 6 run (run failed) TC Bird runs for 11 (run failed) CHAPARRAL 50, BELLE PLAINE 0 Chaparral 27 14 6 3 -- 50 Belle Plaine 0 0 0 0 -0 C Jacob Jenkins 30 run (Aldo Escobar kick) C Andrew Clark 25 pass to Parker Patterson (Escobar kick) C Jenkins 26 run (Escobar kick) C Drake Whealy 5 run (kick failed) C Estin Overton run 11(Escobar kick) C Overton run 25 ( Escobar Kick) C Jake Burke 67 pass to Quinton Pfaff ( run failed) C Escobar 27 ield goal
GOLF LPGA EVIAN CHAMPIONSHIP PAR SCORES Saturday At Evian Resort Golf Club Evian-les-Bains, France Purse: $3.25 million Yardage: 6,482; Par: 71 Third Round In Gee Chun 63-66-65 194 -19 Sung Hyun Park 63-68-67 — 198 Shanshan Feng 64-67-69 — 200 So Yeon Ryu 66-66-69 — 201 In-Kyung Kim 70-69-64 — 203 Angela Stanford 65-68-71 — 204 Sei Young Kim 69-71-65 — 205 Jane Park 71-68-67 — 206 Haru Nomura 68-69-69 — 206 Brooke M. Henderson 69-71-67 — 207 Gerina Piller 68-72-67 — 207 Jennifer Song 68-67-72 — 207 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 73-71-64 — 208 Xi Yu Lin 68-71-69 — 208 Danielle Kang 68-68-72 — 208 Brittany Lincicome 68-66-74 — 208 Mika Miyazato 73-66-70 — 209 Anna Nordqvist 71-68-70 — 209 Annie Park 64-73-72 — 209 Candie Kung 69-67-73 — 209 Hyo Joo Kim 72-70-68 — 210 Emily K. Pedersen 72-69-69 — 210 Ha Na Jang 70-71-69 — 210 Ariya Jutanugarn 73-67-70 — 210 Carlota Ciganda 70-68-72 — 210 Yani Tseng 69-69-72 — 210 Karine Icher 71-70-70 — 211 Moriya Jutanugarn 69-71-71 — 211 Ally McDonald 70-69-72 — 211 Lexi Thompson 73-70-69 — 212 Hee Young Park 70-72-70 — 212 Mi Jung Hur 71-69-72 — 212 Tiffany Joh 69-71-72 — 212 Amy Yang 69-71-72 — 212 Lee-Anne Pace 71-68-73 — 212
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SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER EASTERN W L T Pts GF Toronto FC 13 8 7 46 41 New York City FC 12 9 9 45 51 New York 12 9 8 44 49 Philadelphia 11 11 8 41 49 Montreal 9 9 11 38 43 New England 9 12 9 36 37 D.C. United 7 9 13 34 39 Orlando City 7 8 13 34 47 Chicago 6 13 9 27 35 Columbus 5 11 11 26 36 WESTERN W L T Pts GF FC Dallas 15 8 7 52 47 Los Angeles 11 4 14 47 49 Colorado 12 5 10 46 29 Real Salt Lake 12 9 8 44 42 Portland 11 11 8 41 45 Sporting Kansas City 11 12 6 39 35 Seattle 10 13 5 35 34 Vancouver 9 14 7 34 37 San Jose 7 8 12 33 27 Houston 5 11 11 26 32 Saturday, September 17 Seattle 1, Vancouver 0 Portland 2, Philadelphia 1 FC Dallas 2, New York City FC 2, tie Columbus 4, Orlando City 1 New England 3, Montreal 1 San Jose at Colorado, 8 p.m. Houston at Real Salt Lake, 8:30 p.m. Sunday, September 18 Los Angeles at Sporting Kansas City, 1 p.m. New York at Toronto FC, 4 p.m.
GA 29 52 37 47 46 49 40 49 44 45 GA 39 32 24 41 45 35 37 46 30 37
VOLLEYBALL High School PAWNEE HEIGHTS INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT Rozel Pool: Stafford def. Western Plains 15-25, 25-23, 25-22; Pawnee Heights def. Kinsley 25-21, 25-23; Pawnee Heights def. Western Plains 25-23, 25-12; Kinsley def. Stafford 19-25, 25-17, 25-16; Pawnee Heights def. Stafford 25-14, 25-20; Kinsley def. Western Plains 25-16, 23-25, 25-13 Burdett Pool: Otis-Bison def. Deerield 25-3, 25-7; Macksville def. Chase 25-8, 25-20; Otis-Bison def. Chase 25-8, 25-20; Macksville def. Deerield 25-16, 25-16; Otis-Bison def. Macksville 25-13, 25-17; Chase def. Deerield 25-19, 25-16 Championship bracket: Kinsley def. Otis-Bison 25-16, 25-19,25-23; Macksville def. Pawnee Heights 25-17, 25-11 Championship game: Kinsley def. Macksville 25-18, 17-25, 25-13 MAIZE VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT Pool A: Newton def. Hutchinson 25-15, 25-15; Valley Center def. Maize South 25-17, 25-15; Maize South def. Bishop Miege 25-17, 25-22; Newton def. Valley Center 25-14, 25-10; Bishop Miege def. Hutchinson 25-15, 25-11; Valley Center def. Hutchinson 25-16, 25-18; Newton def. Maize South 25-15, 25-14 Newton def. Bishop Miege 26-24, 25-11; Maize South def. Hutchinson 25-18, 25-22; Valley Center def. Bishop Miege 25-22, 25-23 Pool B: Maize def. Derby 25-11, 25-18; Garden City def. Kapaun Mt. Carmel 26-24, 22-25, 25-17; Maize def. Garden City 25-20, 24-26, 25-21; Blue Valley West def. Kapaun Mt. Carmel 25-12, 25-8; Blue Valley West def. Derby 25-10, 25-14; Maize def. Kapaun Mt. Carmel 25-22, 17-25, 25-23; Garden City def. Derby 25-22, 17-25, 25-23; Blue Valley West def. Maize 25-5, 25-12; Derby def. Kapaun Mt. Carmel 25-15, 25-17; Blue Valley West def. Garden city 25-16, 25-11 Championship Bracket Blue Valley West def. Valley Center 25-10, 25-13; Newton def. Maize 26-24, 25-19.
D6 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
HCC PROGRESS REPORT
Poor performance shows regression on grade postings BY KELTON BROOKS
led to the field goal to take the lead.
The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
OFFENSE The offense ended its six quarter scoring drought with two touchdowns in the first half, but like the Coffeyville game, the offense couldn’t find the end zone in the second half. The Dragons found room in the running game with 173 yards rushing, but the Garden City defense stacked the box and forced quarterback Chaz Capps to beat them in the second half. The task was too tall for Capps, despite throwing a touchdown pass to Josh Reynolds. In three games, the Dragons’ quarterbacks have thrown two touchdown passes. Capps had an up-and-down day. Every good throw was countered by misplaced throw or turnover. Most of his off-target throws went to the feet of receivers. Capps was credited with a questionable fumble that could’ve been an incomplete pass and he tossed two interceptions.
Photos by Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson’s Asher Goldston (14), J.J. Holmes (88) and Gabe Richardson (21) try to block an extra point by Garden City’s Luke Herring (40) during the first half Saturday at Gowans Stadium. The kick was good.
HCC • From Page D1 cut up the far sideline and zipped into the end zone for an 83-yard return for a score. Hutchinson responded with a 14 play, 72-yard drive orchestrated by backup quarterback Chaz Capps, which was capped off by a 1-yard run by Tre King. The touchdown stopped the bleeding of the Blue Dragons’ six-quarter offensive scoring drought. Capps filled in for injured quarterback Chris James. Hutchinson also converted a third down in the first-quarter drive. The Blue Dragons went 1-for-20 on third-down attempts against Iowa Western. Hutchinson went 4-for-18 Saturday. After forcing another Garden City three-and-out, Capps was facing thirdand-8 on the 35-yard line. Capps took the snap and rolled to his left. He saw King in the middle of the field and tried a shovel pass, but defensive back B.J. Blunt sniffed out the throw to pick it off and took it to the house for a 34yard touchdown return. “Turnovers were the name of the game,” HCC coach Rion Rhodes said. “Give up a touchdown on a turnover, then give up a kicking-game touchdown, your chances of winning aren’t really good, so statistically, you have a 97-percent chance of winning the game when you score on defense. We have to be better taking care of the football and that’s the bottom line.” The Blue Dragons did find room on the ground, rushing for 173 yards. King led the way with 94, including a 36-yard gain. King said there were positives within the offense, but the unit has to continue to find ways to improve and “keep pushing.” The Dragons’ defense played its part, holding Garden City to three points on offense, to 31 yards on 42 carries and holding the Busters to three third-down conversions on 16 attempts. Hutchinson also racked up three sacks and forced a fumble. Garden City had to open up the passing attack with quarterback Dwayne Lawson, who connected
B+ Hutchinson’s Ronheen Bingham (31) recovers a Garden City fumble on a bad snap beside Garden City quarterback Dwayne Lawson (9) during the second half.
PHOTOS To see more pictures from this game, go to hutchnews. com/multimedia.
Hutchinson’s Otis Williams (23) is pursued by Garden City’s Rashaun Croney (20) Mike Hughes (3), and Rayshawn Wilborn (14) on a gain during the first half. with Ben Phillips on a 28-yard pass and catch, leading to the field goal to take the lead. “Hutch has a tremendous defense,” Sims said. “They’re very, very good. They were stopping us. It wasn’t that I got confident that we could throw in the second half, I knew we couldn’t run the ball. “At a certain point of time, we had to try something different.” Hutchinson had a chance to take the lead late with the ball on the Garden City 39-yard line. Hutchinson had to go for it on fourth-and-10 with 4:24 to go. Instead of rushing the quarterback, Faulk dropped back in coverage and deflected the throw. Garden City ran the clock out after Tra Minter picked up an 11-yard run on
THE QUICK HIT KEY STAT: Hutchinson scored two touchdowns in a quarter for the first time since the second quarter against Coffeyville. The touchdown broke the Dragons’ six quarter scoring drought. The Garden City win snapped its eight game losing streak against Hutchinson. THE TURNING POINT: A third-down conversion by Tra minter with 1:10 to go was the finishing blow for Garden City to put away Hutchinson. Two kneel downs occurred right after to end the game. PLAYERS OF THE GAME: Jeremy Faulk for Garden and Tre King for Hutchinson. Faulk was a
Worth’s late touchdown run helps Navy beat Tulane 21-14 BY LES EAST Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS – Quarterback Will Worth rushed for 111 yards and the winning touchdown in the final three minutes as Navy rallied to defeat Tulane 21-14 in an American Athletic Conference game on Saturday. Worth, a senior making his second start in place of Tago Smith, who suffered a torn right ACL in the season opener against Fordham, scored on a 1-yard run and then hit Toneo Gulley for a 2-point conversion to cap the scoring with 2:57 remaining. Worth had eight carries for 58 yards on the winning 10play, 72-yard drive. Tulane’s Andrew DiRocco missed wide left on a 45-yard
DEFENSE What more can you ask of the defense? The Dragons didn’t give up an offensive touchdown, held Garden City to 31 yards rushing, recorded three sacks and forced another turnover. The offense continues to show its inability to provide enough support. The defense did show a chink in its armor on a few long passes. Dwayne Lawson completed a 52-yard pass before halftime, but the kicker missed the ensuing extra point that would’ve given the Busters a 16-7 lead. Lawson also competed a 28-yard pass over the middle to put Garden City in field-goal range with 7:19 to go in the third quarter. The completion
field goal attempt with 7:39 left in the game, setting up Navy’s winning drive. After a scoreless first quarter, Navy (3-0, 2-0 American) drove 94 yards on 15 plays and took a 7-0 lead on Chris High’s 6-yard touchdown run. The 15 plays were the most by the Midshipmen on a possession this season. Tulane (1-2, 0-1) responded with an 8-play (all runs), 75-yard drive capped by a 2-yard rushing touchdown by Josh Rounds. He had five carries for 52 yards on the drive. Shawn White had 4-yard touchdown run, but Bennett Moehring missed the extra point and Navy led 13-7. The Green Wave responded with a 76-yard drive that ended with 36-yard
touchdown run by Dontrell Hilliard with 19 seconds left in the third quarter. THE TAKEAWAY Navy: The Midshipmen strengthened their position in the AAC with a road win as Worth continued to show growth. He not only ran for more than 100 yards and scored the winning touchdown, but he showed poise throughout the winning drive. Tulane: The Green Wave narrowly lost what would have been an uplifting win in first-year coach Willie Fritz’s first AAC game. Freshman Johnathan Brantley had his moments in his first start, but he’ll need to show more consistency as a passer going forward.
monster all game long, recording 17 total tackles and a pass deflection. King ran for 94 yards and a score. Hutchinson receiver Josh Reynolds hauled in four catches for 26 yards and a touchdown grab. HE SAID IT: “I don’t know why they stopped running no-huddle. I don’t think we could’ve stopped them. They should’ve kept lining up and snapping. We were gassed.” Jeff Sims on Hutchinson fast-paced offense. NEXT: The Hutchinson Blue Dragons (2-1, 1-1) travel to Highland next Saturday. Garden City has a bye week. GARDEN CITY 16, HUTCHINSON 14 Garden City 6 7 3 0 — 16 Hutchinson 7 7 0 0 — 14 First quarter GC—Mike Hughes 78 punt return (kick blocked), 9:01 HC—Trey King 1 run (kick good), 4:33 GC—Bryan Blunt 34 interception return (kick good), 2:23 Second quarter H—Chaz Capps 2 pass to Josh Reynolds (kick good), 7:45 Third quarter GC—Luke Herring 25 ield goal, 7:19 First downs 8:18 Rushes-yards 42-31 60-173 Passing yards 140 132 Comp-Att-Int 11-18-0 12-29 2 Fumbles-lost 1-1 2-2 Punts-Avg 11-36.7 8-36.4 Penalties 11-85 8-60 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Garden City, Tra Minter 23-59, Lawson 15-14, Taylor Thomas 1-1, Team 3- -33. Hutchinson, King 27-94, Otis Williams 15-64, Tre Grifin 8-15, Capps 5-9, Reynolds 1-5, Jezel Parra 1-1 Haskins 2 – -14, Team 1- -1. PASSING—Hutchinson, Capps 12-29-2 132. Garden City, 11-18-0 140. RECEIVING—Garden City, Ben Phillips 4-58, Jayru Campbell 2-58, Daniel Davis 2-15, Taylor 2-5, Delshawn Phillips 1-4. Hutchinson, Reynolds 4-26-1, Andre Lewis 2-21, Parra 1-44, Tyler Harris 2-27, Gary Cross 1-11, King 1-4.
SPECIAL TEAMS The special teams unit gave up the game’s first touchdown. Mike Hughes is one of the most electrifying returners in the Jayhawk Conference. Kicking to him proved to be a grave mistake. A roughing the kicker penalty on the Hutchinson punt return team on fourth-and-14 gave Garden City a fresh set of downs, trailing 16-14 with 6:31 remaining in the game. The penalty allowed Garden City to run more time off the clock.
COACHING Coach Rion Rhoades elected to go for it on fourth-and-5 on their own 23-yard line with 8:21 left in the fourth quarter. A field goal would’ve given Hutchinson the lead, but Rhoades felt his kicker was out of range. A run play on third down could’ve shortened the distance of the field goal attempt if the decision was already geared towards converting a fourth-down. Hutchinson was without its starting quarterback and top runner, but Rhoades had two weeks to prepare for Garden City, who also started a new quarterback. The defense again showed up, but a team who struggled with turnovers last season, is still continually plagued by them. Previous week: Offense D-, Defense A+, Special Teams A, Coaching A. Regression is the word of the week. Two weeks to prepare for a team at home and delivering that type of performance in front of the hometown fans was forgettable. The ineffectiveness of the offense took its toll on the defense.
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson’s Tre King (20) is upended by Garden City’s Mike Hughes (3) during the first half Saturday at Gowans Stadium.
