Iola RegIsteR Wednesday, JulyMonday, 6, 2011 January 28, 2013
Locally owned since 1867 lly owned since 1867
BASKETBALL BASEBALL IMS teamssplit win Iola AA Indians doubleheader with Baldwin SeeSee B1 B1
ounty SAFETY FIRST WHEN HANDLING Cheating FIREARMS ears Sheriff’s scandal udgetdepartment hosts concealed detailed equests handgun
There are safety regulations that must be followed when handling a firearm. The first rule is to “always assume (the guns) are loaded,” Murphy said. “There won’t be any surprises if you do.” A lot of the rules of firearms ATLANTA (AP) fall — under Former common sense. For Atlanta schools Superintendent example, making sure not to By BOB JOHNSON Beverly Hall knew point aboutthe cheatbarrel at a person or firstname.lastname@example.org ing allegations on animal standardized that you don’t intend to s to the 911 dispatch center tests but either ignored them or to make sure you destroy and e one almost every 10 min-By ALLISON TINN tried to hide them, according to are aware ofa where your target email@example.com state investigation. is and the surrounding areas. are not worth while that may sound Possessions a litAn 800-page reportKnow released what kind of firearm putting your life in danger, was w, played out over 24 hours Tuesday to The Associated Press you have and the type of bullet a lesson and every day of the year, learned in Saturday’s Register/Richard Luken by Gov. Nathan Deal’s office the gun takes handgun class.pull an antique sickle bar mower piloted by Ray Whiteley of Le Roy. Whiteley was through an open records request and what you are al comes to 55,000. concealedMules Patcarry and Pete willing to shoot. BryanbyMurphy and in cutting an 18-acre prairie hay field Tuesday. at’s what we receivedSheriff last joined Greg Gleue shows several educators reportMurphy said if the sole mismaster deputy Tim Beckham Angie Murphy, dispatch ed cheating in theirsion schools. But of carrying a handgun is of the Allen County Sheriff ’s director, told Allen County the report says Hall, who won for home protection then hollow Department led about 20 parssioners Tuesday mornthe national Superintendent of are the best, “not point bullets ticipants in the class that taught the Year award in 2009, and other ball ammo, it will go through call total — she handgun figures safety. administrators ignored those reBy RICHARD LUKEN attached. The bar was triggered walls.” Kansas allows open carry, r more are for true emerports and sometimes retaliated firstname.lastname@example.org through a gear box engaged as its Another important factor to firearms may be s — wasn’t the pointmeaning of her against the whistleblowers. LE ROY — Unlike the mecha- wheels roll. firearm ownership is its storopenly in cars without ance, but the magnitude of carried The yearlong age. investigation nized behemoths of today, Ray With no mechanical engine to Guns should be out of chilany license, except where lomber captivated commis- Whiteley’s mowing outfit was shows educators atdren’s nearly four speak of, the only noise emanatreach. Register/Allison Tinn cal counties have made open s. dozen Atlanta elementary and many options for considerably quieter. ing from his unit was from the There are carry illegal, such as Wichita’s Allen Countian and county attorney Wade Bowie shoots at a target as part of the middle phy was before commisconcealed schools cheated on stanHis “engine” — a pair of teeth of the seven-foot cutting bar storage. The best option, MurSedgwick County. The 2006 handgun carry s to request a 20 percent class, Saturday. dardized tests by phy helping 1,200-pound mules — needed only rotating back and forth. said, stuis a safe with a secure Kansas and Family se in the department’s bud- Personal dents or changing the answers an occasional break from the stiJoining Whiteley was neighbor lock, but it is also impractical if Protection Act, which allows a Allen Countians came out always be an expert with their can’t just go around shooting 2012, up $126,000 over this fling once exams were handed in. summer heat as Whiteley and friend Greg Gleue, with his there is a late-night intruder. citizen the right to obtain a con- for their licenses for many dif- guns. people up. It is aThe different day $490,000. investigators also found a traversed his way around an 18- own mowing outfit, another sick“Combination locks, in the cealed handgun permit, makes ferent reasons, but the common “If you never prepare, you and time.” increase seemed pretty acre prairie hay meadow. “culture of fear, intimidation andpassion, are not so le bar mower pulled by a pair of heat of the holder exempt from all lo- denominator was for safety, will never react. The way you Beckham and Murphy in sugMurphy reasoned the health retaliation” the school district “It’s a little warm, so we’ve Percheron draft horses. Murphy said. cal open carry bans within the whether personal or for their prepare will be the way you re- gest practicingover at a gun range or good,” nce will cost an additional the cheating allegations, been taking it easy,” Whiteley “We’re having some fun with The best option would be a state. a license will ar- families. spond,” Murphy said. at home to get comfortable and another $6,000 wasUsually which led with to educators lying said. “It’s our little hobby.” it,” Whiteley joked. “Greg’s kind safe with a fingerprint lock. riveEmin the mail within 90 days, The key to owning and carryKnowledge is essential to a holding and handling gun. or destroying ed for Kansas Public about thethe cheating The mules were pulling White- of a wimp about it. He needs a There are safes that can record but A5 Beckham said recently it ing a gun, Beckham and Mur- minimal or full See COUNTY | Page Rayelimination Whiteley of The gun range allows for gun ley’s antique sickle bar mower, See CHEATING | Page A5 up to 200 fingerprints, Beckham SeecomfortMOWING accidents. | Page A5 has been taking about 120 days phy agreed, is to feel owners to shoot their gun. Mura small wagon with cutting bar because of the high influx of able with its operation through “This is not the Wild West phy says never carry a gun you said.