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 E1
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Look for application online or at SMRC,
CHIEF OF POLICE 400 S. Buhler Rd, Buhler The City of Claﬂin is currently www. Full Time & Part Time taking resumes for a full-time sunshinemeadows.org Dorm Staﬀ & Part Time Chief of Police. Under Cook Positions Open supervision of the Mayor, MUST BE MINISTRY the chief of police plans MINDED! P & G DRYWALL and directs the activities Send resume to Wanted - Experienced of the Police Department. victoryvillage.vvca@ Drywall Finisher/ This employee is responsible gmail.com or apply Some Hanging. for the enforcement of online. victoryvillage Drivers License laws and ordinances. This christianacademy.org Required. 620-728-9031 position has internal control VICTORY VILLAGE in the administration of the CHRISTIAN ACADEMY department and responsibility PARTS COUNTER for the supervision and PERSON evaluation of all department STRAUB INTERNATIONAL personnel. The chief will IS ACCEPTING perform patrolling duties APPLICATIONS FOR THE as required. Qualiﬁcations FULL TIME POSITION required: High school OF PARTS COUNTER Hiring TWO (2) diploma, with a college PERSON AT OUR SOUTH Equipment Operator degree preferred, graduation HUTCHINSON LOCATION. Trainee from KLETC, valid Kansas SEEKING A FRIENDLYpositions in Hutchinson driver’s license and ﬁve FACED TEAM PLAYER Starting salary $12.35. years of law enforcement WITH A CAN-DO ATTITUDE. experience, with supervisory NEED TO BE COMPUTER experience preferred. Salary On-the-job training programs: LITERATE WITH AN (Paint) operate paint, bead depends on qualiﬁcations. UNDERSTANDING OF and nurse truck, and walk Excellent beneﬁt package. AG EQUIPMENT AND behind striper to paint roads. Residency in the city of PARTS. HEALTH AND LIFE Requires overnight stay. Claﬂin is a requirement within INSURANCE AFTER 60 (Bridge) repair bridges, 6 months of date of hire. DAYS. VACATION AFTER operate specialized Resumes will be accepted 90 DAYS. EMPLOYER equipment. Both have snow/ until October 3, 2016 at SPONSORED 401K WITH ice removal duties and need 12 noon. Academy and MATCH. REQUIRE CLEAN experience request may be Valid Class C driver’s license DMV RECORD, PHYSICAL with no restrictions. waived if the city determines AND DRUG SCREEN. it wishes to offer an applicant PLEASE EMAIL RESUME TO Apply online at a position as a patrol ofﬁcer MKRETZER@ www.jobs.ks.gov -submit and not as police chief. STRAUBINT.COM. to Transportation (KDOT)Send resumes to the MAIL TO Department of-District 5. City of Claﬂin, PO Box 383 1100 WILBECK DRIVE, For requirements and Claﬂin, KS 67525. SOUTH HUTCHINSON, KS complete job duties, see job 67505. Entry Level Heavy requisition #184549 (Paint) Equipment Operator #184754 (Bridge). Career. Get Trained SIDING APPLICATOR Closes-Sept 22. - Get Certiﬁed - Get Hired! Full Time Position, call 620-663-3361 Bulldozers, Backhoes and Wages in the 90’s. for more information. Excavators. Immediate Well established KS company. Lifetime Job Placement. VA Will train if necessary. KDOT is VPE/AA/EEO Beneﬁts. 1-866-362-6497 620-672-2649 Ad paid for by KDOT
502 Harvest Hills Dr, Inman - Price Reduced! Serene sunrise views from cedar covered patio & pergola. Beautiful ‘09 4 bdrm, 3 bath home. Spacious kit w/ eating bar, main flr laundry rm. Finished bsmt w/ fam rm, 1 bdrm & bath, lots of storage. Fenced landscaped yard, att 2 car gar, nice shed, near park. $235,000. Call Valery R. #33444 104 W. 36th Ave - Price Reduced! Beautiful Kisiwa North home in Buhler School District. 5 bdrm, 3 baths, & main flr laundry. Formal liv. w/ see-through FP, open kit. w/ island & SS appls. LL has fam. rm w/ wet bar & gas FP. Screen porch, privacy fenced, 3 car garage.. HVAC 1 yr. old. $289,900. Call Valerie P. #33265 972 Plum Ave, Windom - Unique 3 story homestead on 51.29 acres! Built in 1996 w/ pieces of history throughout. 5,300 s.f. in main house. Beautiful woodwork, stained glass, frml din., log great rm w/ FP. 5 bdrms, 3.5 baths, LL fam rm. Studio apt., pool & pool house. Many outbuildings. $350,000. Call Marsha. #33705 3920 Spyglass Dr. - Price Reduced! First time offered one owner! Custom built home in Spyglass Add. w/ formal liv/din areas, lrg kitchen & hearth room, plus eating area, 4 bdrms, 3.5 baths, walk out lower level with huge family room, triple garage and lovely landscaped yard. Priced at $394,900. Call Karen. #32978 2601 Hawthorne Ln - Price Reduced! Amazing brick custom dream home on 2 acres, in the Woodlands. 3 bdrms, 3.5 baths, formal living, dining, den. Imported woodwork, exquisite details. Safe room, mud room, & 3+ car garage. In-ground pool has pool house w/ kitchen & bath. (pre-qualified buyers only) $845,000. Kelly Anne. #32517
224 E 30th Ave Hutchinson • 620-662-0576 • 800-322-1626
Laundry Aide • Part-time position, ﬂexibility of hours • Calm work environment, enjoy the elderly View website for application or come by Sunshine Meadows to apply and ask for Rita, HR.
LAND 00000 Burr Oak Ct - Price Reduced! What a great setting…nestled in the mature trees of Burr Oak Ct in The Timbers sub-division. Build the home of your dreams. Open to all builders. No covenants. Buhler Schools. $18,900. Call Valery R. #30710 416 Justice - A great start to this 2 bdrm, 1 bath bungalow. 1,500 sq.ft. w/ vinyl siding, newer roof, recent foundation work, decorative FP, deck, CH/A & storage shed. $39,900. Call Oleta. #33325 21 E. 14th - Spacious 2 bdrm, 1 bath bungalow. All new ext. paint on house & mostly new paint inside. Great 2 car garage w/ alley access. Lrg Sturdi-Bilt barn style storage bldg. Nice home ready for new owner. $89,000. Call Dick. #33516 3 Williamson Dr - Price Reduced! Lrg brick ranch home a few minutes north of Hutch. 3 bdrm, 2 baths, kit/din combo, formal living w/ FP & dining, in-ground pool. Buhler Schools. Some updating, but more needed. A bargain at $124,900. Call Marsha. #33138 308 Kisiwa Village - Price Reduced! Home built in 2007 part of HOA. Open floor plan in neutral colors & totally move-in ready! Kitchen w/ eating bar. 4 bdrms, 3 baths, main floor laundry, basement family rm, attached 2 car garage, vinyl fencing & UGS. $169,900. Call Valerie P. #32744 101 W. 22nd - Charming Hyde Park home with lovely details... barrel ceiling, ceiling angles, unique front entry. 4 bdrms, 2 baths, formal liv/din, den & sunroom. Nice hardwood flrs. Private deck & patio. Lrg 2 car gar w/ workshop. A block from Park. $179,000. Call Claire. #32709 10704 Wildwood Dr - Enjoy the setting and nature on the great covered porch. 3 bdrm, 2 baths, maple woodwork, open flr plan, beautiful stone FP, geo thermal heat pump, radiant flr heating in the kitchen, dining & sunroom. 5 car garage. $225,000. Call Cindy. # 33060.
PART-TIME COLLECTIONS ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVES $10.50 per hour + Monthly Bonus. We offer a career path to advancement and give our employees the education, tools, and support they need to succeed. We value your skills and want you on our team!
Attend an OPEN HOUSE held MONDAY at 6:30 PM at 500 West 1st, Hutchinson
No Experience Necessary
Direct Support Professional - Team Leader • Leadership of residential location or site • Monitoring staff work schedules • Assuring that all support services are delivered • Models, encourages, and facilitates team work Qualiﬁcations: Valid driver’s license, HS Diploma or GED, 18 years of age. Great beneﬁts including PTO, paid holidays and KPERS
Background & drug screens are required. Equal Opportunity Employer
To explore more information go to:
Send resume and cover letter to hr@TECHinc.org. Helping people with disabilities live full lives since 1973
1300 E. Avenue A | Hutchinson, KS 67501 | 620-663-1596
E2 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
By Dave Green
2016 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
“DOCTOR HOODOO” By PAUL COULTER
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.
©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
RUUENS SELOCT SOCIAM
Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW
ACROSS 1 Agcy. that does searches 4 Curry spice 9 Letter-moving gp. 13 Kind of cookie? 18 Song and dance 21 Auction cry 22 Have second thoughts 23 Wimpish newspaper writer? 25 Patsy’s “Ab Fab” pal 26 Divvy up 27 Bourbon and others: Abbr. 28 Small birds with complex songs 29 Fit the facts 30 Home on the range 32 Mine, in Marseilles 34 Winter Palace resident 36 Corleone family member providing free downloads? 44 Bowlers, e.g. 48 Biol. or chem. 49 With 17-Down, warning cry 50 Heather family shrubs 51 Blew it 53 Bermuda Triangle locale: Abbr. 55 Comes down with 58 “JAG” spin-off 59 Succeed after leaving the band? 64 Katniss’ “Hunger Games” ally 65 South Carolina river 66 Foreword 67 Closet concern 69 Muddy home 70 Game ragout 72 Fields who founded Mrs. Fields 74 Carpet manufacturers’ contraptions 76 It’s generally higher on the hwy. 78 Fuzz 80 Bring up 82 Vehicle with caterpillar treads 85 Jays and Rays 87 Gardening during karate training?
90 Jupiter’s wife 91 Emperor after Claudius 92 “Your point being ... ?” 93 Driver’s choice 94 Good-fornothing 96 PGA part: Abbr. 100 __ de coeur: pained outburst 102 Insignificant 103 Old Aspen music maker? 108 Desolate 109 Hammett hound 110 Soft sweater 115 Ocean ring 119 Champagne buckets, e.g. 121 Medicinal amt. 124 “America’s Funniest Home Videos” host 125 Craze 126 “The comedian just wasn’t funny”? 129 Long-distance commuter’s community 130 Actress Gershon
131 Capital on the Danube 132 JapaneseAmerican 133 Painful rebuke 134 Common thing? 135 Came upon DOWN 1 Late October option 2 Move furtively 3 Quick 4 It’s driven 5 “The Haj” novelist 6 Zoo barrier 7 “And how!” 8 Just out 9 Log-in requirements 10 Loudness unit 11 Statue base 12 Black Sea port 13 One on the stand 14 Highway safety org. since 1980 15 All fired up 16 Eye care solution brand 17 See 49-Across 19 Crowning
20 Tiny particles 24 “Forget it!” 31 Daybreak goddess 33 Printemps period 35 Chariot-riding god 37 Sweet Sixteen org. 38 Capone colleague 39 Starchproducing palm tree 40 Press release? 41 Online security feature 42 “Something to Talk About” singer 43 Bacon serving? 44 Half a matched set 45 Atlas stat 46 Like some organisms modified in labs 47 Anatomical walls 52 Fixates (on) 54 “Casino Royale” Bond girl Vesper __
56 20th-century blight victim 57 Item on a belt 60 Spherical opening? 61 “SNL” castmate of Ferrell and Gasteyer 62 Name of eight popes 63 Pulitzer-winning Ferber novel 64 Calls 68 Baloney, to Brits 71 As to 73 Sister of Osiris 75 Data transmitter 76 Very important 77 Demotion in 2006 news 79 Bluejacket 81 Methuselah’s father 83 A bit cracked 84 Color quality 86 Hornswoggle 88 Zen riddle 89 Doughnuts, shapewise 91 Captain of the Nautilus
95 Class guides 97 Astronomer’s aid 98 Pert 99 It might be picked 101 “__ tree falls ... 104 Circular gaskets 105 Straighten out 106 Simple life some strive to get back to 107 Tech. schools 111 Highlands native 112 Early Irish alphabet 113 “Still Me” memoirist 114 Bothered bigtime 115 “Right on!” 116 Curbside call 117 Responsibility 118 Old Italian capital 120 Italian hot spot 122 Cross 123 Kitties 127 It has an eye on television 128 “Shame on thee!”
©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC.
The Hutchinson News
READY MIX DRIVER Part-Time OďŹƒce Support Needed in McPherson 6 to 9 hours a week. area with CDL Class B and Dependable, detail oriented airbrake endorsement. Must person with prior oďŹƒce be dependable! Full-time experience required. Specializing in Aviation employment-beneďŹ ts include MAIL resume to: Peregrine Interiors 401K and health insurance. 105 W 5th, Suite B, NOW HIRING Pre-employment drug screen. Hutchinson KS 67501 Wichita Apply at: Location McPherson Concrete Products Aviation Interior 116 N. Augustus or Technician Positions Wanted 1462 17th Avenue, * Installers McPherson, Ks 67460 * Repair Techs or call (620) 241-4362 * A&P Mechanics Looking for host family All Shifts Available for boy or girl for Trinity Construction Laborers Wanted High School. Will pay Production Planner $625 a month. Need their own bedroom. Finish Technicians 316-807-6105. * Sprayers WANTED: CONCRETE * Buffers FINISHERS WITH AT LEAST 3 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Upholstery Technicians CALL TJ CONSTRUCTION 620-200-1749
Cabinet Builders Apply in person at: 4848 W. Irving Wichita KS 67209 Or 1200 N. Halstead St Hutchison KS 67501 Or Send Resume to: GETIHR@gogeti.com 1st /2nd/3rd Shift Positions
Training Available Entry Level Positions! Vacation/Holiday pay, 401K, Medical/ Dental/Life Insurance The City of Partridge is seeking a full time Maintenance person. Valid DL is required, must be willing to achieve certiďŹ cation in Gas/Sewer, and must be able to pass a UA. Pay is dependent on qualiďŹ cations. The City will be taking applications until the job is ďŹ lled. Applications are available at City Hall at 2 W. Ave E Partridge, Ks 67566 or by email at cityofpartridge@ embarqmail.com
Class A & B CDL Drivers Wanted Reply at Mid America Redi-Mix 2510 W Blanchard, So. Hutchinson, 67505 620-663-4562 Convoy Systems is hiring Class A drivers to run from Kansas City to the west coast. Home Weekly! Great BeneďŹ ts! www.convoysystems.com Call Tina ext. 301 or Lori ext. 303 1-800-926-6869.
DOT Physical, Gill Chiropractic. 620-669-8000 FULL AND PT DRIVERS NEEDED TO PULL HOPPER TRAILERS. Top drivers earned over 70k. Must be at least 25 years old with 3 years experience. BeneďŹ ts include home every weekend, dedicated lanes, insurance, retirement, vacation pay, monthly and yearly bonuses. Apply in person at Sun Valley Inc. 2201 S Lorraine Hutchinson, Kansas Immediate Openings! Variety of Runs, No-Touch Freight! Excellent BeneďŹ ts! 1 year Class-A OTR Experience Required. Call Metro Xpress: 1-855-971-8524 Ramsey Oil has an opening for a Route Delivery Driver. Monday-Friday, some Saturdays, home every night. Must have CDL with Hazmat. Submit resume or pick up application at 1101 West 4th, Hutchinson, Ks 67501
If your interest and satisfaction with your career are not what they used to be, perhaps itâ€™s time to try something different in the growing specialty ďŹ eld of correctional healthcare! Correctional nursing provides a rewarding career in a specialized ďŹ eld that encompasses ambulatory care, health education, urgent care and inďŹ rmary 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 beneďŹ ts. Please Contact: Debra Lundry or Tim Mead 620-669-8137 debra.lundry@ Corizonhealth.com Or View job & apply @ Careerbuilder.com EOE/AAP/DTR
Physician Assistant in Scott City, Kansas. Effectively identiďŹ es, evaluates, and addresses disease prevention and health promotion issues of the population in the practice while administering quality patient care. Takes 1st emergency call one in four days/evenings and one in four weekends. Requires a Master of Physician Assistant degree from an accredited program & current Physician Assistant licensure in the State of KS. Reply to: Scott County Hospital, Human Resources, 201 Albert Avenue, Scott City, KS, 67871. Call 620.872.7768. Applications available online at www.scotthospital.net
Financial Services Full-Time Personal Banker II Commerce Bank is currently accepting applications for a full-time Personal Banker II position. QualiďŹ ed applicants should have previous experience as a Personal Banker/ Teller, Financial Services Representative or similar position. We offer competitive wages, tuition assistance, along with other outstanding beneďŹ ts. Please apply online at www.commercebank.com
Apartments COMMERCE GARDENS Now accepting applications for newly built 3 bedroom apartments. Section 8/42. Apply in person at the ofďŹ ce at 1801 Lyman 620-663-6291 EOH
Apartments - Furn
NW Hutchinson, 3 bedroom, 2 baths, ďŹ nished basement, fenced patio, double garage, $950/950. 620-663-3759
Houses-Unfurnished ***10218 Paganica Plaza, 3 bedroom, 2 baths, $900. ***807 A Old Farm Estates, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, full basement, $875. 620-200-4729 or 719-529-0505
2 homes by Rice Park, ALL RENTAL or real estate Both 3 bedroom, 2 bath, property advertisements in 2 car garage, Great this newspaper are subject to neighborhood!! $900 & The Federal Housing Act of $1100. 970-290-5587 1968, as amended, which makes it illegal to 2107 N Harrison, near Rice advertise any â€˜â€™preference, Park, 2 bedroom, ďŹ nished limitation, or discrimination Real Estate basement, dishwasher, fridge, based on race, color, religion, gender or national stove, washer/dryer hook-ups, origin, or an intention to make fenced yard, garage, storage Beautiful home in South shed. Lease & references. any discrimination.â€™â€™ Hutchinson, 4 bedroom, 3 No smoking or pets. This newspaper will not bath full ďŹ nished basement, $725/600. 620-727-2154 knowingly accept any 3 car garage, Berkshire advertising which is in Hathaway Pensed Realty, 216 S Severence, violation of the law. 620-669-7431 2 bedroom, Amendments, effective $500+deposit, NO Pets. March 12, 1989, added 620-200-4170 Brick home NW Hutchinson, â€˜handicapâ€™ and â€˜familialâ€™ 4 bedroom, 2 bath, wood status to discrimination 3 bedroomďŹ‚oors, ďŹ nished basement, categories. 343 W 1st, Buhler sun room, fenced back yard, 2 bedroom-208 S Ford and 2701 Westminister, Berkshire 2 bedroom-22 W Campbell, Hathaway Pensed Realty, Apartments - Unfurn. both in Hutchinson. 620-669-7431 620-899-6759 2 BEDROOMS 4-PLEX, Fair Housing Act 3 large bedrooms, living WASHER/ DRYER HOOKSale and Rental of UPS, WATER/TRASH PAID room, dinning room, kitchen, Housing: No one may take 1 car garage, 708 W 1st, 620-665-0371 any of the following actions $625/625 620-727-5519 based on race, color, national 302 1/2 W 9TH, 304 Carpenter 3 bedroom, origin, religion, gender, 1 BEDROOM, CENTRAL central heat/air, 2 living familial status or handicap. HEAT/AIR, $300/300 rooms, large 2 car garage 620-474-0745 $650/650. 620-474-0369 SEE ALL 319 Cleveland, Apt C OF TOMORROWâ€™S 304 W 6th, Hutch: 1 bedroom, $350/350 OPEN HOUSES TODAY. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 401 W 6th, Apt 6 www.hutchareahomes.com NO Pets/Smoking, $600/600. 1 bedroom, $350/350 (215) 397-7583 620-200-7785 or 474-0277 So. Main & F Street, â€˘413 E Ave B, **3311 Sycamore Rd., 3 bedroom, 1 bath, $37,5000 1 bedroom, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, - OWNER CARRY All bills paid. $425. No Pets. 2 car detached & 2 car Only $427/month. 620-663-8906 attached garage. $850. Call Millenia for Info & Lists. **1527 Orchard, (316)409-0352 908 E 17TH, APT C1, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, $650. $450/450, 2 BEDROOM, **326 E 12th, 1 Bedroom Apartment, $450. WATER /TRASH PAID, Manufactured Homes 620-727-5777 620-200-7785 OR 474-0277
All new 1 & 2 bedrooms for rent, $375 & up, some all bills LENDERS OFFERING $0 --55 Halsey Dr, DOWN FOR LAND OWNERS paid, clean, 716 E 4th, 208 E 3 bedrooms, B, coin laundries, 662-8176 Roll your New Home and 1 bath, $675. Land Improvements into --1006 W 18th, COMPLETELY RE-DONE, One Package. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH, Discount National Pricing $600. 620-664-6898 or APPLIANCES INCLUDED. on Breeze II Doublewide 663-7676 or 708-0397 $575/575. 620-546-4789 and our 60th Anniversary Singlewide. 609 N Madison, 3 bedroom, Trade-ins Welcome!! ROYAL basement, central heat/air, 866-858-6862 APARTMENTS fresh paint, storage shed. One half month free rent $560/$560 620-474-0369. with 12 month lease. 815 E 9th, Nice 1 bedroom, One and two bedrooms central heat, garage, available. Remodeled, $380/380. Clean, New Appliances, 620-474-0369 Spacious. LEASE-DEPOSITArlington- 520 W Main NO PETS Nice 2 bedroom with garage Pool, Storm Shelter Real Estate $390/390 Balcony. 620-727-1346 326 East 1st, Suite D 669-5008, ARLINGTON: 2 BEDROOM, For After Hours908 Baker LARGE MOBILE HOME AND 669-7777 or 669-7070 2 bedroom, attached LARGE LOT. NO PETS, garage, central heat/air, $350. 316-259-2630 STUDIO, 1 BEDROOMS walk-in bath tub, stove $400 TO $450 Country living, 5 acres, w/microwave. $55,000. YOU PAY ELECTRIC 997 Westridge, 3 bedroom, 620-931-5434 401 E AVE A, HUTCH 1 bath, 2 car garage, after 4 pm. 620-200-2311 $710/710, 215-397-7583
Homes & Lots
Unique properties for every budget. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments, duplexes & houses. No pets.
631 E 4th, 3 bedroom, storage building, deck, central heat/air. All new inside & out. $48,500. 620-960-2053
WE BUY MOBILE HOMES FOR CASH. 620-474-0365
See our properties at www.ranemanagement.com
or contact us at 620-663-3341
Duplexes 10 W. 14th Large 1 bedroom, detached garage, washer/dryer hookups, water/trash/yard work paid. No Smoking/Pets $475/$400 620-662-1584.
Wayne Shively Estate Oswalt Auction Service Bill Oswalt 620-897-7500
South Hutchinson, newly remodeled central heat/air, all appliances furnished, 2 bedroom, 316-250-2386
Saturday, Sept. 24, 10:00 AM 620 Fairview Ave., Newton, KS 30 Year Collection
707 S. Iowa, Kanopolis, KS 1949 Willys Jeep CJ3A; 2000 F150 Ford pickup; 1998 Crown Victoria sedan; Edison Mazda tin automobile display; Model Tobacco advertising sign; Gooch Feed tag; Camp Phillips military tag; 1920â€™s-40â€™s car tags; 30+ pink depression Cherry Blossom; Western Stoneware crock chicken waterer top & other crocks; 1920â€™s Shipley saddle; small primitives; complete line of household; tools & woodworking equipment
â€˘One bedroom & Studio Apts, â€˘2 bedroom Apts & Duplexes No Pets or Smoking One year lease sandhill properties.biz 620-662-0691
Auction Sat., Sept. 24, 2016
HUTCHINSON & SOUTH HUTCHINSON UNITS AVAILABLE!!
Preview: Friday, 4-7 PM or Sat 7:30 AM
â€˜Above average quality collection; 140 Weaponsâ€™ Check web or call Vern for list! AUCTION SPECIALISTS, LLC www.auctionspecialists.com Vern Koch 316.772.6318 Mike Flavin 283.8164
oswaltauction.com or AuctionGuy.com
YAGGY PLANTATION Hutchinson, Kansas - Reno County
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LAND AUCTION 8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFSUItQN
Ofered in 5 Tracts & Combinations PROPERTY INFORMATION DATES & LOCATION: Meet us on Tract 1 - 4603 Nickerson Blvd., Hutchinson, KS
Wednesday, September 7th & Wednesday, September 21st 10-12pm - Both Days
Held at the Cosmosphere - Hutchinson, KS
CALL FOR BROCHURE: _ZZZ+DOODQG+DOOFRP KS# SP00049762
Saturday, September 24, 2016 at 10 a.m. 2108 West Irish Creek Road, Hutchinson, KS 10 miles South from Hwy 61/50 and 96 intersection to Irish Creek Rd. then 1.5 miles West -Watch for SignsTRACTOR, SHOP & GARDEN ITEMS 9N Tractor with High/Low Trans. less than 20 hours on overhauled hydraulic system & engine; 3pt. 5â€™ John Deere Mower; (12) Aluminum Sheet; Bale Fork; Craftsman Generator; (2) Pick Up Tool Boxes; Hose Reel; 8â€™x 4â€™ Rack with Shelf; (2) Roll Away Tool Boxes; Gas Cans; (2) 30 gal. Barrels; 6â€? & 8â€? Hand Auger; Weather head for Pole; Box Blade; Horse Drawn Cultivator; Horse Drawn Plow; 2 Bottom Plow; Lawn Fertilizer Spreader; (2) Pet Carriers; Plastic Boat with Seats; Craftsman Push Mower; Car Ramps; Endless Belting; Partial Roll of Welded Wire; Roll of Chicken Wire; Grease Guns; Exterior Door w/Frame; (2) Lawn/Garden Trailers; Tarp for Short Bed Pick Up; Barrel Funnels; Cream Cans; 220 Air Compressor; Stock Tank; 1000 lb. Old Fairbanks Scale; Swisher Log Splitter (like new); Cement Mixer; (3) 20# Propane Bottles; (2) 100# Propane Bottles; Wet Line for Propane Bottles; Tree Trimmer; Metal Cabinet; Iron & Flat Iron; (5) Pry Bars; 5/16 Cable; Pet Door; Sprinklers; Steel Jaw traps; (6-8) Fur Stretchers; (3) Wood Clamps; Craftsman Tiller; (8) Boxes of Blue Rocks; 12 ga. & 20 ga. Reloader; (4000) Empty AA Shell Casings; Battery Charger; Grain Scoop Shovels; Incubator; Lots of Chicken Equipment; Assortment of Tools, (Hand & Power); Welding Tables; Wheel Barrows; Red Jacket Pump Windmill; Fishing Equipment; Ridgid Cutoff Saw; Jack Stands; Bench Vise; Brand New 14â€?x4â€? Hydraulic - Cylinder; Bench Grinder; Concrete Bull Float; Large Rendering Kettle; Lincoln Stick Welder; Insulation Rolls; Canning Jars; 45 & 33 PRM Records; #12 Crock & #4 Crock; Butter Churn Crock; Lots of Miscellanous; â€“CONCESSIONS WILL BE SERVEDâ€“
Seller: Mark & Sue Havlik (316) 239-8604
Bruce Kaufman Auctioneer/Real Estate Agent 620.459.6932 Lowry Real Estate www.kaufmanauctiononline.com
PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday Eve * September 24th * 6pm 101 W. 29th N. Wichita, Ks. Orville Moore Living Estate plus Others Rare Coin Collection, Estate Jewelry, Primitives and Collectables, Taxidermy, Antique Colt pistol, Cowboy & old West Collectibles, Indian Art & Artifacts
Taxidermy: Bear on Rock, Raccoon, Several African head Mounts, Coon in Boat, Steer hides, Longhorn Steer Horns, Mountain Lion, Deer Head, Elk Head Mount, Plus more!!! RARE COIN COLLECTION: Approx. 100 lots: Nice Morgan Dollar Collection Including Carson City, Rare key Dates; UNC and Slabbed coins early dates peace dollars; Over 200 Silver Dollars, Over 100 Walking Liberty half Dollars: mercury Dimes, Barber halves, Complete set Lincoln Cents; Including 5 V.D.B. : Indian Head cents, Buffalo Nickels; over 10 Silver Eagle Dollars; Over 100 1 oz Silver Buffalo Rds; Some old paper money Including $20 Blanket Size Cold Coin Note: $2 White House Note: GOLD: $1 Liberty & Indian Princess; $2 Â˝ Indian Head; $5 Indian & Liberty; $10 Indian; US $20 St Gaudens & Libertyâ€™s ; US 102 $50 Buffalo Gold; 5 -10 10oz Silver Bars; Walking Stack Fine w/gold head: ESTATE JEWELRY: Collection Navajo sterling rings, bracelet, necklaces, Squash Blossom Necklaces with Turquoise & Coral Settings; Some Hopi Inlaid Belt Buckles; All Fine quality; 14K Ring w/1.25 ct rd Dia. Solitaire; 14K Ring w/ 2.16 ct canary Diamond Solitaire; 18K Ring w/3.75 ct marquis emerald solitaire; Ladies 18k Rolex wrist watch all gold; 18k Ring with 1 ct princess cut diamond solitaire; Platinum and Gold ring w/5 cts diamonds; White Gold Bracelet w/6 cts Diamonds; 14K Tennis bracelet w/13 CTs Diamonds; White Gold Bracelet w/6 Cts diamonds; 14K Ring w/1.17 ct rd Diamond Solitaire plus many other pcs of fine 14 & 18 K Gold Jewelry; and Guaranteed authentic. This is a lifetime collection of quality pcs. Donâ€™t miss it!!! COWBOY & OLD WEST: 3 LG OLD WESTERN SCENIC PAINTINGS ON CANVAS BY NOTED ARTISTS; 2 Saddles, set lg steer Horns, 2 nice tanned steer hide rugs, framed art prints by G.Harvey, Tim Cox, Frederic Remington, Several Smaller Framed Prints, Law Office Badges; wildlife prints by Terry Redlin & others INDIAN ART & ARTIFACTS: HAND WOVEN Navajo Rug, art prints by Amanda Pena; Bev Doolittle, Judy Larson, Don Griffith & others; Big Collection of Flint points up to 15â€? long including Folsom, Dixon, Clovis, Dalton, Cumberland & Many Other Types, Many are framed some are loose to be sold individual lots & groups; Over 35 Stone Axes of various types, Trophy Ax, All stone ceremonial ax, pipe tomahawk, Sioux type had painted 7 quill decorated war shirt; beaded possible bag w/other skin, beaded moccasins, beaded possible bag, peace medal collection; fine Sioux red calamite pipe; Other stone pipes, Hopewell type human effigy idols; Banner Stones & much More; A super fine collection if you like Indian Stuff; Donâ€™t miss this! PRIMITIVES & Collectables: Dining Table w/6 Chairs, Curved glass china hutch; sofa occasional chairs; 2 bedroom sets; misc. lamps, lamp tables, Bookcases, handmade quilts * AUCTIONEERS Note: This is a great sale w/something for everyone, the Moorâ€™s traveled extensively especially in the southwest and have collected some of the best. Terms: - Cash, Check w/proper ID, Visa, and Master Card â€“ 5 % Buyers Premium Premium Sale by:
FULL-TIME ADMINISTRATIVE Director, The Volunteer Center & Reno County RSVP Math Integration Specialist Asst Livestock Judging Coach/Cow Herd Mgr Adult Education/GED Instructor(Newton) FULL-TIME STAFF Childcare Assistant Traffic Coordinator, Radio KS PART-TIME STAFF Clinical Coordinator, Pharmacy Tech Program Bus Driver - as needed PART-TIME FACULTY Phlebotomy Instructor - Fort Riley CMA Instructor - Fort Riley Speech- Summer/Daytime English - daytime/evening Microbiology - afternoon/evening Psychology - daytime Geography - evening Math - evening Social Work - daytime CNA Instructor College Algebra - daytime Public Speaking History Inst-daytime-Main Campus Painting Inst-evenings-Main Campus Instructor/Trainer, PN Program - Fort Riley The part-time faculty positions may be located in Hutchinson, Newton, McPherson, On-line or other outreach sites Applications may be obtained at www.hutchcc.edu or apply to: HUMAN RESOURCES HUTCHINSON COMMUNITY COLLEGE 1300 NORTH PLUM HUTCHINSON, KS 67501 620-665-3495 firstname.lastname@example.org AA/EO
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Large 2 bedroom in Old Farm Estates, 1 year lease, NO PETS, $825/month, 620-474-1801.
Woodwork Mfg & Supply, Inc. has a full time position for an INSIDE SALES ASSOCIATE. Candidate will be part of the sales team for Local sales and outside sales support. Individual must have strong communication and computer skills. Ability to quickly learn our product line and computer based sales processing. Preference for a team player with a can do attitude that enjoys a fast paced environment. Salary will be based on past experience. Apply or send a resume to jschwartz@woodworkmfg. com or apply in person at 403 S Adams, Hutchinson KS 67501.
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Bud Palmer Auction 101 W. 29th N. - Wichita, Ks. (316) 838-4141 palmerauction.com
Farmers are vital to the nationâ€™s future. They need the latest information from across the state and world to do their jobs. Kansas Agland provides current agriculture and rural news, farm blogs as well as up-to-date markets. To stay informed about Kansas agriculture and rural life, visit www.kansasagland.com. To subscribe to our free quarterly publication, call Elizabeth Garwood at 800-766-3311 Ext. 520. Kansas Agland is a product of four daily newspapers. *The Hutchinson News *The Hays Daily News *The Garden City Telegram *The Salina Journal
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2016 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
SOLUTIONS TO THIS WEEKâ€™S PUZZLE
E4 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
AUCTION SAT. - SEP. 24TH - 10 AM 900 W. 23rd, Hutchinson
Appliances, Furniture & Household: Kenmore side-by-side & apt. refrigerators, washer & dryer & elec. range; port. dishwasher; leather sofa & love seat; recliner; end tables; 2 & 3 pc. BR. suites; chest; desk; card table & chairs; 6' folding tables; 40" TV & stand; microwave; combo mixer/blender; dehumidifier; vacuum & shampooer; fans; exerciser; Sentry comb. safe; paper cutter & shredder; Weber grill; patio furniture; bicycle; holiday decor. Antiques & Collectibles: Oak roll top desk; Art Deco chest; trunk; chrome dinette set; ebony mantel clock; 35 pcs. Jewel Tea; bottle collection; Rainbo Bakery bread rack; Clydesdale Ltd. Ed. print; beer crate & steins. Tools & Misc.: Craftsman 1.5 hp compressor; battery charger; grinder; elec. snow blowers; leaf blower; power tools; shop vac; ladder; work bench; tool cabinet; 4' & 6' metal shelves; 6' metal panels; pet carriers; fishing tackle, rods & reels. Firearm: Browning 12 ga. shot gun, auto-5; ammo. Seller: Gene Miller Trust
201 East 2nd • 662-0583 Ron & Doc Gingerich, LaVerle Pounds & Aaron Gingerich, AUCTIONEERS
PUBLIC AUCTION Offering for sale at Public Auction, located at 200 N. Poplar (Wheat Building), Goessel, KS on: WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2016 AT 4:00 P.M. FURNITURE, HOUSEHOLD & GARAGE ITEMS
Ornate old wardrobe; 2 - dining room tables & chairs; Mennonite bench; dresser with mirror; sofas; bookcases; 3 - china hutches; 2 pc. bedroom set; twin bed; futon; end tables; rocking chair; desk; hide-a-bed; recliners; school desk; floor lamps; Casio keyboard; coffee table; Frigidaire upright freezer; Maytag washer & dryer; Maytag dishwasher; GE refrigerator; Amana glass top range; elec. ice cream freezer; Oreck sweeper; plant stand; sm. kitchen appliances; glassware; pots & pans; tumblers; stereo; flatware; baskets; quilt frame; pictures; Homer Laughlin dishes; pitchers; knick-knacks; china; bowls; cream & sugars; Pyrex; Tupperware; kitchen utensils; meat grinder; knife block; metal shelving; card table; bedding; rugs; luggage; pottery; Christmas items; hen-on-nest; tower fan; toolbox; wheelbarrow; garage items; fishing supplies; fancy work; books; games; jars; croquet set; sewing notions; bird bath; alum. handle scythe; & more . . .