Mowing effort recalls yesteryear
citizens taking the class.
practice. A gun owner should
anymore,” Beckham said. “You
See GUNS | Page A2
have never shot.
Temps for run look inviting City prioritizes 2013 goals Path not easy for judiciary plan By BOB JOHNSON TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Conserbob@iolaregister.com
By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
Republican legislators are An anticipated field vative of a thouAn economic incentive packpushing aggressively for an oversand runners and walkers, who age for local businesses was the haul of how Kansas fills vacanwill flee Iola’s downtown busitop priority in discussions surcies on its ness district early Saturday as two highest courts, but rounding city projects during Charley Melvin did inthey 1905,face cansignificant obstacles in An AP Saturday’s strategic planning getting be thankful that Melvin choseatoproposed amendment to news meeting. the state do his dastardly deed in the mid-constitution on the balanalysis While no decisions were made lot. dle of the night. during the meeting, members of Some GOP lawmakers have Had the event being commemothe Iola city council, and potenargued for almost a decade that rated occurred in mid-day, partial council candidates, had the the current system of having an for legislators. ticipants would battle oppressive Republicans have supermajoriopportunity to prioritize projattorney-led nominating com-said Tuesday up,” Weiner heat and humidity, with both picked ties in both chambers, and conects needed to be done. mission screen applications for forecast at the upper end of the afternoon. As in the past, “we exservatives The group listed the city’s projthe state Court of Appeals and pect a lot of people to sign up Fri- are in charge. In the discomfort scale during daytime 40-member Senate, conservatives ects, and then had the opportuSupreme Court is biased against day night.” Friday and Saturday. As is, they hold 27 seats, the exact number nity to vote on the most pressing They’ve frusCost is been $12 for the walk. Runwill run and walk in conservatives. somewhat needed for issues. The need for economic trated with orderners’decisions fees are $14 for youth to age a two-thirds majormore inviting temperatures pre- court Register/Susan Lynn ityeach to approve a constitutional development incentives for local thea.m. state to spending Register/Steven Schwartz 17,increase $20 for adults and $17 for dicted for the low 70s bying 12:26 men are ready to leave their inhibitions at home as they participate in Friday night’s favorite amendment, and they could atbusinesses won overwhelmingly. on public schools, and abortion members of teams. Saturday . Members cityLohman, council,David alongToland with candidates for city council, he drag race. FromCity left to right are Matt Skahan, Brian Wolfe,ofNic and tract another vote or two. council member Steve opponents view the courts as too Runners in the third annual The race — many walkers will meet in the North Community Building Saturday during a strateeismeyer. The race begins 10:30economic p.m. on the In theof125-member House, the French saidat any de-courthouse square. liberal on that issue. Conservaevent will aim for best times be out for a stroll — will cap activgic planning session. picture for is cloudier. The GOP’s velopment would help other city tive Republican Gov. for Sammales Brownand 20.44.78 ities that start late Friday after- 15.40.06 overall advantage is 92-33, but projects, by boosting local busiback also is pushing females,for setchange. last year. noon and will go on throughout was another source of discusCity council member Scott moderates have at least a dozen nesses and increasing cash flow. For favored of proposal “Melvin Dy-No-Mite” the evening. Included will be now, the theSticks Stewart said focus needs to inseats, probably more. A two“I support economic develop- sion among the attendees. for conservative awarded the first three much-awaited “drag race,” fea- will be Republicans “The key issue above all is clude middle income housing thirds majority is 84. ment incentives, it’ll provide is having the governor appoint some of the area’s finest places for males and females in By SUSAN LYNN year a woman’s garter was trans- The Shirt Shop, 20 W. Jackson, turing oftentimes the money to fund other projects,” housing. Forty-five percent of needs. He said whomever or she subof pleases, five ages groups,“That’s 15 anda big number and this men and women dressed in drag. heeach firstname.lastname@example.org ferred from one participant’s leg where participants will have a our workers commute,” City only attention is given to low-inis aand serious, serious thing to do French said. ject to Senate confirmation. Both under, 16-30, 31-45, 46-60 61 Chris Weiner at Thrive Allen u’ve got enough of it, Fri- to another. wide selection from which to but any workers right out of the box,” said Rep. No specific plans were men- Council Member David Toland come families, County, the House and Senate Judiciary and over. co-sponsor with Allen ght is the night to let your “It’s better than a baton,” said choose. Doors open atthat 10 p.m. are coming to the city are Jim Ward, tioned in regard to an incentive said. the will All endorsed participants break a Wichita attorney and County Crimestopperscommittees for “The have wn. David Toland, executiveWorkers director at Gates Registration to participate and Russell going to be a part of the middle Democrat package, other than the need to change in separate measures that office.who opposes GOP consure test is to participate of Thrive Allen County and one in the drag race is $5. That also Charley Melvin Mad Bomber Run from in front of the post servatives’ proposal. give new and emerging business- Stover’s commute from among class. would end the practice of having for your Life,” said total of partic- Runners will follow a course that “Drag Race” as a runup to of the organizers for to agoing Friday’s gains participants entrance “If we’re to get people to Also, 49 House members are es any sort of aid to flourish in 14 counties to get to their jobs. the nominating commission pick ipants was approaching 450, with will take them on West to Washarlie Melvin Mad Bomber events. p.m. pre-party the Thrive The city needs9:30 to do in-depth re- atmove here, they’re pretty much new, and House Judiciary Comthe community. three finalists and requiring the ington, then Jackson, Jefferson r Your Life race. If you don’t have a thing to office, 12 W. Jackson. Tickets can about 200 signed on for the 5-kiloThe need for housing in Iola search on why they choose to live See PLANNING | Page A2 governor to pick one, with no role and women alike are en- wear — no worries. outside city limits, See JUDICIARY | Page A2 be purchased in advance at the meter run. The walk will follow a and East to Cottonwood. They Toland said. See TEMPS | B6 ed to dress in a cross-genDresses, hats, purses, jewelry Thrive office or Friday night on 3-kilometer course. “Registration, including probanner and then “compete” and other accoutrements will be See EGO | Page B6 ably a fifth online, has really ms of four in a relay. Last available at Elizabeth Donnelly’s
ut that ego on the shelf, boys
Topeka schools’ police force At least 233 die in Brazilian nightclub fire Pekarek finds home“ at USD 257 more firepower Iolawants Municipal Band
local time. Sparks hit the soundPORTO ALEGRE, Brazil — At least 233 people died early Sunday proof foam on the ceiling and I’ve been with the caught fire, according to broadcastin a fire at a nightclub in southern fire department for 40 er Globo. Many people were unable Brazil, according to the authorities By JOE SNEVE — Since 1871 — By HEATHER The nearly 14,000-student disto reach the emergency exits in the of the state of Rio Grande do Sul. email@example.com he bandstand Jim Garner, director years, but I have nevHOLLINGSWORTH trict has 10 officers on a districtensuing panic. When Brian Pekarek was Fire hiredofficials said late Sunday rsday, July 7, 2011 8 p.m. Associated Press er seen a tragedy of led force and contracts for an adthat Iola they were finished taking bod“I’ve been with the fire departas superintendent of the PROGRAM KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — The ditional 10 through the Topeka this magnitude. ment for 40 years, but I have never ies from school district in February, he the Kiss club in the town Spangled Banner ..................................................arr. J.P. Sousa head of security for the Topeka Police Department. The district’s seen a tragedy of this magnitude,” of Santa Maria. They were still saw an opportunity to “reinvigoricans We — march .......................................... Henry Fillmore school district is asking the board force carries only semi-automatic — Moises da Silva Fuchs, said fireman Moises da Silva working to establish the cause of rate” USD 257. k, Rhythm and Blues — medley ...................... arr. Jack Bullock fireman to give all its officers access to handguns, while the officers conFuchs. the fire. With a focus on academic y of the Nile — march ...................................Kenneth J. Alford high-powered semi-automatic ri- tracted through the police departA total of 106 people remained The nightclub had a capacity of achievement and public transparn of the Beguinefles, ...................................................... Cole Porter not just the ones contracted ment also carry semi-automatic hospitalized, including 16 with se- Sul, where Santa Maria is located 2,000 people. It was not known how ency, Pekarek hopes he can furrcargill — marchthrough ................................................... Alex Lithgow the police department, rifles, said Ron Brown, the disvere and burns, according to the state’s and which is also Rousseff ’s home many were there at the time of the ther success for the district n to the Fallen.................................... Williams/Sweeney following a reviewJohn of security trict’s director of school safety. fire. health authorities. Most of those state. the more than 1,300 students relyof Ohio — march ............................................. Henry Fillmore procedures in the wake of a deadDepending on where the con“I wanted to tell the people of The club’s operating permit, killed died of asphyxiation. ing on it. xties Time Capsule — medley .............................. arr. Jennings ly shooting at a Connecticut el- tracted officers are working, the President Dilma Rous- our country and of Santa Maria which includes a revision of fire Pekarek walks his talk. Brazilian A naWashington Postementary — marchschool. ...................................John P. Sousa semi-automatic rifles are locked Brian Pekarek, center, visits with Geffertatand Boring at procedures, expired in that we areBarb all together thisMarcy mo- evacuation seff cut ained out concerts will be rescheduled for Friday evening. See PEKAREK | Page A5short her participation in in gun safes in the schools or attheUnion-Latin USD 257 board office. ment of sadness,” she said. “And August. the Eurpoean Ameritached to electronically locking Santa Maria is a town of 270,000, can summit in Santiago, Chile, to we will overcome this, though the See TOPEKA | Page A2 travel to the state of Rio Grande do sadness will remain.” about 185 miles from Porto Alegre. 113, No. 209 75 Cents The fire started around 2:30 a.m. Iola, KS
Vol. 115, No.64
A2 Monday, January 28, 2013
The Iola Register
H Judiciary mittee Chairman Lance Kinzer, a conservative Olathe Republican, said supporters of changing the judicial selection system need time to survey them. “I think there’s a lot of education to do,” he said. Advocates of change not only need the approval of two-thirds majorities in both chambers but also a simple majority of voters in a statewide election. The current system of picking Supreme Court justices itself results from a constitutional amendment ratified by Kansans in 1958 with 60 percent of the vote. The state adopted the system by law for the Court of Appeals in setting it up in the 1970s. Supporters of the existing system call it merit selection, reflecting a belief that it largely removes politics from picking judges and justices and focuses on candidates’ qualifications. That view appears to have prevailed for decades, though there have been complaints that the system favored urban candidates over rural ones, slighted western Kansas or failed to produce enough minority finalists. Critics argue that the
system is biased toward centrist or left-of-center, establishment lawyers and judges, particularly if they have strong ties to the Kansas Bar Association. Critics also see the system as undemocratic because five of the nominating commission’s nine members are
“ The important question for democratic le-
gitimacy is not whether the bar selects a majority of the commission, it’s whether the bar selects ANY member of the commission. — Stephen Ware, Kansas law professor
attorneys elected by other attorneys, with the other four, all non-lawyers, appointed by the governor. The Kansas Bar Association offered a proposal to expand the nominating commission to 15 members, with 11 of them appointed by the governor and legislative leaders, but GOP conservatives aren’t much interested. Also, University of Kansas law professor Stephen Ware, perhaps the state’s leading academic critic of the current system, told lawmakers last week that reducing attorneys’ influence on the com-
H Guns Keeping a gun on top of nightstand is not a safe way to store a firearm. “Putting your gun in a drawer is the beginning steps to responsible care,” Beckham said. In addition to keeping guns away from children in the home, Kansas law does not permit concealed handguns to be within school zones or bars. “I don’t think I can emphasize it enough, if it has to do with schools don’t do it, just like with bars, don’t bring your gun into bars. Lock your guns up in a secure place,” Beckham said. MURPHY suggests studying and knowing your home in case of an intruder. It is always a good idea to know how many steps there are in the staircase and how wide they are. Knowing your home better than an intruder does will give the homeowner an upper hand. According to Murphy, it is becoming more common to see intruders and attackers with body armor. Don’t assume because the intruder was shot in the chest that they will go down. Never turn your back to the attacker or intruder.
Know what you are willing to shoot over. If someone is stealing something or is carjacking, let them have it. A life is more important than a possession, Murphy said.
don’t think I can emphasize enough, if it has to do with schools don’t do it, just like with bars, don’t bring your gun into bars. Lock your guns up in a secure place. — Master Deputy Tim Beckham
Kansas law does not require retreat. Force can be met with force, but Murphy and Beckham suggest avoiding a conflicting situation and only using firearm force as a last resort. “Try to get away safely and try to avoid (using your handgun),” Beckham said. “Distance is your friend,” Murphy said. For more information contact the Allen County Sherriff ’s office at (620) 3652111.