VAN SCHMIDT Auctioneer/Real Estate 7833 N. Spencer Road, Newton, KS 67114 (620) 367-3800 or (620) 367-2331 TERMS: Cash day of sale. Statements made day of sale take precedence over advertised statements. www.hillsborofreepress.com Schmidt Clerks & Cashiers / Lunch Provided by: K & B Catering
AUCTION Sat. Sept. 24th, 2016 Start Time:9:30 AM Sale Site: 120 N. Main; Hoisington, Kansas Seller: Robert & Priscilla Benignus Contents of Main Street Store Viewing Friday Sept. 23 from 1:00 to 6:00 PM Furniture: show cases; display cases; (2) old school benches; school desks; wooden rocker; Library book case; Camel Back trunk; Flat top trunks; wooden crate boxes; small table; wood cabinet; shelf display (5); Dentist chair; Antiques, Advertising Pieces & More: Needles in case; old stamp machine; sythe; bushel baskets & lids; sad irons; bottles; tins; lead lids; pens; pencils; bread box; crocks; air pumps; baskets; books; car tags; cigar boxes; hand tools; duck decoys; oil cans; saw blades (Rd); 2 man saw blades; player piano scrolls; porcelain; copper boiler; horse shoes; jewelry; propane bottles; Coca cola bottles & wood cases; coal shovels; chain saw; lighted Lite Beer Sign; gas light; meat grinders; meat saws; milk stirrer; log chains (3) chandeliers; child’s chair (wood); Life magazines; lighted sign; cast iron wall mount grinder #73; tea kettle; Western Auto display sign; post cards; bird cage; milk bottle caps; tobacco tacks; Announcements made Day of Sale take precedence over any internet, faxed, printed, or digital materials. John Hamm/Auctioneer
107 NE State Rd 61 Pratt. KS 67124
620-672-6996 Fax: 620-672-6999
REAL ESTATE & ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT SUPPLY SHOP & TOOLS
DATE: SATURDAY , OCTOBER 1, 2016 @ 10:00 A.M. LOCATION: ON SITE: 1223 WALNUT STREET – GREAT BEND, KANSAS
SELLER: (LEROY DRINGMANN) DBA AMERINE ELECTRIC CO. FULL LINE OF ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT MAINLY FOR COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL & OIL * EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES * PLUS SHOP & TOOLS Keep Checking our future ads for more info.
SELLS AT 2:00 P.M. 1996 2500 SERIES CHEVY SILVERADO, 3/4 TON PICKUP, 91,436 MI. VORTEC 5.7 LITER, V-8, AUTOMATIC, (2) NEW BATTERIES, UTILITY BED W/WENCH, SHARP
Visit our website for info and pictures – www.schremmerauction.com
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Offering for sale at Public Auction, located at 912 N. Glendale , Newton, KS on: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2016 AT 10:00 A.M. FURNITURE, COLLECTIBLE, HOUSEHOLD & GARAGE
6 pc. bedroom set; 4 pc. bedroom set; Walnut chest & end table; Cedar chests; hall tree; old GE radio; trunk; sofa; loveseat; dining table & chairs; china hutch; recliner; chairs; desks; shelving; stereo; floor lamps; end tables; Hull; Roseville; Haeger; books; records; college plate collection; china sets; cookie jar; flatware; car banks; Silver tea sets; Candlewick; glassware; Fenton & Viking glass; quilts; fabric; fancy work; dolls; cups & saucers; figurines; mini tea sets; dogs; toys; postcards; rugs; Santa Fe dining car plate; Newton souvenir cup; Harvey Co. tray; Waldo Brandt Newton, KS print; Santa Fe signed picture by Douglas Trowbridge; Bethel College centennial buckle; 100th Newton Railer statue; 100th Newton High buckle; Newton High School memorabilia; Central College yearbooks; 1979-1990 Newton City directories; City plat maps; old calendars; luggage; radios; jewelry; old purses; vintage shoes; salt & pepper collection; aprons; handkerchiefs; dresser set; cast iron; enamelware; crocks; ice cream freezer; horse shoes; butter churn; signs; lg. speakers; old telephones; hub caps; letter graph; oil lamp; wooden cabinet; Pepsi thermometer; floor grate; marble slabs; enamel top table; 2 - old Coca-Cola coolers; shaving mirror & stand; clown oil lamp; binoculars; German books; Blue Willow; microscope; 1974-1990 Hesston belt buckles; numerous buckles; metronome; Richardson Scale Co. Wichita safe & combination; old cameras; Pentax camera; Argus camera & equip.; Corning Ware; Pyrex; Tupperware; kitchen items; upright freezer; washer & dryer; office supplies; music books; law & medical books; Christmas items; glassware; sewing machine; horse collar mirror; deer mount; train set; Jim Beam bottles; old games; cookbooks; microphone stands & speakers; Bell & Howell equip.; amplifier; shop vac; fans; motors; ladders; sprinkle can; tubs; yard tools; hand tools; 2 wheel trailer; fishing supplies; turn tables; & much more . . . NAOMI UNRUH ESTATE MARGARET UNRUH DAVIS, SELLER
VAN SCHMIDT Auctioneer/Real Estate 7833 N. Spencer Road, Newton, KS 67114 (620) 367-3800 or (620) 367-2331 TERMS: Cash day of sale. Statements made day of sale take precedence over advertised statements. www.hillsborofreepress.com Schmidt Clerks & Cashiers / Lunch Provided by: K & B Catering
REAL ESTATE AUCTION
Wednesday, Sept. 21st, 2016 10:00 AM LOCATION: From South edge of Sterling, KS (The ice cream shop) go West on Ave W. 3 miles to Rd 12, then North 1-mile to Ave V, then West 1-1/2 mile. From Alden, KS go South 2 miles on the blacktop to Ave V then East 1-1/4 mile. Sale to be conducted on location.
80 ACRES OF RICE COUNTY FARMLAND Legal Description: The West half of the Northeast Quarter of Section 22-21-9 in Rice County, KS. Selling 80 acres more or less. • F.S.A. Reports 73.11 acres of cropland the balance is in trees and right of way. • According to F.S.A. there are no established bases or yields for this property, thus it is not enrolled in any program. • 35.37 acres North of the trees is planted to beans. Seller will retain the bean crop for 2016. • Buyer shall have immediate possession of the open ground South of the trees, 37.74 acres and possession of the bean ground after the bean harvest. • Mineral Rights: partial reservation • Taxes: $233.33 to be prorated at closing. • Seller will furnish title insurance for the buyer. Buyer shall pay the closing fee at the title company. • The Arkansas River runs about 1/2 mile South of the property. There is a lot of deer and turkey wildlife on this property. Good wildlife and recreational potential. Don't overlook this property. • Terms: $12,500.00 down on sale day. The balance due in 30 days. Not contingent upon obtaining financing. Down payment is non-refundable. • Property sold as is without any written or implied guarantees. • Any announcements made on the day of the auction take precedence over the auction ad. SELLER: MARLIN R. REGEHR
ANTIQUE, DOLLS, HOUSEHOLD & SHOP AUCTION
STAFFORD COUNTY LAND AUCTION SAT. SEP 24TH @ 10:30 A.M. The Gathering Place in Stafford, Ks. (105 N Main St.)
314.37+/- Ac will be offered in 2 tracts. Mixed use land with tillable, hunting, and two active oil wells. Minerals do pass! Contact Ryan Koelsch with Mossy Oak Properties @ 620-546-3746 or email@example.com
HOUSEHOLD & ANTIQUE AUCTION SUNDAY - SEPTEMBER 25, 2016 TIME - 10 A.M.
Location: Wichita County Community building, at the Fairgrounds, east edge of Leoti, Ks. *ANTIQUE FURNITURE* Rare oak 5-section lawyers book case w/ center secretary; Round oak table w/ claw feet & 4-chairs; Marble top oak dresser; Oak regular size bed; Very nice oak serpentine front dresser w/claw feet; Oak parlor table w/bronze leaf connectors; Oak 3-door ice box; Oak parlor table; Oak highboy dresser; Rough, older antique furniture, ice box, wardrobe, ect.; *PRIMITIVES* Arrow heads; Redwing crocks & other stoneware; Acoma Native American pottery; Western collectables; Large soap saver collection; Old tins; Camel back trunk; Arcade coffee grinder; Wooden coffee grinder; Stoneware pitchers & mixing bowl collection; Cow & Swan butter molds; Old cast iron pot belly stove; Sad irons; Wash boards; Rare Heinz wooden sweet pickle Firkin w/handle; Old jars; Egg scales; Egg crate; Spice jars; Hand butter churns; *ANTIQUE AND COLLECTABLES* JP Coats spool cabinet; 1950’s Rempel pottery animal collection; Shawnee Chicken collection; Root Beer mug collection; Large Coca-Cola collection, including original trays, displays, coolers, amber bottle circa 1900, thermometers, signs, Santa, ice picks, toys, metal six pack carrier; Old toiletry item collection; Large collection of R. Atkinson Fox pictures; Edison cylinder player w/cylinders; Stereo scope w/cards; Vintage sprinkler bottle collection; Vintage laundry room collectables; Pyrex bowls; Trumpet vase collection, some from 1800’s (nice); Holiday collectables; Embroidered tea towel sets; Pink & green Depression glass; Drug store collectables, including Hamilton Beach jade green malt mixer; Colored pattern glass; Fenton glass; Vintage cow creamer collection; Majolica leaf bowl; Vintage hats, purses & parasols; Van Briggle art pottery; 1917 wicker lamp; Large Roseville jardinière on pedestal; Roseville & Hull pottery; Victorian Motto ware cups & saucers; Cast iron door stops & horse banks; Cast iron child’s cookware set; Toys; Baseball cards; Watt pottery nesting bowls; Beer signs and lights; Sale conducted by
Legal Description: A Tract located in the S.E. Corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 29-23-6. Selling 2.679 Acres. • Features a nice one-story home built in 1986 with 1,648 sq. ft. of living space on the main floor. Has 2 1/2 baths, 2 bedrooms, 1 large utility/bedroom combination. Has modern kitchen and living room/dining room combo. • Has a full basement partially finished with family room, kitchenette, bathroom, 2 bedrooms (bedrooms have no escape windows). w/ large storage room. • Has an attached 2-car garage, enclosed front porch, central heat & air, submersible well water and a L.P. Automatic whole house stand by generator. • Home has a beautiful yard, all underground sprinkler system, a detached 1-car garage/shop, and a 30 x 50 ft. metal shop with office space and a bathroom. Plus a 11 x 43 ft. lean to. • A nice peaceful country setting with lots of tress, shaded area, North side tree belt, several large apple trees and a pear tree. • 3 minutes from South Hutchinson, blacktop roads on both North & South side. • Taxes $ 2,916.36 to be prorated at closing. • Seller: Will furnish Title Insurance for the Buyer. Buyer shall pay the closing fee at the Title Company. • Terms: $25,000 down on sale day; the balance due in 30 days. Not contingent upon obtaining financing. Down payment is nonrefundable • Property sold "as is" without any written or implied guarantees. This property speaks for itself. The North side of the house is built into a birm. Must see to appreciate. Easy to heat & cool. • Any announcements made on sale day take precedence over the ad. SELLER: GEORGE W. COMPTOM LIVING TRUST CO-EXECUTOR: STAN COMPTON
MACHINERY CONSIGNMENT AUCTION SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 2016
Location: Midwest Farm & Dairy at Pleasantview 5 miles west of Hutchinson, KS on 50 Highway • Early consignments include several tractors, round balers, tillage equipment, and cattle equipment. • Call now to consign your items for better advertising coverage; with a good harvest behind us the market and demand should be good. Check-In Days Oct. 31-Nov 4 9-5 check in hours SALE CONDUCTED BY:
NISLY AUCTION, LLC
Auctioneer & Real Estate • Salesman Paul Nisly Hutchinson, Ks. • 620-662-7570 *** Call Us for your Next Auction *** We Specialize in Farm Equipment, Livestock, Real Estate, Household & Antique Auctions.
140 ACRES BARTON COUNTY LAND AUCTION MON., SEPT. 26 @ 11:00 A.M. SELLER: JILL M. ELIASON REV. TRUST LOCATION: AMERICAN AG CREDIT BUILDING, 5634 10TH ST., GREAT BEND, KS 67530 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: NW/4 2-20-13, (Less Farmstead), Barton Co., KS. Consisting of 140 Ac., (+/-). 7-Tower Center Pivot. Water Right #5145 Covering 133 Ac. with 200 Ac. Ft. All Open Cropland. Located 1 Mi. S & 1 Mi. E of Great Bend. TERMS: $50,000 Down on Day of Sale. Balance Due in 30 Days or Sooner With Title Approval. Title Insurance Will Be Used, Cost Will Be Shared 50/50 Between Buyer & Seller. POSSESSION: Day of Sale upon Receipt of Down Payment and Signing of Contract by All Parties. MINERALS: Sellers Mineral Interest Sells with the Land and is Believed to be 100%. TAXES: Sellers to Pay 2016 Taxes and All Prior Years. 2015 Taxes Were $2,075.22.
ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE AUCTION SAT., OCT. 1 @ 9:00 A.M. SELLERS: ELMER STEINLE OF RUSSELL, KS & AMIR YAZDI’S PERSIAN RUGS & ANTIQUES OF TULSA, OK LOCATION: CARR AUCTION GALLERY, 909 AUCTION AVE., W. HWY 156 LARNED, KS 67550 NICE SELECTION OF ANTIQUE FURNITURE: Hutches; Hand Carved Display Cabinet; Hall Tree; Washstand; Ice Box; Kitchen Cabinet; Buffet & More. PERSIAN RUGS & TEXTILES. LOTS OF ANTIQUE GLASS, CHINA & POTTERY: 70-Pcs. of Roseville (Mostly Freesia); Millefiori; Mary Gregory; Sev. Pcs. Of Cloisonne; Piano Babies; Weller & Hull; (150+) Toothpicks; Much More. ART & IVORY: French Paintings; Ivory Chinese Figurines; etc. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES: Lamps; Clocks; Candelabras; Silver Chalices; A&M Dolls; Stained Glass; Lg. Marble Collection; Crocks, PLUS. COPPER & BRASS COLLECTIBLES: Harem & Other Lamps; Ant. Lunch Bucket; Grain Measuring Cups; Lg. Grain & Water Containers; Trays.
THREE BEDROOM 18 East 15th: $750+bills 321 East 14th: $825+bills TWO BEDROOM 3100 Belmont: $700+bills 708 E 15th Circle: $525+bills 110 East 15th: $525+gas/elec. 402 East 4th: $500+gas/elec. 3105 Belmont: $700+bills ONE BEDROOM 1401 N. Ford: $425+bills 935 Sherman: $360+bills 118 West 5th: $445+bills 318 East 8th: $345 + bills Non-refundable application fee $25. 510 East 17th, Suite G Winkie Tennant 620-663-4471 or 620-664-4949 windycityhutchinson.com
Roommates Wanted Share a house 17th & Plum area, Clean & remodeled, 620-200-9969
Office Space 201 E 2nd, Hutchinson, 680 sq ft, Attractive Ofﬁce Suite, All Utilities Paid, Off Street Parking, $650 mo., Call R.E.I.B., Inc. 620-662-0583 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 PRIME OFFICE space in Corporate Square, 335 North Washington. 620-663-7143
2008 Cadillac DTS V8 Sedan. $13,900. 27,000 miles. V8. Red exterior. Tan interior. Fully loaded. Excellent Condition. (620)672-1723. 2011 red Chevy Camero Convertible, 27k, $19,000 620-899-9946
BUYING CARS & TRUCKS RUNNING OR NOT 620-664-1159 FOR SALE: 1995 LEXUS, 135k miles, very clean, new tires, maintenance records available. $6,500. 620-200-8827 PHONE CALLS ONLY
ESTATE AUCTION HOME W/ 5 CAR GARAGE W HYD. LIFT, MIG WELDER, SHOP TOOLS, 57 CHEVY BODY, EL CAMINOS, PLUS
FOR SALE: 2005 Jeep Grand Cherokee, Excellent condition, very clean, 188k, $4,000. 620-727-9044 or 620-960-1754.
1000 E. 13TH, HUTCHINSON, KS. SAT., OCT. 1, 2016 PERSONAL PROPERTY - 10 AM REAL ESTATE - 12 NOON
PAYING CASH For vehicles, running or not, batteries & scrapmetal 620-727-4203
REAL ESTATE AUCTION
NICE COUNTRY HOME WITH ACREAGE REAL ESTATE SELLS AT NOON
THURS., SEPT. 22 @ 8:30 A.M. SELLERS: BEATRICE SCHNEWEIS ESTATE & DONNA DAYTON, ET AL LOCATION: LARNED, KS—CARR AUCTION GALLERY, 909 AUCTION AVE., W. HWY 156 FURNITURE: Roll-Top Desks; Oak Parlor Table; Sofas; Recliners; Easy Chairs; Bedroom Sets; Several Dining Tables w/Chairs; Buffet; Tea Carts; Antique Smoke Stand; Twin Sofa Sleeper; Massage Chair; Red Chrome Table & Chairs; Coffee & End Tables. ANTIQUES, DOLLS & COLLECTIBLES: Capo Di Monte; Collectible Glassware; Art Work; Star Quilt; Aladdin Lamp; Clocks; Trunks; Carnival; Precious Moments; (58) Lots of Nice Dolls. APPLIANCES & HOUSEHOLD: Estate Ceramic Top Electric Range; Whirlpool SxS Refrigerator; Black Kenmore Refrigerator; 55” JVC Flat Screen TV. SHOP & TOOLS: (4) Set 6’ Steel Scaffolding w/Casters; Power Trowel; Rebar Bender; Master Mechanic Chop Saw; Ladders & Much More.
BERNING AUCTION INC. Auctioneer / Listing Agent Russell Berning 620-375-4130 www.berningauction.com
3-DAY FALL FARM & SHOP CONSIGNMENT AUCTION
Saturday, October 1st, 2016 10:00 AM LOCATION: 3111 South Mohawk Rd. - Hutchinson, KS. From 61/50/96 Jct. in South Hutchinson, KS go West on 50 highway 3 miles, located at the corner of 50 & Mohawk Rd.
El Caminos ‘57 Chevys Rex Nickel - Seller DAVENPORTDETAILS.ORG FOR COMPLETE LISTING
SAT., SUN. & MON., OCT. 29, 30 & 31 CARR AUCTION GALLERY, LARNED, KS NOW TAKING CONSIGNMENTS!! Selling Tractors, Combines, Row Heads, Grain Carts, Major Farm Eqpt., Hay Eqpt., Planters & Drills. Trucks, Cars, Pickups, Boats, Campers, Lawn & Garden, 4-Wheelers, Motorcycles, Trailers, Shop Eqpt., Tools, Livestock & Irrigation Eqpt. Call and Consign Your Items Early For Maximum Free Advertising. Deadline for Brochure is Mon., Oct. 3. We Appreciate Your Business!! Any Announcement Made Sale Day Shall Take Precedence Over All Advertised Material.
LEON J. MOEDER
Auctioneer - Real Estate Broker - Appraiser
Partial Listings Only CALL FOR BROCHURE OR CHECK OUR WEBSITE FOR MORE INFORMATION.
All ads are subject to the approval of this paper, which reserves the right to edit, reject or properly classify any ad.
Please check your ad. Please read your ad on the first day. The News accepts responsibility for the first incorrect insertion and then only the extent of a corrected insertion or refund of the price paid.
694-5704 PERSONAL PROPERTY AUCTION SATURDAY, SEPT 24TH
or outside Hutchinson 1-800-766-5704
Location: 404 South Washington St., South Hutchinson, KS Household and Collectibles: GE Washer and Dryer; LaZ Boy Recliner; Sanyo 42” and Sansui 24” Flat screen TV; Cedar Chest; Old Antique Piano; Computer Desk; Coffee and End Tables; Dining Table w/4 Chairs; Night Stands; Seth Thomas Wall Clock; Mantel Clock; Lots of Old Pictures; Old Gas Lamps; Old Records; Old Toys and Games; Doll Collection; Marbles; Old Quilts and Misc. Bedding; Lots Of Books; Large Selection of Glassware; Pots and Pans; Silverware; Cut and Milkglass; Kitchen Utensils; Old Wine Sets; Carnival Glass; Mixing Bowls; Rolling Pins; Crock Pot; Rival Blender; Correlle Dishes; Glass Baskets; Fenton Glass; Pyrex Bowls; Precious Moments Figurines; plus many more Items not listed. Large Train Collection: 12x16 room that has train set-up display. Display has numerous controls, mountains, tunnels, bridges, train stations, switching tracks, RR crossing lights, plus highway with cars and trucks. Very unique!! Display will be sold as one unit, with the buyer being responsible for removal. Large selection of engines, boxcars, train tracks, controls, and misc. items; Train Books; Train Pictures; Many different name brands and sizes will be offered. Tools and Lawn Misc.: Poulan Pro Lawnmower; Workbenches; Tool Chests; Lawn Spreader; Garden Cart; Air and Electric Grinders; Open and Box end Wrenches; C-clamps; Shovels; Rakes; Forks; 2 wheel Dolly; Socket Sets; Old Wooden Scythe Cradle; Old Wooden Forks; Wooden Coca Cola Trays; Come Alongs; Misc. Power tools; Garden Hoses; Hundreds of hand tools too numerous to mention; Lawn and Garden Supplies; many more items.
Seller: Cleona Dirks
real estate auction 157+/- Ac. 2 Parcels. Tillable SELLS WITHOUT RESERVE Public Inspections 1-4pm Sunday September 18 BURRTON, KS • 6705 & 6929 Wheat State Rd 157+/- acres in Harvey County selling in two parcels: Parcel 1: 79.8+/- acres completely tillable. Parcel 2: 77.3+/- acres mostly tillable with SFR dwelling. Auctions: 3pm Fri Sep 23 at Parcel 1: 6705 Wheat State Rd, Burrton, KS or bid live from anywhere at auctionnetwork.com
800.982.0425 • williamsauction.com/Burrton KS DANIEL NELSON RE LIC BR00231987; WILLIAMS & WILLIAMS RE LIC CO90060880 BUYER’S PREMIUM MAY APPLY.
For more info contact: Farm Auctions Equipment Livestock Antiques Estates Real Estate
620-899-6227 firstname.lastname@example.org www.morrisauctions.com Realtor® Riggin & Co.
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The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 E5
THIS IS A WORK IN PROGRESS. MORE ITEMS ARRIVING DAILY.
LONNIE WILSON’S CONSIGNMENT AUCTION 601 South Broadway, Salina, KS DUE TO SIZE NOW 2 DAYS!! Accepting consignments until Thursday, Sept 22 Sellers include: ElDorado National * Doright Home Improvement LLC * Great Plains Mfg * McIntire Welding Services Inc * Advance Auto Parts * 1985 Mercedes convertible 9,059 miles MOTORHOMES – CAMPERS: 1990 Excel 27’ 5th wheel camper w/slide-out * 1995 Four Winds 5000 29’ RV, Ford E-350 chassis w/460 engine, 37k miles, 570 hrs on generator, refrigerator/freezer, microwave, toilet, shower & awning * 2000 Tioga by ElDorado 30’ self-contained camper Ford E-450 Super Duty chassis, ONAN generator 400 hrs * Jayco 1008 SG pop up camper * SEMI TRACTORS – TRUCKS – TRAILERS: Tandem axle metal gooseneck trailer 5’10” between sidewalls by 16’ wood deck * single axle trailer 6’3” between sidewalls by 12’ gate/ramp wood floor * single axle trailer 6’5” between sidewalls by 12’ gate/ramp wood floor * 1984 Hobbs 45’ x 8’ flatbed semi-trailer w/wood deck * home-built 4’ x 7’ single axle enclosed trailer * shop-built 6’ x 8’ single axle utility trailer * heavily insulated 10’6” x 8’ tandem axle trailer (built like a walk-in cooler) * pickup bed trailer * 1985 Ford bucket truck diesel 54,232 miles w/Hi-Ranger Linesman II lift * 2009 Cargo-Mate 16’ enclosed tandem axle trailer rear ramp door and curb side door * 1994 Ford panel truck * 1976 Mack boom truck w/outriggers runs good * 2013 PJ 1987 Chevrolet Monte Trailersmod.C5182 18’ tandem axle car hauler w/ramps like new * 1989 Ford L8000 Diesel single axle day cab semi-tractor has 7.8 engine 10-speed Road Carlo 37,598 miles Ranger transmission has 5th wheel & gooseneck ball * 1985 Hillsboro gooseneck tandem axle stock trailer *1990 Hino Motors cabover utility truck * shop built trailer to haul 36” diameter pipe, has (4) duals running gear & adjustable length * 8’ x 5’ expanded mesh single axle trailer with gate/ramp * 10’ x 5’ single axle trailer wood flooring with gate/ramp * 12.5’ x 7’ single axle trailer w/fence sides * SKID STEER EQUIPMENT: John Deere mod.270 diesel skid steer w/7’ bucket * (4) NEW 6’4” buckets * 7’ pivoting trip snow blade * TRACTORS – IMPLEMENTS: 3-pt Land Pride RTA1558 58” rototiller w/Quick Hitch * 3-pt Land Pride LR2572 72” rock rake * 3-pt Land Pride RCR1860 60” rotary mower * 3-pt Ford 6’ rotary mower * FARM EQUIPMENT: (2) NEW Petlas TA-110 tractor tire 420/85R38 * (2) NEW American Farmer R-1 Traxion Cleat 28L-26 PR12 tubeless tires * (2) 13.6-28 implement tires on dual rims * Snyder 200 gallon poly tank * 25 gallon tank w/sprayer * 1000 gallon propane tank w/HD pipe frame * (2) BF Goodrich 2015 Ford F-150 loaded Silvertown 18.4-26 tractor tires on 16” rims * (59) sections 20’ x 4’ 6-bar continuous fencing w/connectors * CARS – PICKUPS: 2002 Ford F-150XLT 4x4 4-door pickup w/Triton V8 engine, grill guard & Century topper w/opening side windows * 2009 Ford Focus only 151 miles! 4-door sedan * 2002 GMC Yukon XL * 2000 Jeep Cherokee Laredo * 2000 Ford Focus 4-door sedan 1-owner * 1999 Buick Ultra w/moon roof * 1993 Ford conversion van * 1955 Chevy pickup, some restoration done, low mileage ICAR engine * pile of 1955 Chevy sheet metal parts * 1955 pickup and S-10 pickup chassis * 1991 Dodge Dakota LE extended cab pickup w/5.2 liter V8 engine * 2004 GMC Sierra extended cab pickup * BOATS – JET SKI: Thunderbird 15.5’ fish & ski bow rider boat w/Johnson 60hp Super Sea Horse outboard, trim & tilt, rod holders & trailer * 1985 Chaparral 187 18.5’ ski boat with 170hp Mercruiser inboard/outboard & trailer * Winns by Safe-T-Mate 17’ bow rider ski boat w/90hp Mercury motor & trailer * 2001 SeaDoo by Bombardier, not running, hasn’t been in water 3 yrs * Kenner Boat Ski Barge w/Mercury outboard & trailer (KDOWPT boat) * Lund Pro-V 1900 IPS Tournament Series bass boat w/OptiMax 200 outboard (rolled off trailer, motor runs good, from KDOWPT) * Mark Twain ski boat w/Evinrude 140 outboard & trailer, skis, 2012 Polaris 550 AWD cover * Ranger 340-V bass boat w/Mercury 150 Black Max XR2 outboard, Minn Kota 50 lb thrust trolling motor, Eagle Lowrance Z-6000 fish finders & trailer * (2) Mercury 225 hp saltwater outboards from KDOWPT, 1 runs, other parts (blown cylinder) * 19’ Nova pontoon boat w/90hp Johnson outboard & trailer * Motor less than 7 hours Guide Magnum trolling motor * Minn Kota 95 36lbs thrust 5-speed trolling motor * Johnson 7.5 hp outboard * BATTERIES - TIRES – RIMS – SEATS - PARTS: BATTERIES: (3) pallets of batteries ElDorado pulled from new vehicles and upgraded * TIRES & RIMS: (8) Yokohama 295/75R22.5 truck tires * Michelin 11R22.5 truck tire * (9) TI55/80R17 compact spare tires on rims * set/4 Goodyear Wrangler LT275/70R17 tires on Ford rims * (8) Goodyear & Continental 11R24.5 truck tires * set/4 Continental tires 11R24.5 * set/4 Goodyear tires 11R24.5 * (2) sets/4 Yokohama 295/75R22.5 tires * SEATS: New van & truck seats (standard seats ElDorado pulled from new vehicles and upgraded) * PARTS: Century fiberglass pickup topper * (3) HD suspension sets w/leaf springs, shocks, mount s * A-frame rolled materials rack * (5) pallets partial rolls commercial flooring * Regal dog box * NEW radio/CD players * asstd Ford bed liners * MOTORCYCLES: Mini-chopper (runs) * pocket bike (runs)* GOLF CART: E-Z-GO electric golf cart w/batteries & charger * E-Z-GO electric golf cart (no batteries or charger) * MOWERS – YARD EQUIPMENT: Hustler 3200 XLT 72” zero turn mower w/3 cylinder Kubota diesel, 1139 hrs, 1 owner (residential) * Land Pride ZT60i zero turn mower w/Kawasaki 31hp engine * Jacobsen Greens King IV Plus riding greens mower with mowing & aerating heads * John Deere 220B walk behind greens mower w/catcher * Heckendorn batwing riding mower w/diesel engine * Troy-Bilt Tomahawk chipper shredder * Snapper Hi-Vac electric start self-propelled bagger mower w/thatcherizer * B&D electric edger * Kawasaki KEL27B gas edger * Stihl FS-92? gas edger * 16’ aluminum extension ladder * Ryobi & Homelite curved shaft line trimmers * Kawasaki & Ryobi straight shaft line trimmers * Husqvarna mod.38045 self-propelled mower w/Kohler 173cc engine * Tanaka gas leaf blower * Craftsman electric 16” 3.5hp chain saw * Poulan Wild Thing mod.2375 chain saw * Murray riding mower 17hp 42” cut w/bagging system * Troy-Bilt pony rear tine tiller w/Tecumseh 5hp engine * Heckendorn riding mower (project) * John Deere 110 garden tractor * Heckendorn riding mower * Craftsman 5hp chipper/shredder * Wizard 8hp 2-stage 3-speed self-propelled snow thrower * INDUSTRIAL & CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT: Industrial compressor w/40hp 3ph motor & cooler fan * 8’ metal brake * Wysong & Miles mod.410 rolling machine 110v * Rockwell/Delta belt/disk sander 115v * Lincoln Shield Arc welder mod.SAE300 NEMA class 300 amps 40 volt 208-220/440v 3ph 58/29 amp * Lincoln welder * Peerless mod.33 chop saw 230/460v 3ph * Weideman R-41P turret punch press 440v 3ph * Lockformer slitter capacity 16ga on cart 3/4hp 115v * Hobart welder NEMA class 200 amps 24 volt 230/460v 20/10 amps w/wire feeder * Kalamazoo horizontal band saw (blade 1” x .035 x 11’4.5” 2hp 230/460v 3ph * Kellogg American air compressor 3hp 115/208-230 v * pressure washer w/Honda 10hp engine * Coats rim clamp 7065AX tire changing machine * Coats rim clamp 50X-AF-1 tire changing machine * Coats Direct Drive 1000 solid state computer balancer * Modine hanging furnace w/vent pipe * (4) Lincoln Aircraft DC250MK ‘red upright welders’ 250amps 30v * Miller Econo Twin HF AC/DC arc welder 208/230v 62/56amp * Hobart 200amps 24v welder w/wire feeder * Lincoln ‘silver bullet’ welders – (2) 200amp 40volts, (1) 300 amp 40 volts * W.F.Wells & Sons 14” metal cutting band saw mod. D * trailer mounted electric cement mixer * scaffolding * jack posts * (2) Polar Cool automated evaporative air coolers * (3) covered dumpsters * lot/steel pipe up to 30’ long & sucker rod – great for welding projects * small group of pallet racking * full size pickup rack * 36” metal brake – 16ga * 3’roller/hand crank crimper equipment * Famco mod.636 3’ 16ga metal shear * AMMCO alignment Test drive-on tester * Tapco PRO-III-C-10 Porto-O-Bender * car wash equipment – pumps, heaters, valves, etc * portable paint booth * (13) Kodiak 36v equipment chargers 3ph * BUILDING SUPPLIES: (2) pallets cement board barn look siding & soffit * (3) pallets & (2) boxes stones & brick * (10) pallets mostly exterior lighting (works, just changed to different style lighting) * set of kitchen cabinets – 8 wall cabinets w/corner, 4 base cabinets * (4) Onyx vanity tops w/sinks * large L-shaped vanity top w/2 sinks * NEW 2-sided gas fireplace box * NEW Pella 59” x 64” 30-pane thermal window * Sterling 200,000 BTU heater * TOOLS: Racing tool cart 2-sided for tools, parts, supplies * Delta mod.34-080 10” motorized miter box * Master MH-215T-KFA 215,000 BTU space heater * Hitachi twin tank air compressor 110v * Mobile Air twin tank air compressor 110v * Craftsman 5hp 25 gal air compressor 110v * black diamond tread job box * Seal-Tite PU diamond tread toolbox * Craftsman 12” band saw on stand * Craftsman 10” radial arm saw on stand * Ex-cell by DeVilbiss Air Power pressure washer 2500psi 6.5hp *Generac 2700psi pressure washer w/196cc engine * aluminum & fiberglass extension ladders, walk boards * shop fans * sheet goods cart * work platform * drywall lift * Rockwell Jawhorse * Viper gas powered auger * Central Machinery 3.5cuft cement mixer * Delta Shopmaster table saw on stand * linoleum roller * DeWalt DW718 12” double bevel sliding compound miter saw on DeWalt DW7232 portable table * Chicago Electric 90amp Flux wire welder * Rust Oleum striping machine * battery charger/engine starter * Craftsman laser trac 2/3hp bench top drill press on stand * 24” bridge saw 8” blade 1.5hp on folding stand * Karcher 2500 PSI power washer * Kobalt wet tile saw * Clark Metalworker 4.5” band saw * DW718 12” double bevel sliding compound miter saw * Tool Shop pneumatic narrow crown stapler * Craftsman in-line finish nailer 15ga * Dremel Moto-Saw kit * Bosch Colt 1.0hp palm router * Master Force mod.208-5002 pneumatic pin nailer * DeWalt DW567 1/2” rotary hammer * Bostitch 20.4v cordless roofing hammer * Senco 240v DuraSpin screw fastening system * Dremel Saw-Max * Pittsburgh 12-ton low profile bottle jack * Master Force mod.208-5004 pneumatic brad nailer * Task Force palm planer * Quik Drive Pro CCS screw gun w/DeWalt DW276 driver * Milwaukee M12 red lithium rotary hammer * Milwaukee M12 red lithium portable band saw * extended shaft circular saw * heat gun * Craftsman 12v lithium-ion tool kit (auto hammer, palm sander, right angle impact driver, charger) * Milwaukee M12 red lithium snake