Opposition rejects president’s dialogue By HAMZA HENDAWI Associated Press
CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s main opposition coalition today rejected the Islamist president’s call for dialogue unless their conditions are met, a move that is likely to prolong the country’s latest political crisis as violence that has left more than 50 people dead continued for a fifth day. In the latest clashes, riot police fired tear gas at rock-throwing protesters in central Cairo today, and one protester died of gunshot wounds, health and security officials said. The violence came a day after President Mohammed Morsi vowed a tough response to the eruption of political violence, calling a state of emergency
mission.” The GOP right is hunting bigger game, too. It wants to ensure that conservative governors can appoint conservative judges and that conservative legislators have a chance to block nominees they see as too liberal. Moderates and liberals perceive an attempt by Brownback’s allies to eliminate a potential check on their power. Conservatives argue that they’re trying to ensure that the courts are accountable to the same citizenry that has pushed state government to the right.
Whatever the assessment, conservatives are confident of getting a twothirds majority in the Senate. The partisan balance is 32-8 in favor of the GOP, and only five Republicans are considered moderates. “The selection process for judges in Kansas is broken,” said Senate President Susan Wagle, a conservative Wichita Republican. “We’ve studied this for years, and I believe we have the votes to put this on the ballot.” Critics argue that the proposed constitutional change at least ought to go on the ballot in the November general election, when turnout will be at its highest. Sen. David Haley, the ranking Democrat on the Senate Judiciary Committee, complains that GOP leaders are “trying to fasttrack it.” “Before the light bulbs of independence go on over the heads of many legislators, I think there’s a rush,” Haley said. Quick approval by the Senate could create an impression that momentum for change is building. But the House would remain a big hurdle to overhauling the judicial selection process.
Continued from A1
mission helps but doesn’t cure the “lack of democratic legitimacy.” “The important question for democratic legitimacy is not whether the bar selects a majority of the commission,” Ware said. “It’s whether the bar selects ANY members of the com-
Continued from A1
and curfew in the hardest hit areas — three cities along the Suez Canal and their surrounding provinces. The military has deployed in two of those cities, Port Said and Suez. The opposition has painted the explosion of rioting as a backlash against attempts by Morsi and the Muslim Brotherhood to monopolize power in Egypt — and proof that Morsi has been incapable of achieving stability or achieving reforms. Leaders of the main opposition coalition, the National Salvation Front, dismissed Morsi’s invitation to a dialogue on resolving the crisis. At a press conference, the front’s head Mohamed ElBaradei said the call was “without form and content.”
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rifle racks in patrol vehicles. Brown recently told the school board that he wants his officers to have semi-automatic rifles, too. “Looking at the weaponry that the bad guys are using, it just appeared to us that additional fire power would be helpful,” he said in a telephone interview on Friday. He made a presentation to the school board and followed up with a written proposal on Jan. 18 to the district’s superintendent. He has requested Colt AR-15s, stun guns and more security cameras. “A number of our police officers patrol day shift and second shift, and their weapons would be located in their vehicles,” Brown said of the semi-automatic rifles. “And they would have those available if they responded.” Security has received increased attention after the mass shootings in July at a theater in the Denver suburb of Aurora and in
December at Sandy Hook Elementary, where a gunman killed 20 children, six educators and himself. Before going to the school, the Connecticut gunman killed his mother. “My primary concern is that when you look at situations like Aurora and Sandy Hook, if your officers are simply carrying a semi-automatic handgun, they are really outgunned when they are trying to deal with an individual with some type of assault rifle,” Brown said. “And so our goal was to at least equalize our ability to confront that individual.” District spokesman Ronald Harbaugh said in an email that he anticipated the board would discuss the proposal “in the near future.” It’s unclear whether other Kansas districts are considering similar steps. Kathy Toelkes, a spokeswoman for the Kansas Department of Education, said state education officials don’t monitor whether districts allow police or hired security to carry high-powered weapons on school campuses.
The Allen County Department of Emergency Management will host its yearly severe weather training provided by the National Weather Service on Feb. 12 at 6:30 p.m. at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Allen County Weather Spotters are required to attend. The program provides severe weather training and education. For more information contact Pamela Beasley at (620) 365-1477.
Mostly cloudy Tonight, mostly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of thunderstorms. Lows 55 to 60. South winds 15 to 20 mph with gusts to around 30 mph. Tuesday, mostly cloudy. A chance of thunderstorms. Highs 60 to 65. Southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Gusts up to 25 mph in the morning. Chance of precipitation 50 percent. Tuesday night, mostly cloudy. Much colder. Lows 25 to 30. Northwest winds 10 to 15 mph. Gusts up to 25 mph after midnight. Wednesday, mostly sunny. Much colder. Highs near 40. Northwest winds 15 to 20 mph with gusts to around 30 mph.
62 46 59 32 50 25
High a year ago Low a year ago Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. This month to date Total year to date Def. since Jan. 1
Sunrise 7:29 a.m.
Sunset 5:41 p.m.