camera kit * Dremel Trio mod.6800 kit * Master Force 12v lithium ion cordless drills kit * Biscuit joiner S1M-100 * Hitachi circular saw * Wagner Power Painter Plus * Skil router * Craftsman worm-drive circular saw * Tool Shop 4.5” angle grinder * Bosch Roto Zip RZ1500 * Tool Shop 18ga metal shears * Craftsman All-in-one rotary cutting tool * DeWalt DW670 trim router * Craftsman belt/disc sander * Florcraft mod.709-3920 5” flooring saw * Rockwell Blade Runner x2 cutting machine * Roto Zip tools in tool box * Skil mod.9216 reciprocating saw * Craftsman All-in-one cutting tool * Northern Industrial concrete vibrator * Ryobi 1/2” drill * 4-ton portable puller kit * Coleman Powermate MAXA 5000 ER generator * Delta 2200 PSI power washer w/Honda 4.5hp engine * Clemco Mini-Hone dry blast cabinet * Sanborn 2hp air compressor 110v * Craftsman 6hp 30 gal vertical air compressor 110v * Speed Air 1hp air compressor * RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT: (2) GE 25cuft chest freezers * Precision 4-pan steam table * stainless sink table with 3/4hp 208/230/460v 3ph InSinkErator disposer * stainless sink table w/Waste King 750 disposer * Aerohot waterless 3-well hot serving cart * tray/utensils stand * 48” round & (20) 42” x 30” rectangular pedestal tables w/nice laminate tops * HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES: Maytag 3000 series front load washer & Maytag 5000 series front load dryer set in dark red color on pedestals w/drawer * Whirlpool duet front load washer & dryer set on pedestals w/drawer (white) * Gold Star 110v air conditioner * Arctic King 110v air conditioner * Soleus Air 110v air conditioner * Frigidaire upright freezer * Amana gas range * Kenmore gas grill w/3 main burners & side burner * Crosley 6-cycle 2-speed washing machine * ELECTRONICS: Samsung 64” flat screen TV w/keyboard controller * Tailgater by DISH HDTV satellite receiver * (2) XX large stadium speakers in security cages, each unit has EV HP420 & EV MH4020 nested horns * (2) very large amps – EVP3000 watts & EVP1200 watts * MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS: Drum set * Besson Stratford trombone * piccolo * EXERCISE & SPORTS EQUIPMENT: BOWFLEX exerciser * Pro-Form Rebel recumbent bike & elliptical cross trainer * (8) bikes mostly Schwinn from classics to all aluminum framed, NEXT bike * COLLECTIBLES: Liquor & beer advertising mirrors * mounted beer taps * beer pitchers * beer glasses * beer buckets * NASCAR collectibles * Western buckle collection * silver tray & serving pcs * Jewel Tea china w/table cloth & napkins, most of service for 8 w/serving pcs * antique toys * comic books * mechanical banks * Wizard of Oz cloth toys * pr Kron pottery lamps w/matching tables * FURNITURE – MISCELLANEOUS: Oak S-curve roll top desk (modern) * nice lighted curio cabinet * (4) hair salon chairs w/hair dryers * towel warmer * yard art * working spinning wheel * swivel office chairs * stacking chairs *student chairs w/flip up writing desks * Red White & Blue slot machine *
SELLING SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, STARTING 10:00 AM
SELLING SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, STARTING AT 12:00 PM FEATURED CARS -TRUCKS: 2015 Ford F-150 Lariat Sport 4x4 Eco Boost engine only151 miles! features include heated & cooled leather seats, extended range fuel tank, power sliding rear window, dual climate control, 8” touch productivity screen, voice activated navigation, power tailgate lock, twin panel moon roof, has spray in bed liner, MSRP $52,960 * 1987 Chevrolet Monte Carlo SS, 37538 miles, V-8 5.0 liter, deep maroon metallic, glass T-top, nice car! * 1985 Mercedes-Benz 9059 miles w/hard & soft convertible tops * (2) 1952 Crosley station wagons each rebuilt from the ground up! * 1951 Crosley project car w/many parts * ’29 Mercedes Benz SSK kit car on 1975 Ford Pinto frame * FORKLIFT – STOCK CART: Clark GCX25 propane solid tire forklift (needs head work) * electric stock cart w/charger * SADDLES – TACK – HORSE ITEMS – ARROW HEADS: 30+ saddles, many older high cantle and cavalry(each saddle numbered & pictured separately in full sale bill & on web site) #2 Fred Mueller, Denver, CO * #4 Coggshall, Miles City Saddlery, (MT) * #6 Fred Mueller, Denver, CO * #8 U.S. Army, K.C.Saddlery, Kansas City, MO * #9 USA Military 1917, K.C. Saddlery, Kansas City, MO * #17 S.D. Meyers, Sweetwater, TX * #21 Askew * #28 R.T. Frazier, Pueblo, CO * lots of halters, bridles, bits, stirrups, blinders, spurs, leads, reins, chaps, bags, other leather goods, many marked U.S. * (2) mounted & framed arrow head collections * ATV - GO-CARTS – SNOWMOBILE - MOTORCYCLE: 2012 Polaris Sportsman 550 EFI AWD 4-wheeler 978 miles 7 hours * Midwest Dirt racing go-cart sprint car w/racing seat & harness, Honda GX160 engine (new $4800) * 1990 Polaris 650 snowmobile (top end needs work) * smooth track go-cart w/6.5hp engine NIB * Honda 70cc motorcycle * MOUNTS – ANTLERS – HUNTING & FISHING EQUIPMENT: Alaska brown bear full body mount * 17 point world class elk head mount * caribou head mount * Colorado mountain goat head mount * long horns mount * numerous horn & antler mounts * nice gun cabinet * deer stands & targets * archery equipment – compound bows, compound cross bow, fishing bow, arrows * old 12ga & 16ga shotgun shells in collector boxes * ammo, shot, reloading supplies * Hummingbird 947C 3D Sonar GPS Fishing System & Chartplotter * GUNS - AMMO: Remington mod.1100 12ga semi auto shotgun w/vent rib serial # N645670V * Ruger mod.SR-22 22 LR cal pistol w/extra clip & grips serial # 360-83664 * S&W mod.22A-1 22 LR cal pistol serial # UBM7436 * Rock Island Armory mod.1911 45 cal pistol serial # R1A1015841* Ruger mod.P95 9x19mm pistol w/extra clip serial # 316-70731 * Glock mod.27 40 cal pistol serial # FSE810 * Steyr mod. Manslinger 9x19mm pistol w/extra clip serial # 014085 * Spartan by Remington mod.SRR100 12 ga single shot shotgun serial # 04092316R * Mossberg mod.930 12ga semi auto shotgun w/gold trigger & Accu Choke serial # AF045700 * Mossberg mod.500A 12ga pump shotgun w/vented rib serial # 4853356 * Browning mod. Gold Hunter 12ga semi auto shotgun w/gold trigger & vented rib serial # 113MY22444 * Winchester mod. Ranger 30-30 cal lever action rifle serial # 6142197 * Ruger mod.10-22 22 LR cal semi auto rifle serial # 122-31643* Winchester mod.290 22 L-LR cal semi auto rifle serial # B1280857 * Mossberg mod.500C 20ga pump shotgun w/gold trigger & vented rib serial # R009777 * Norinco mod.SKS 7.62x39 semi auto rifle w/tripod, sling, Truglo sighting scope serial # 2403284 * Savage mod.11 308 cal bolt action rifle w/6-24x50 AOEG scope serial # H979371 * Remington mod.770 30-06 SPRG cal bolt action rifle w/sling & Bushnell 3x9 scope serial # M71634544 * Remington mod.700 7mm MAG bolt action rifle w/tripod, sling, Vortex 4x12 scope serial # G7072120 * Ruger mod.10/22 22 LR cal semi auto rifle w/Bushnell 3x9 scope, original wood stock serial # 129-65382 * Revelation by Western Auto mod.110M 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle serial # 26608682 * Western Field mod.SB808B 22 L-LR semi auto rifle serial # N/A * Ithaca mod. lever action 22 cal rifle serial # 490564093 * Springfield mod.52A 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle serial # N/A * Savage mod.60 22 S-L-LR semi auto rifle serial # N/A * H. Piepers mod. N/A 22 cal rifle w/octagon bbl serial # N/A * Savage mod.1904 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle serial # N/A * Marlin mod.25MN 22 WMR cal bolt action rifle w/scope serial # 07608210 * Ruko-Armscor mod.M14P 22 LR cal bolt action rifle serial # A667623 * Glenfield mod.25 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle (missing clip) serial # 18662783 * Savage mod.110CL 243 WIN cal bolt action rifle w/Tesco 4x40 scope serial # D466065 * Remington Sportsmaster mod.512 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle serial # N/A * Geweh Fabrik – Danzig mod.2 WR22 cal bolt action rifle serial # N/A * Mossberg mod.500 12ga pump shotgun camo serial # V009569 * J.C. Higgins mod.20 12ga pump shotgun w/vented rib & muzzle choke serial # N/A * Armory Gun Co 12ga single shot shotgun serial # N/A * Wards Western Field mod.Repeater .410 bolt action shotgun serial # N/A * Diamond Arms Co 12ga single shot shotgun serial # N/A * Remington mod.10 12ga pump shotgun serial # 239971 * J.C. Higgins mod.58316 12ga bolt action shotgun serial # N/A * Sears & Roebuck mod. Ranger 16ga bolt action shotgun serial # N/A * Stevens 1913 mod. Dread Naught 12 ga single shot shotgun serial # N/A * Flite King mod.K121 12ga pump shotgun serial # 3127166 * J.C. Higgins mod.0313 22 cal bolt action rifle serial # N/A * East Field mod.916 12ga pump shotgun serial # B11024 * Mossberg mod.46B 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle serial # N/A * J.C. Higgins mod.583-16 12ga bolt action shotgun serial # 583-16 * Remington Wingmaster mod.870 12ga pump shotgun serial # S969020V * Ithaca mod.M66 .410 single shot shotgun serial # 660960235 * Glenfield mod.20 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle w/scope serial # 24622376 * Ankara–Turkish mod.1937 8mm bolt action rifle w/bayonet serial # 4625 * Customized rifle 222 REM bolt action w/3x9x40 Dacote scope * Winchester mod.1200 12ga pump shotgun serial # 597124 * Winchester mod.1886 12ga lever action shotgun serial # N/A * Winchester mod.94 30-30 WIN cal lever action rifle w/octagon bbl 26th President 1901-1909 serial # TR438 * Revelation mod.R310C 20ga pump shotgun serial # G245595 * New England mod. Pardner .410 single shot shotgun National Wild Turkey Federation serial # 206571 * Winchester mod.120 Youth 20ga pump shotgun Ducks Unlimited Whistler NEW serial # 85DU5119 * Glenfield mod.60 22 LR cal semi auto w/Tasco 4x15 scope serial # 22465763 * Stevens mod.73 22 S-L-LR bolt action rifle serial # 481610 * Ballard mod.1861 38 cal single shot rifle serial # 8285 * Lever mod. Double Barrel 12ga shotgun serial # 26799H * Sam Houston mod.1888 12ga double barrel Wells Fargo Stage Coach gun serial # 439 * Hartford mod. Double Barrel 12ga shotgun w/hammers serial # 133157 * Unknown manu. mod.1867 unknown cal bolt action rifle serial # 17295 * Mastricht mod.1878 unknown cal bolt action rifle serial # 924 * Old Kentucky mod.1869 unknown cal black powder rifle serial # N/A * Taurus mod. N/A 22 Magnum cal revolver w/rubber grips & holster serial # CY56396 * Cimarron mod. Pinkerton 22LR cal revolver serial # CF0906805 * Jimenez Arms mod.JA380 380 cal pistol serial # 91732 * Lorcin mod.L25 25 auto cal pistol serial # 390311* Hi-Point mod.CF380 380 ACP cal pistol serial # 810931 * Ruger mod.LCR 22LR cal revolver rubber grips NIB serial # 545-55171 * Ruger mod.SR40 40S&W cal pistol w/extra clip serial # 342-92456 * Remington mod.742 Woodsmaster 30-06SPRG cal rifle w/scope serial # A7464939 * Remington mod.597 22LR cal semi auto rifle serial # B2712118 * Savage mod.111 30-06SPRG cal bolt action rifle w/3x9 scope serial # G179645 * Remington mod.34 22 S-L-LR cal bolt action rifle serial # 5814 * Hi-Point mod.4095 40S&W cal semi auto rifle w/sling & extra clip serial # H38712 * Harpers Ferry Civil War black powder long gun * Lorcin mod.L380 380ACP cal pistol serial # 528373* Intratec mod.AB-10 9x19mm pistol serial # AC20549 * AA Arms mod.AP-9 9x19mm pistol serial # 050054 * Cobra mod. Denali 380ACP cal pistol serial # K12868 * Cobra mod.FS380TKB 380ACP pistol NIB serial # F5112401 * Kimar/Chiappa mod.1911-22 22LR cal pistol w/extra clip serial # 12L06116 * Thompson/Center Arms mod. Thunder Hawk 50 cal black powder rifle serial # 8909* Stevens mod.235 12ga double barrel shotgun serial # 14925 * Winchester mod.1300 12ga pump shotgun w/vent rib serial # L2820802 * Remington mod.770 30-06 cal rifle w/3-9x40 scope serial # M71926382 * Remington mod.770 243WIN cal bolt action rifle serial # M71998143 * Remington mod.522 Viper 22LR cal semi auto rifle serial # 3100330 * J.C. Higgins mod.20 12ga pump shotgun w/adjustable choke & vent rib serial # N/A * Winchester mod.70 23WSSM bolt action rifle w/Tesco scope serial # G2526963 * Marlin mod.60 22LR cal semi auto rifle serial # 14497374 * Remington mod.572 Fieldmaster 22LR cal semi auto rifle serial # N/A * Mossberg mod.9200 12 ga semi auto shotgun w/vent rib serial # M509416 * Royal Gun Works side-by-side 12ga antique coach gun serial # N/A *
FOR LATEST UPDATE AND PICTURES GO TO WEBSITE www.soldbywilson.com
Any announcement made the day of sale takes precedence over any printed material.
UPCOMING AUCTIONS REAL ESTATE & PERSONAL PROPERTY AUCTION 125 GUNS AUCTION
Did you feel it?
SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS, TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Classic Autos 1963 Chevy Pickup, C10, short bed. Every day driver. No rust. Very nice. 316-772-7312
Trucks 2000 F250 Lariat, extended cab, 7.3 power stroke, $11,500, 6 sp, 148K, 620-388-3564 2002 Ford F350, Crew Cab, Diesel, 4x4, Auto, Very Nice, $12,750. 620-388-3564 FOR SALE: 2001 Chevy Z-71, Extended Cab, 4x4, very good condition, custom wheels and tires, $6,500 620-802-1022
Motorcycles/Go-Carts ATVs 2005 Honda Shadow 750, low miles, excellent, $2,950 OBO. 620-241-8704
2005 Honda VTX 1300R, Black/Chrome, Very Good Condition, Low Miles(7550), $4250. 620-960-0558
Trailers 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
Pets AKC Rottweiler puppies, females & males, 10 weeks, shots/wormed/de-clawed. 620-960-3019
Daddy’s moving to an apartment and I can’t go! My name is Ollie. I’m a 9 year old Beagle mix and I need a loving indoor home! Call 620-474-7100
ENGLISH POINTER PUPS Prairie Fire Pointers has puppies! FDSB registered. Sire & Dam are professional guide dogs. Call 620-615-1606 or see www.prairiefire pointers.com WANTED: Homes for fivemonth-old kittens. Box Trained. Will grow to be large cats. 620-662-5540
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.
**Industrial air Kohler engine air compressor. $650, **Car dolly with newer tires, $650, **6 ft. JD rear blade, $250, **9 ft. Big OX rear blade, $725. **Welding & torch kit with bottles, $300. 620-381-0207 SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS,TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Cemetery Lots Monuments Bargain 6 CEMETERY SPACES FAirlawn Burial Park $2500.00 620-931-8955
Food and Produce Michigan Apples Variety of choices. Frozen Fruit Available. ORDER BY OCT. 12 Ropps 620-669-9603
E6 Sunday, September 18, 2016 Furniture & Appliances
The Hutchinson News
Lost- Milwaukee cordless drill driver set in a red plastic case. Last seen around the PleasantView area. 620-664-4467
BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETS Mattress and foundation. ONLY $139! 620-665-7625. LIFTCHAIRS, NOW ONLY $599. SLEEP SHOPPE & FURNITURE GALLERY. 620-665-7625.