Debbie Anderson, 45, passed away Jan. 25, 2013, at Via Christi Regional Medical Center in Wichita. She was born March 30, 1967, in Fort Scott. Debbie graduated from Burlington High School in Burlington then attended Emporia State University. She married Scott Anderson in 1990 in Emporia then moved to Hutchinson in 1991. Debbie worked at Walmart in Hutchinson for several years. While the children were small, Debbie had the opportunity to work at Central Christian Preschool and later moved on to being a homemaker. Debbie blessed many people in Hutchinson, ranging from senior citizens to many small children through work and in life. Survivors include husband Scott Anderson; two sons, Ryan and Tyler Anderson; father, Ralph Dozer, Moran; mother, Carol McAnulty, Iola; brother, Mike Dozer and his wife Karen, Erie; grandmother, Dorothy Robinson, Iola. Funeral services will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at Cross Point Church, Westbrook Campus, 2005 N. Hendricks, Hutchinson, with Pastor Dustin Busick officiating. Graveside service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Fairview
48 20 0 .46 .46 1.30
Cemetery, Mildred. The casket will remain closed. Friends may sign the book from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday and Tuesday at Elliott Mortuary. Memorials may be made to Central Christian Preschool and Child Care in care of the mortuary. Visit www.elliottmortuary.com to leave condolences for Debbie’s family.
Virgil Orth, 91, a former resident of Iola, passed away Dec. 27, 2012, in Peoria, Ariz. He and his wife, Irene, were involved in square dancing in Iola for many years.
Audrey Irene (Plumlee) Clifton, 101, mother of Ava Marney of Humboldt, died Sunday, Jan. 27, 2013, at Chanute HealthCare Center. Graveside services will be at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at Rocky Comfort Cemetery in Rocky Comfort, Mo., where Audrey spent most of her life. Memorials are suggested to your favorite charity or church of your choice and may be left with Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel of Iola, which is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
Calendar Deadline: Notify the Register about calendar announcements by 7 a.m. Monday in order to have your event listed in that week’s schedule. The calendar is published every Monday. Email event news to news@ iolaregister.com
Humboldt City Council, special meeting, 5:30 p.m. Iola City Council meeting, 6 p.m., New Community Building at Riverside Park. USD 257 Board of Education meeting, 6:30 p.m., Iola High School lecture hall.
Frindle (children’s show) for third and fifth-grade students, 9:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Allen County Commissioners meeting, 8:30 a.m., Allen County Courthouse, Commissioners’ room. Allen County Historical Society winter meeting, 7 p.m., Frederick Funston meeting hall, 207 N. Jefferson, Iola.
Rotary Club, noon, The Greenery. Take Off Pounds Sensibly No. KS 880, Iola, 5 p.m. weigh-in, 5:30 meeting, Calvary United Methodist Church, 118 W. Jackson.
Senior Citizens and Card Club potluck dinner, 5:30 p.m., senior citizens center, 204 N. Jefferson.
H Planning Continued from A1
Severe weather class Feb. 12
Temperature High yesterday Low last night High Saturday Low Saturday High Friday Low Friday
middle income folks,” Stewart said. The housing situation vote came in second in the priority list, and tied with the need for updated schools. Mayor Bill Shirley was the first to mention schools, saying they are in dire need of upgrades. Other items discussed during the meeting were the
highlights of 2012, in regard to projects completed in the city. Some of the projects mentioned included the success of the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG), three additional staff added in the fire and EMS department, 2,000 feet of water line laid in the city and 2,500 feet of water line laid to the new hospital and the completion of the Happy Tails dog park.
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O pen H ouse & R ec eption Celebrating Cathy Norris’ 31 years with the
McReynolds Dental Office Please stop in to wish her a happy retirement and tour the office.
January 31, 2013
711 Bridge, Humboldt
Monday, January 28, 2013
The Iola Register
State’s smoking ban a boon to sales in restaurants, bars The critics who said a state- been proven that those around wide smoking ban in public cigarette smoke can suffer the restaurants and bars would same symptoms as those who negatively affect business were smoke, including risk of lung blowing smoke. cancer, increased risk of heart A recent study by the Kan- attacks, emphysema and asthsas Health Institute investi- ma attacks. gated the sales of restaurants and bars over the past 10 years. KANSAS JOINED the maThe smoking ban, officially the jority of states when it enactKansas Indoor Clean Air Act, ed the smoking ban. A recent was implemented study in Missouri in 2010. Most people don’t showed the smokThe study care to be around ing ban contributshowed no hitch, ed to significantly no glitch, in a cigarette smoke; a increased sales in steady trend of smoke-free environ- restaurants and increased sales ment draws bigger bars of eight of 11 in those kinds of cities surveyed. crowds. establishments The only thing over the 10 years. that keeps this From 2003 to 2011, from being a restaurant and bar sales have home run for Kansas is its increased from 7.8 percent of exemption for casinos. If the total taxable sales to 9.8 per- state’s goal by the act was to cent. protect the health of its citiThe number of liquor li- zens, then the gaming floors of censes issued also continued to casinos should be made smokeincrease after the smoking ban free. Gamblers are people, too. was enacted. By the same token if the goal The evidence proves two is to increase sales, then it need things: Most people don’t care look no further than this study to be around cigarette smoke; a to see that a majority of people smoke-free environment draws enjoy eating and drinking and yes, watching the lemons come bigger crowds. The good news affects more round, in clean air as opposed than the pocketbook. Expo- to clouds of smoke. That’s a win-win for all. sure to second-hand smoke is — Susan Lynn harmful to one’s health. It’s
Keep health care promises The 2003 sale of the former nity as a whole, and indigent paHealth Midwest hospital net- tients in particular, should not work to the out-of-town Hospital be abandoned. Corp. of America was a drawnUnder the sale agreement, out, contentious process. Health Midwest, which changed Thirteen hospitals in the Kan- its name to Community Health sas City region were involved, Group in 2003, was intended to and people understandably wor- be the front-line watchdog to see ried that the transfer of non- that HCA met its obligations. profit community assets to a Unfortunately, the legal case so for-profit owner would result in far suggests it has been ineffecweakened connections and di- tive in that role. That may also minished charity care. be so of the Missouri and KanBased on a judge’s ruling this sas attorney general offices, week, those concerns were well- which reviewed the Community founded. Health Group’s work annually. Jackson County Circuit Judge In future complex agreements John Torrence awarded a $162 of this sort, care should be million judgtaken to create ment against more of a sepaHCA to the The Kansas Health ration between Health Care designated Care Foundation de- the Foundation of watchdogs and serves congratulations the people beGreater Kansas City. The for its vigilance. Its board ing watched. foundation conA Kansas and staff never took their tended the forfoundation eyes off a core principle also created by profit hospital ... that the community the sale, Reach owner failed to pay for capital as a whole, and indigent H e a l t h c a r e improvements patients in particular, F o u n d a t i o n , to the former disappointingly should not be abanon- declined to join Health Midwest ded. hospitals, as it the Health Care had agreed to in Foundation in the terms of the its legal action. sale, and also may have dodged The trend in health care is its full commitment to help with toward consolidation. We are charitable care. likely to see more mergers and Though HCA says it plans to sales in which large, out-of-town appeal the ruling, the Health corporate entities gain control Care Foundation, which was over what are intended to be created under the terms of the community assets. Sound agreesale, deserves congratulations ments, and the sort of vigilance for its vigilance. Its board and that the Health Care Foundation staff never took their eyes off a has provided, are essential gocore principle spelled out in the ing forward. transaction — that the commu— The Kansas City Star
The Iola Register
Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.46; six months, $58.25; three months, $33.65; one month, $11.67. By motor: One year, $129.17; six months, $73.81; three months, $41.66; one month, $17.26. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.35; six months, $74.90; three months, $44.02; one month, $17.91. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.55% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster; Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.
Stan Musial aka Mr. Cardinal My new mother-in-law knew me pretty well, as well she might, I had been dating her daughter for 4 years before our September 7, 1947 marriage. So sometime around that fateful day of long ago, she presented us with a cartoon. A young couple were sitting on a blanket under a tree, picnic basket and portable radio at their side.
Overcome with joy, he burst forth with a delighted squeal, “Just think, honey, just you and me and the Cardinals and Cubs!” And so it was: Jane shared our 63year marriage with the St. Louis Cardinals, and more specifically the greatest Cardinal of them all, Stan Musial, who died this past week. Jane and Stan met; well, sort of. We were at Stan and Biggie’s Restaurant in St. Louis. Stan was at a table nearby. After considerable urging, our wives went to get Stan’s autograph for us. Presenting ticket stubs, they told Stan they wanted his autograph for their boys. Stan, far from a newcomer at this business, gestured to our table and said, “I suppose those are your boys over there.” They laughed, chatted a few minutes, and came back beaming with two autographed tickets. I wonder where those tickets are now. I didn’t have to brief Jane on who Stan was. We both recalled that Sunday afternoon in May, 1954 when we were working around our not air-conditioned house (Air Force housing on a cement slab in Likins-Foster off South Topeka Boulevard) in what I recall was an ungodly hot day.