ENGLISH POINTER PUPS Prairie Fire Pointers has puppies! FDSB registered. Sire & Dam are professional guide dogs. Call 620-615-1606 or see www.prairiefire pointers.com
REFRIGERATORS; GAS & ELECTRIC RANGES; WASHER & DRYERS; FREEZERS; 1212 W. 4TH. 663-3195
WE BUY GOOD USED FURNITURE.
ONE PIECE OR A HOUSE FULL . CALL LARRY @ 620-200-4354
DIRECTV. NFL Sunday Ticket (FREE!) w/Choice AllWILLEMS Included Package. $60/mo for APPLIANCE SERVICE 24 months. No upfront costs SALE ON GOOD or equipment to buy. Ask RECONDITIONED about next day installation! APPLIANCES, 1- 800-261-7086 WITH WARRANTY. OR LET US REPAIR Life Alert. 24/7. One press YOUR BROKEN ONE. of a button sends help FAST! 620-663-8382 Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even if you can’t reach a phone! FREE Brochure. CALL 800-605-3619 Lawn & Garden Supplies
CALL DARREN THE TREE & STUMP GUY Tree Trimming/Tree Removal/Hedge & Shrub Trimming/ Clean-up, Skid Steer Work. Call For Reasonable Rates FREE ESTIMATES 620-727-5777
Portable Oxygen Concentrator ? May Be Covered by Medicare! Reclaim independence and mobility with the compact design and long-lasting battery of Inogen One. Free information kit! Call 800-731-1968
Equipment - Machinery 4630 JD, new under haul with 900 GB Loader, duals, large bucket, $8,500. PH-620-635-5511. Excellent 2005 1890 JD air seater with 1910 cart, 36ft, 7 1/2 inch spacing. This unit shows very little wear, paint looks new. Trades considered. $87,500. OBO 785-452-5685 or 785-227-2578 From Estate: 1999, 9610, only 2,669 hrs., just spent $14,000 for reconditioning, very very nice. $59,500. Trades considered. 785-452-5685 or 785-227-2578 International 10 16 Row Seed Drill, 8-inch spacing, Fertilizer, Single Disc Openers. $1,400 Call 316-208-7773.
•1999 JD 925F ﬂex head, good condition, always shedded, $8,000. Stop OVERPAYING for •1980 JD 853A row head, your prescriptions! Save up ﬁeld ready, shedded, $6,000. to 93%! Call our licensed •1980’s JD 453, 30 inch row Canadian and International head, shedded, $1,500 OBO. pharmacy service to compare prices and get $15.00 oﬀ your 620-747-0053 - Moundridge ﬁrst prescription and FREE •500 drill disks for JD; Shipping. 1-800-981-6179 •Great Plains crust buster, Musical Instruments Case IH and others; •lots of JD drill parts; Coming Events •JD 20-8 with 3 drill mounted hitch; Yamaha P22 studio piano, •2-JD 20-8 fully hydraulic oak. Like new condition. FLEA MARKET mounted hitch About 1/2 new price! Free KS Coliseum - Wichita •20 Nice JD Double Disk delivery, one tuning, one year Sept. 18 & Oct. 16 Conversion Unit. warranty. Mid-America Piano, Fairgrounds - Hutch Carter Barker Manhattan. 1-800-950-3774, Oct. 2 & Nov. 6 620-672-2490 www.piano4u.com 9-4pm (620) 663-5626
Farmers Wants & Services
SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS, TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Farm Supplies/Seed Fertilizer Bulk certiﬁed & Registered Everest and KanMark seed wheat. Bill Ridge Inman 620-585-2321 or 620-242-7198 Certified Everest Seed @ $8/bu Peirce Farms Inc 620-727-1207 Certiﬁed Everest; SY Monument; SY Flint AP503 BL 2, Seed treatment available, Jacques Farms, Inc 620-960-3270 620-727-1093 620-694-9563 CERTIFIED SEED WHEAT Denali, Everest, Fuller, Larned, Sy Flint, Sy Monument, Sy Southwind, TAM 111, Jackpot, LCS Pistol, AP503CL2, Double stop CLT. Seed treatment available. SEEMAN FARMS Larned, KS 620-285-5288 620-285-1357 email@example.com CERTIFIED: DUSTER, DOUBLESTOP, EVEREST, IBA, JAGGER, KANMARK. JAMES HARRIS, LANGDON, 620-596-2363
(formerly Harley’s Fencing)
PROVIDING BARBED WIRE, RESIDENTIAL, AND COMMERCIAL FENCE, FENCING MATERIALS & SUPPLIES. 620-899-4410
Carol Gelineau 4Results, Inc. Family is important to Carol. She has been married for 33 years to her husband Paul. They met in North Carolina while he was serving in the Army as a military policeman with the 118th Airborne Division. They were stationed in Belgium and Germany. They have two children: Aron who lives in Kansas City and works as a Motion Graphic Designer and Eric who is a cancer survivor and lives independently at Disability Supports in Hutchinson. Both children graduated from Buhler. Carol and Paul designed and built their home in 1998 with the help of family and friends.
KANSAS QUAKES For all the recent Earthquake info, visit www.hutchnews.com/ kansas_earthquakes/ Young farmer starting out seeking crop ground for 2017 and beyond in Rice County or Northern Reno County. Crop share or cash rent. Eric Leonard 620-960-3274.
YODER FENCE WE BUILD PASTURE FENCE. 620-465-2493 Livestock/Poultry & Supplies All natural Black Angus beef, Ready to butcher, Will deliver to Yoder Meats. 620-465-2551.
Farmers Wants & Services CUSTOM NO-TILL AIRSEEDING
Wheat & Cover Crops. Applying starter fertilizer. Inman & Surrounding Areas. R & J Ensz Farms 620-960-4562
Education is important to Carol. She has an Associate Degree in Business Administration from Hutchinson Community College (HCC). With her son’s medical challenges, she decided to continue her education and became a Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN) through HCC. She has had an intravenous certification for 7 years and is a member of Kansas State Board of Nursing (KSBN). Financial independence is important to Carol. She has worked 25 years as the office manager for her husband’s contracting business – P&G Drywall, LLC. She is also a school bus driver for Plum Creek Elementary and a substitute teacher for the Buhler school system. With her children grown and living independently, Carol decided to expand her horizons and become a real estate professional. Carol enjoys a wide variety of hobbies. Carol and Paul both have Harley Davidson motorcycles and love to ride locally and long distance, too. Some of their longer trips include Sturgis 75th, Daytona 75th, the 5 state run, Milwaukee 110th, Colorado Continental Divide, and a tour of South Carolina. She took up golf later in life and currently plays in two leagues, winning her first tournament earlier this year. She designs furniture, loves to garden, and created a website called “Inspired Designs by Carol.” She also loves to sew and crochet. As you can see, Carol has a variety of interests and loves to stay busy. Carol has watched her twin sister Cheryl pursue her career in real estate successfully and believes this career choice gives her an excellent opportunity to develop and use her skills. For this announcement, Carol said: “Realty Executives 4 Results, Inc. is a perfect fit for me to pursue my goals. With excellent training and support, I know I will be able to offer professional real estate services to buyers, sellers and investors. It would be an honor to work with you.”
Welcome Keith Zwickl Jr. Hi! I am Keith Zwickl Jr. and I am excited to announce that I have joined J.P. Weigand & Sons, Inc. as a Realtor. While I have worked in sales for over 15 years, I am eager to start this new adventure in real estate. You may have heard my name before in the car business or more recently as a mortgage broker and I can't wait to help you in finding your first or next home. So if you see me around the community, watching my kids participate in gymnastics, or lifting weights at the YMCA, please stop me, say hi and ask me what is new in real estate. I'm looking forward to seeing you or hearing from you at (620) 860-4480. Or visit my website at keithzwickl.weigand.com.
* This does not include origination fees.
Now At Home In Homes
Keith Zwickl • 620-860-4480 • keithzwickl.weigand.com.
Mortgage Rates This information is published strictly as information to readers and is not an advertisement to extend credit. The quoted rates from selected Kansas area lenders are stated rates and not annual percentage rates unless otherwise stated. These rates are as of Wednesday. Please check with area lenders for current rates. (90 Percent Loans)
Total Discount Points*
30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed FHA
3.500% 3.250% 2.750% 3.125%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
30-yr. conv 15-yr. conv 30-yr. FHA 15-yr. FHA 30-yr. VA 15-yr. VA Rural Dev.
3.750% 3.125% 3.250% 2.875% 3.250% 2.875% 3.375%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
Central Bank & Trust Co. 30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed 10-yr. fixed
3.375% 3.125% 2.750% 2.500%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
First National Bank of Hutchinson
30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed 10-yr. fixed
3.375% 3.125% 2.875% 2.875%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
Heartland Credit Union
30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed 10-yr. fixed
3.250% 2.875% 2.500% 2.500%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
Lender Bank SNB
Envista Credit Union
Peoples Bank & Trust
Dillon Credit Union
30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed
3.375% 3.125% 2.625%
0.000 0.000 0.000
30-yr. 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed 10-yr. fixed
3.375% 3.125% 2.750% 2.750%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
30-yr. fixed conv 20-yr. fixed conv 15-yr. fixed conv 10-yr. fixed conv 5/1 ARM 7/1 ARM 10/1 ARM
3.375% 3.000% 2.625% 2.500% 2.875% 3.000% 3.125%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed 10-yr. fixed
3.250% 3.000% 2.500% 2.500%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
30-yr. fixed 20-yr. fixed 15-yr. fixed 10-yr. fixed VA FHA
3.375% 3.125% 2.750% 2.625% 3.375% 3.375%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
First Choice Mortgage
30-yr. fixed conv 20-yr. fixed conv 15-yr. fixed conv 10-yr. fixed conv 30-yr. FHA 30-yr VA Rural Dev.
3.500% 3.250% 2.750% 3.125% 3.250% 3.250% 3.375%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
30-yr. Conv. 20-yr. Conv. 15-yr. Conv. 30-yr. FHA 30-yr. VA 30-yr. RD
3.875% 3.625% 3.125% 3.375% 3.375% 3.500%
0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
HGE Credit Union
Accelerated Mortgage Solutions, LLC
1009 N. Main St. • Hutchinson • 620-663-4458
Welcome Melissa Gadberry J.P. Weigand & Sons, Inc would like to introduce you to our new agent Melissa Gadberry. Melissa is eager to show you how her 15 years of customer service can work for you. Whether you are buying your first home or needing to downsize, Melissa can put you at ease by providing you full time, honest and professional service. While working as a massage therapist and a CNA, Melissa learned how to manage stressful situations with her positive and cheerful disposition. Originally from McPherson, Melissa moved to Hutchinson in 2011. Now raising two children, ages 4 and 5, she actively volunteers with Headstart and the PTA in Hutchinson Elementary Magnet School at Allen. She also enjoys teaching classes for the Parents at Headstart and donating services to local charity fundraisers. At home, Melissa loves spending time with her family. Camping, baking, swimming and playing with their Boxer pup! She also enjoys crafting and learning anything to do with Essential Oils. Melissa's next journey is to be your Realtor and to help take stress away from you on your journey through the Real Estate Market.
Melissa Gadberry • 620-899-0450 • melissagadberry.weigand.com 1009 N. Main St. • Hutchinson • 620-663-4458
Call these local businesses for your service needs. Carpentry & Remodeling Penner Remodeling Interior/Exterior Remodeling Since 1979. Arlan Penner 620-664-7990 or 620-662-6957 7
Farmers and ranchers need and seek ideas that provide solutions. KansasAgland.com provides producers the latest news and information to do their jobs.
SPANGLER CUSTOM BUILDING & REMODELING Help with all your projects. FREE Estimates. Ken Spangler, 620-663-7890
Removal/Trimming/ Cleaning, Commercial Home Tree Moving SANDY’S CLEANING SERVICE
is available weekly, biweekly or monthly with references available. 620-200-3317.
Events Events Calendar Calendar Looking for something to do? Check out our online calendar of events at www. hutchnews.com/ calendar/
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
Painting & Papering
BEAM’S HANDY MAN SERVICES
CALL DARREN THE TREE & STUMP GUY
Tree Trimming/Tree Removal/Hedge & Shrub Trimming/ Clean-up, Skid Steer Work. Reasonable Rates FREE ESTIMATES 620-727-5777
Use the Garage Sale App at garagesales. hutchnews.com/ Painting & Papering FOLK’S PAINTING *Interior Work* *Free Estimates* *Over 30 Years Experience* 620-200-7155
Painting, Plastering, Texturing, Paperhanging &/or Paper Removal, Sanding & Refinishing Floors, Parking Lot Striping, Pressure Washing
SUPERIOR PAINTING SERVING HUTCH. FREE ESTIMATES. WOOD REPAIR. CALL TODAY! 620-802-1441 Child Care & Services
I have openings for 2 children, infants considered, prefer 4 year old. 620-960-6460
BECKER’S BUNKHOUSE WESTERN STORE Cowboy Collectibles, Antiques, Western Decor & Western Apparel 4 miles North of Hutchinson on old K-61 In Medora. Open Thurs-Sat 10am-4pm, 620-543-6444 or by appointment 620-543-2297 facebook.com/pages/ Beckers-Bunkhouse
Health Care Communication Connection Dennis Cairns, M.A. CCC-SLP Specializing in stuttering therapy, fluency, articulation and language disorders speechdenniscairns@ gmail.com denniscairns.com 620-664-4543
DRYWALL, PAINTING, WALLPAPERING, FENCING, LIGHT ELECTRICAL & PLUMBING. 35 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE. SENIOR DISCOUNTS 620-960-8303
Schools & Education Looking for host family for boy or girl for Trinity High School. Will pay $625 a month. Need their own bedroom. 316-807-6105.
Get your ad included the Service Directory! call 620-694-5704 or Toll-Free 1-800-766-5704 TODAY
Cheryl Newburn Hutchinson
SEE ME FOR YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 620-560-9129
cherylnewburn.com cnewburn @weigand.com
To Place An Ad in the Service Directory Call: 620-694-5704 or Toll-Free 1-800-766-5704
The Hutchinson News
Sunday, September 18, 2016 E7
OPEN HOUSES Sunday, September 18, 2016 (49 Open Houses) PLAZA ASTLE REALTY 12:30-2:00 PM 1. 18 E 6th Ave 2. 1003 W 24th Ave 3. 1805 E 33rd Ave 4. 500 E 41st Ave 2:30-4:00 PM 5. 23 Sunlower 6. 739 W 14th Ave 7. 806 W 17th Ave 8. 905 E 36th Ave COLDWELL BANKER 12:30-2:00 PM 9. 3252 N Halstead St 10. 9716 E 9th Ave 11. 16 Kisiwa Ct 12. 3318 Nutmeg Ln 13. 3805 Queens Place 14. 223 E Curtis St 15. 409 E Campbell St 16. 1013 Barberry Dr 2:30-4:00 PM 17. 1101 W 31st Ave 18. 1204 W 31st Ave 19. 690 Wheatridge, Pretty Prairie 20. 1103 W 31st Ave 21. 308 W 28th Ave 22. 35 Faircrest Dr 4:30-6:00 PM 23. 401 W 25th Ave PROVINCIAL REAL ESTATE 12:30-2:00 PM 24. 13 Glass Manor - So Hutch REIB REAL ESTATE 12:30-2:00 PM 25. 1409 Wood Bridge Ct REALTY EXECUTIVES 12:30-2:00 PM 26. 10 E Des Moines - So Hutch 2:30-4:00 PM 27. 806 W 23rd Ave 28. 106 Thunderbird. Dr 29. 2100 N Tyler St J.P. WEIGAND 12:30-2:00 PM 30. 603 E 39th Ave 31. 226 Countryside Dr 32. 13 Crystal Dr - So Hutch 2:30-4:00 PM 33. 312 W 19th Ave 34. 406 E 9th Ave REMAX ROYAL 12:00-2:00 PM 35. 530 Meadowbrook Dr Newton 12:30-2:00 PM 36. 1320 N Prairie St 37. 1017 N Plum St 38. 308 W 15th Ave 1:00-3:00 PM 39. 9201 Epping Ln Halstead 2:30-4:00 PM 40. 608 Adair Circle 41. 4 Snapdragon Ct 42. 5 Monarch Ln 43. 2400 N Hendricks St 44. 1510 N Baker St 45. 1124 W 30th Ave NANCY FURE REALTY 1:00-3:00 PM 46. 701 W 21st Ave 3:00-5:00 pm 47. 515 W 13th Ave CORNERSTONE PREMIER REAL ESTATE 1:00-2:30 48. 54 Circle Dr 49. 3504 Amanda
E8 Sunday, September 18, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Real Estate OPEN SUNDAY 12:30 TO 2:00
13 Glass Manor, S. Hutchinson 3 bdrm, 2 bath. Rec room, tons of storage, main floor laundry, UGS with well, central vacuum, 3rd detached garage,garden space, fenced yard. $135,000.
6 Kisiwa Village - Stunning home offers lots of upgrades, open concept kitchen/dining 2 pantries, master suite plus 2 more baths & 3 more bdrms, rec room & so much more. $259,900 - Scott. 311 East E, So. Hutch â€“ 2 bdrm, main floor laundry, attached garage. New carpet. Huge fenced back yard. Low entry home. $48,000
Relax, weâ€™ve got the mortgage solution for you. â€˘ FHA & VA Loans â€˘ Weekly status updates â€˘ Rural Development â€˘ Up to 30-year conventional loans
Deby Finecy â€“ 474-3334 Joe Honeycutt â€“ 694-7225 Scott Beals â€“ 200-4401
15 min. or less
View all of our solutions and apply online at www.hcu.coop/mortgage.
â€œWhere integrity meets real estate.â€? TM
800.428.8472 | hcu.coop/mortgage www.reib.org
201 East 2nd â€˘ 662-0583
Robin Gingerich LaVerle Pounds Doc Gingerich Nicki McFarland Ron Gingerich
664-2677 727-4227 513-0633 664-0811 664-2966
OPEN HOUSE TODAY! 12:30 - 2:00PM
1409 Wood Bridge Ct.
Exceptional half duplex! Open floor plan with 3 bdrms, 3 baths, finished bsmt, fenced patio, 2 car attached garage. This is a must see! $165,500
1725 W. 4th
Windy City Management 663-4471 RENTAL PROPERTY OF TH THE HE WEEK! Winkie Tennant 664-4949
5 bdrm, 2 & 1/2 bath home on 15 acres. Bsmt has family room, bath & wet bar. Attached & detached garage w/stables, 30 x 60 bldg., pool, pool house. $480,000
Open Today 12:30-2:00 PM
Well maintained home. 4 bdrms, 3 baths. Finished basement, sunroom, multilevel deck, storage sheds, & 2 car garage. $220,000
('HV0RLQHV$YH6R+XWFKĹ? Beautiful brick ranch on corner lot with 2,228SF, 3 BD, 2 BA, bsmt & 2-car garage.
Open Today 2:30-4:00 PM
631 E 4th Ave
:UG$YHĹ? If you are looking for space, donâ€™t miss this! Over 2400SF living area + huge backyard!
1514 E. 4th
Bar & grill, includes real estate, restaurant equipment, personal property & business. 12,630sqft of paved parking. Business features good food, entertainment & pool tables in a friendly relaxed atmosphere. $198,500.
Updated 3BD bungalow w/main flr laundry, fresh paint & flooring, new deck and roof in 2016.
Nice suburban location in Buhler school district. 2 bdrm, 1 & 1/2 bath home with a finished family & bonus rooms in bsmt. Attached garage and storage shed. $95,000
7KXQGHUELUG'UĹ? Beautiful Kisiwa Creek brick ranch w/4 BD, 2.5 BA, 3,305SF, updated kitchen & 2-car garage.
6 Faircrest Dr
17\OHU6WĹ? New everything! Across from Wiley School. Beautiful, no worries home!
Commercial building, central heat & air, 2 private work rooms, reception & front room, bath, kitchen, rear patio, canopy. Economical with large lot for parking. Centrally located. $55,000
Rent from me today... y... Buy from me tomorrow! OPEN 1PM - 3PM
OPEN HOUSES - SUNDAY, SEPT. 18
Hutchinson 701 W. 21ST
806 W 23rd Ave
18 East 15th Three bedroom one bath home with formal dining room; lots of storage, unfinished basement with washer/dryer hook-ups, detached one car garage. $750 + bills. $750 S.D.
Walking Distance to WILEY SCHOOL! Spacious, 3 Bedroom Ranch (1100+ sq.ft) + Basement Rec. Room! Hardwood Floors! Garage! Comer Lot! Warranty! $60's!
3 bdrms, 1 bath home. Basement and 2 car garage. $39,500
$144,900 Completely remodeled 3BD, 2.5BA brick home w/bsmt fam rm, 2-car gar &12x24 shed w/loft.
OPEN 3PM - 5PM
1 bdrm, 1 bath home 12' x 22' & 12' x 20' detached garages. $21,500
54 Circle Dr OPEN TODAY
106 Thunderbird Dr
1 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. - Blair will host
FOR SALE List it in the Hutch News
502 N Peabody St, Nickerson 10 E Des Moines Ave, So. Hutch
4-BD, 2.5-BA brick ranch on almost 0.5-AC lot w/ 3,305SF, updated kitchen, bsmt, 2-car garage & workshop.
Potential for Investors or Fix and Flip Specialists! 3BD, 1BA, 1GAR & partial bsmt.
Beautiful brick ranch on corner lot with 2,228SF, 3 BD, 2 BA, bsmt & 2-car garage.
Jim Nickels, Broker â€˘ 727-0138 Connie Millers â€˘ 727-5735 Craig Hogan â€˘ 728-9786 DeAngelo Green â€˘ 921-0923 Abby Brown â€˘ 316-772-6700 Carol Gelilneau â€˘ 727-5425
Barb Nickels â€˘ 727-6695 Jack Newcom â€˘ 316-250-0077 Jill Gumble â€˘ 474-0389 Jim Davis â€˘ 474-3273 Brian Reffner â€˘ 727-1274 Melinda Chambers â€˘ 694-7382
515 W. 13TH INVESTORS! SINGLES! COUPLES! MOVE-IN READY, VINYL SIDED, 1 Bdrm Bungalow! Mn. Fl. Lndry! Large Lot! Attached Garage! ONLY $29,900!
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
3504 Amanda 1 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. - Shemekia will host
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RESIDENTIAL â€˘ COMMERCIAL AUCTION â€˘ FARM & RANCH 1009 N. Main â€˘ 620-663-4458 Patsy Lovett 727-2345
Ed Spexarth 727-5553
Angie Zwickl 727-6611
Cheryl Newburn 560-9129
Jody Garrett 560-2514
Randall Gray 966-3308
Angie McGraw 708-0311
Keith Nisly 200-0854
James Manges 200-2412
McKalab Caswell 785-643-8404
Keith Zwickl 899-9420
Melissa Gadberry 899-0450
Lee Kelly Commercial 727-3095
Maribeth G. Reimer Commercial 727-7806
Josie Thompson Commercial 560-2823
Paul Nisly Auctioneer 662-7570
SEARCH OUR 15 COUNTY SERVICE AREA AT T
00 Âť12:30 to 2:00 603 E. 39th Ave. - Gorgeous RANCH with open floor plan on large fenced lot w/ 4 bdrms, 3 full baths,, full basement, large master & move in ready! $219,900 Hosted by Patsy #33368 evel. 226 Countryside Dr. â€“ Open floor plan w/ this awesome brick ranch with over 2500 sq. ft. on main level. Two living areas, new kitchen w/ granite, 3 bdrms, 3 full baths. $184,900 Hosted by Keith Zwickl #32794 2794 13 Crystal Dr. S. Hutch â€“ PRICE REDUCED! Extreme make over, 4 bdrm, 2 bath home has been ency completely updated, lrg lot, in a quiet neighborhood. Updates include new roof & guttering, high efficiency 900 central H/A, water heater, entry doors, carriage house garage door, new bath & much more. $149,900 Hosted by Ed #33518 00 Âť 2:30 to 4:00 312 W. 19TH Ave. - PRICE REDUCED! Fantastic 3 bdrm, 2 bath home, large master suite with his & hers closets. Refinished Hardwood floors, partial bsmnt, very efficient Geo Thermo heat/air, large mature ture trees, UGS, nice landscaping, 2 car att., plus 1 car det. garages. $139,900 Hosted by Ed #33177 hen 406 E. 9th Ave. â€“ Just starting out? Need a little room? This home is offering 3 bdrm, 2 bath. Lrg kitchen tary. w/ plenty of storage. Located in a quiet neighborhood & within walking distance to Faris Elementary. $78,900 Hosted by Angie M. #33315
PRICE REDUCED 6400 N. Madison - Tri-level home with 3 bedrooms, 2 Â˝ baths w/ 2 car garage, large fenced in yard with 1 acre. Buhler School District. $145,000 Cheryl #33439
107 East 30th Avenue Hutchinson, Kansas 620-663-8391 Toll Free: 800-774-8824
2600 W. Nickerson Blvd. Almost 12 acres and a pond accompany this professionally remodeled 3 bdrm, 2 bath home! 4 car garage capacity & workshop area. $254,800 Angie Z. #33683
903 W. 23rd Ave. 3 bedr bedroom d oom Ranch w/ over 1,400 sqare feet. Located near Wiley Wil School. Basement family room, fenced in yard, new roof and A/C. $72,900 Angie Z. #33650
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3252 N. Halstead St. â€“ Doug NEW LISTING! Cypress wood, stained glass, Arkansas stone, and solid Cedar beams are just a few of the features of this awesome contemporary design. The main house, with 3326 sq ft, has beamed ceilings in the great room and family room; 4 fireplaces; 3 bedrooms; and 3 1/2 baths. The 1135 sq ft French Canadian inspired indoor pool room has a cantilevered wood deck with wet bar and a large sauna. To finish out this amazing property is a 688 sq ft 1-bedroom guest house with kitchen and bath, for a grand total of 5,149 square feet! Why settle for a home and a lot when you can have an estate? It is turn key and ready to go. $332,900 16 Kisiwa Ct. â€“ Winkie Seller just reduced price $20,000 to $275,000 on this new patio home! Filled w/luxury amenities such as Granite, wood floors, crown moldings, all seasons sun room, open floor plan, full basement, & triple car garage. Water well for Underground sprinkling system. 3318 Nutmeg Ln.- Brenda This house has all the â€œwowâ€? factor you will ever need that includes 3 large bedrooms, 3 baths and 6 car garage. All has been totally updated and ready for new owners to move in! This is a one of a kind home! $244,900 NEW PRICE! 3805 Queens Place â€“ Susie Beautiful home in Brigadunes Estates Subdivision offers many updates by skilled craftsman with an affordable price tag. The house features a new roof, fresh paint inside & out, new 95% efficiency central heat, new AC, new water heater, new custom hickory cabinets by Bontragerâ€™s Custom Cabinets, new flooring, new ProVia custom vinyl windows, new bathroom cabinets & fixtures. Large family room in basement. Buhler school district, outside of city limits w/large yard! $169,800 223 E. Curtis St.- Donny Sprawling brick ranch with plenty of space for everyone. Large master suite with sitting area, 3 additional bedrooms that are very spacious and 3 full baths-one just recently remodeled. Large living area on main floor w/additional entertainment space in basement -both areas have fireplaces. Main floor laundry room with ample storage. This beautiful home has an attached garage and a huge, well-manicured privacy fenced yard that has UGS with an irrigation well. $149,900 409 E. Campbell St.- Michelle Great investment opportunity! Listing offers one bedroom, one bonus room, one bathroom & ample storage space. Large kitchen w/mobile counter space & shelving. Separate dining room & main floor laundry. Over-sized two car garage w/alley access. Nice size storage shed in the partially fenced in back yard. Low maintenance steel siding & finished front porch area. $36,000 1013 Barberry Dr. â€“Suzi This custom built home is located in a great family neighborhood and has all of the bells and whistles that a person could ask for! 4 bedrooms; 3 baths; country kitchen w/stainless steel appliance package; many upgrades; 12 x 27 deck for outdoor entertaining; basement family room, and bonus room/office; too much to list...you need to check this one out for yourself!! $249,900 NEW PRICE!
9716 E. 9th Ave. â€“ Jackie Located in "Hidden Meadows" (just West of Buhler/Haven Rd. on 9th) 3.15 Acres with pond, and BRAND NEW HOME & 30' x 32' metal building. 3 bedrooms & 2 baths, open floor plan, full basement has potential for 4th bdr., 3rd bath & family room. Visit www.hiddenmeadowshutch.com $234,900
SHIRLEY LEBIEN OWNER/BROKER 474-7100 BRENDA KING 474-9614
2:30-4:00 1101 W. 31st Ave. â€“ Shirley Located on a large corner lot this 2 story home features 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a living room, main floor family room, kitchen with built in dishwasher, full basement w/finished living area, double attached garage. Low maintenance vinyl siding, covered patio & covered front porch. $122,900 1204 W. 31st Ave. â€“ Donny This charming brick ranch boasts pride of ownership. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, family room addition with Pella windows, full basement- partially finished. Huge yard completely fenced and an over-sized 2 car attached garage. Entire main floor has new carpet, all new interior paint, exterior painted in 2015 and new roof in 2014. Come and see this home today! $92,500 1103 W. 31st Ave. â€“ Michelle NEW LISTING! All the work has been done for you! Brick exterior w/vinyl siding, newer Pella windows & doors. Updated kitchen, cozy sun room, extra 2 car garage w/workshop & shed. Mechanicals also updated & Eco water system. Just move into this 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch in this quiet NW neighborhood & enjoy! Over 2300 sq.ft. of living space. $147,900 690 Wheatridge, Pretty P. â€“ Kay Offering a â€œblue light specialâ€? from 9-18 to 9-25, one week only, of $192,000. This is an $8,000 price drop on this 2,744 sq.ft., 5 bedroom, 3 bath gorgeous home. Enjoy open concept living with a gourmet kitchen & beautifully decorated downstairs. Attractive exterior with large deck, established landscaping, UGS and 3 car garage. NEW PRICE! 308 W. 28th Ave. â€“ Doug Walking in the front door of this ranch style 3 bedroom, 2bath home, you will take a step-back in time to the midcentury modern era. Slate floors, cathedral ceilings with wood beams, kitchen with original light fixtures and flooring, and all the charm of the 1960â€™s fill this home. $115,875 35 Faircrest Dr. â€“ Susie S. Very nice home, in a lovely neighborhood. Lots of charm in this well-kept home. Just right to start life out or to downsize if your larger home is getting to be too much. Take a moment to stop at an open house or get a private showing appointment. All appliances stay and home warranty provided. $78,000
KAY KREHBIEL 727-6213
TINA MARTINEZ 200-5558
SUSIE SCHMIDT 960-1787
BOB WILLIAMS 474-0059
LYNDON BOOZ 316-640-3866
SUZI FISHER 664-4943
SHANE IWASHIGE 899-0466
BETSY LAFFERTY 620-897-7217
DAN MCKENNA 474-1116
SHANNON SHEA 474-9019
DEBBI WILLIAMS 474-9964
DANA BURKHART 664-0586
LORI FRANK 664-2742
BOB KIBLINGER 785-466-1644
LESLIE LEBIEN 474-3352
JACKIE NIXON 530-320-5732
TOSHA SMITH 560-9751
SUSAN BARKER 727-7811
LARRY COTTRELL 727-1679
DONNY HABLUETZEL 620-446-0146
WILL LEWIS 314-7632
TRACY RYAN 585-2592
WINKIE TENNANT 664-4949
DIANNE BLICK 960-6503
DOUG FISHER 513-1468
MICHELLE HABLUETZEL 664-4063
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Covering the better part of Kansas
THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
Sunday, February18, 5, 2012 Sunday, September 2016
Facing Adversity © 2016 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 32, No. 41
But his effort to raise money for cancer research has lived on.
He called his journey the Marathon of Hope.
erry Fox, a Canadian athlete, was struck with bone cancer before he turned 20. Even though part of one leg was amputated, Terry turned a love of running into a challenge to raise money to fight cancer. His goal was to run across the entire country of Canada.
Sadly, Terry had to end his run after 143 days and 5,373 kilometers (3,339 miles). His cancer had spread to his lungs and he could no longer run. Terry passed away a few months later.
More than $700 million has been raised worldwide to date through the annual Terry Fox Run which is held every September in communities around the world.
When people talk about Terry Fox, they talk about his courage in the face of adversity. What was the adversity Terry faced?
What actions showed Terry’s courage?
Tell about a time you showed courage in the face of adversity:
Good table manners were expected at the Fox home. Use the pictures to complete three important table manners Terry learned growing up. (Some of the pictures would make really silly rules.)
As a child, Terry loved sports. He especially loved basketball. But in middle school, he was _________ than a lot of the team players. And his ________ were not very good either.
Eat with your ________ and ________ . Keep _______ off the table No ______ at the table
F C X
Special thanks to the Terry Fox Foundation for help with this page! www.terryfox.org
This year the Terry Fox Run will be held in nine countries. Fill in the missing vowels to find out which countries.
Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.
Imagine you are the editor of the newspaper and writing an article about Terry Fox and his Marathon of Hope. Write a headline for your article. Use words from headlines in today’s newspaper to help you out. Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow multiple step written directions.
T E R
Draw a line to connect each matching pair of running shoes.
Terry said: “Anything is possible if you try!”
By tenth grade, Terry’s hard work paid off. He earned a place on the school basketball team!
Even though the _______ suggested he try wrestling, Terry was determined to _______ basketball for the school team. He practiced every day during the summer. When school started he went early to school to _____________. His parents didn’t want him to go to school so early, so he would ______ until the last moment and then run all the way to school — even running in the dark in winter.
Write the letters on the correct path to reveal what Terry Fox said. T
On days he was feeling sick, he forced himself out of the door and _______ to school.
What made Terry Fox great is not only what he accomplished for himself, but what he made possible for other people. Search the newspaper to identify individuals who are working to make life better for other people. Name the individuals and then summarize their actions and the possible benefits to others. Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate information.
MARATHON RESEARCH MANNERS W K R O F L C F R E ATHLETE O R U N A A I M L E CANADA R E F U N G A B O S CANCER L C N A H R A R A I ANNUAL D N D T A T U P M A WORLD A A C T E R R Y U R TERRY FIGHT F C H M A N N E R S TABLE R O H C R A E S E R RAISE N E X A T H L E T E FORK FOX
Standards Link: Visual Discrimination: Find similarities and differences in common objects.
This week’s word:
ADVERSITY The noun adversity means trouble, difficulty or an obstacle. In the face of adversity, Terry Fox showed great courage. Try to use the word adversity in a sentence today when talking with your friends and family members.
Tell how you make a difference in someone’s life within your family, your school, or in your community.