Every once in a while, I would call out, “Janie, guess who just hit a home run?” She had learned well her refrain, “Stan Musial.” She correctly answered “Stan Musial” five times that afternoon. He had achieved a record five homers in one day, never before accomplished, and done only once since. Somehow, I have always been aware how much the chapters of Musial’s life paralleled the chapters of my life. For example, when he retired in 1963, I felt it also signified the passage of my youth. He had been playing for the Cardinals 22 years, more than half my lifetime, and I was pretty darn mature by then. There was something empty about the Cardinals, or even major league baseball, without Stan the Man. In a sense, Stan and I came up together in 1941. I had spent most of that summer in the hospital
earnings from my private medical practice in Topeka were about the same, year after year. For example, he got his first $100,000 salary i959. My income was not far short of that. Since 1963, American values, expressed in income, have changed dramatically. The average major league salary today is $3,440,000. And, Alex Rodriquez, a broken-down third baseman, alone, receives $28 million a year. Meanwhile, back at the operating table, cardiac surgeons reportedly average $546,000 a year today, but family doctors work hard for an average income of $156,000. The only physicians making baseball-like incomes today are administrators, topping out with Unitedhealth Group’s ridiculous 2006 $1.76 billion for Dr. W. W. McGuire. But athletes’ incomes, which
There was something empty about the Cardinals, or even major league baseball, without Stan the Man. ... his gentlemanly behavior made him Mr. Cardinal, and an athletic hero who kids of all ages could well admire and emulate. trying to stay alive (before antibiotics) with a draining ruptured appendiceal abcess — listening to baseball broadcasts, the Merrill boys reporting from the war in Europe, and the big bands playing the likes of the “Jersey Bounce,” and “Elmer’s Tune.” MUSIAL’S FIRST GAME with the Cardinals came on Sept. 17, 1941, and his 20 hits and .426 batting average helped the Cardinals nearly beat out the Dodgers for the pennant. The next year they did. Another thing I noted after the years I entered private practice until Stan retired (1963) was Stan’s Cardinal contracts and my
have increased severalfold, and doctors’ income, which have held pretty steadily at parity, are among the least things for Americans to worry about. For most Americans, their median family income has been deliberately frozen at about $50,000 since the historic election of Ronald W. Reagan in 1980. Back to Stan. He escaped the coal mines of western Pennsylvania via one of the only ways out, athletic superiority. Musial’s skill and gentlemanly behavior made him Mr. Cardinal, and an athletic hero — married nearly 72 years to his high school sweetheart — who kids of all ages could well admire and emulate.
A look back in time 60 Years Ago Week of Jan. 27-Feb. 2, 1953
Northern Allen County reverberated with the sounds of battle yesterday afternoon as 1,000 men took to the fields in operation wolf hunt. The sortie was a great success. Twenty of the critters were killed and an undetermined number of hawks, crows, jackrabbits and small game was bagged. It was a fine afternoon to spend outdoors — so everyone had a good time. ***** A farmer living a few miles from Iola had a fire recently. He called the Iola fire department. They told him, sorry, you’re not in Iola Township and don’t have
a contract with us. We can’t make the run. Mayor Charles Wilson explained today that the city has no choice. It has to set up rules and abide by them. The rules are: 1. Within city limits fire department service is unlimited and free. 2. Outside the city limits it is by contract only. Iola Township has a contract covering all farms within the township. Certain individual farmers have contracts. The city will sign contracts only with individuals living within three miles of the city limits. 3. There are only two exceptions. One is when life is endangered, the other is upon request by a neighboring town when the business district of that town is threatened.
***** The majority of Iola’s retail stores have adopted new evening closing hours as of Monday. They will close at 5 p.m. on the first five days of the week and at 8:30 p.m. on Saturdays. ***** The Hill Rendering Service, Topeka, announced this morning that it will close its plants at Iola, Frankfort and Horton Feb. 1 due to economic conditions in the rendering business. It is understood here that the low price for hides is one factor which led to the decision. The Iola Hill plant is located south of Iola about a mile south of the viaduct over the Santa Fe tracks on U.S. 169.
A4 Monday, January 28, 2013
The Iola Register
Super Bowl Brownies
With the Super Bowl coming up this weekend I thought it would be a good idea to come up with snack ideas. The Super Bowl brownies couldn’t be more easy. Make a batch of your favorite brownies and cut them into football shapes. Then, with a piping bag or an icing can from the grocery store make a football design. A few drops of food coloring can turn the neutral white icing into the team of choice’s colors.
Photo courtesy of Pinterest
A healthy mixed nut snack
A mix of nuts and dried fruits is a healthier alternative to a bowl of dry roasted peanuts. Get a mix of your favorite raw nuts, such as almonds, pecans and pistachios, and lightly coat with canola oil. Season with cinnamon, nutmeg, allspice and sea salt, spread on an oiled baking sheet and roast for 15 minutes. Put the mixture in a bowl and stir in cranberries. Not only will you have something different at your Super Bowl party, but your guests will thank you for giving them a healthy alternative. Photo courtesy of Pinterest and Women’s Health Magazine
Email pins (also local) to firstname.lastname@example.org and a brief description of why you like that pin or email me an idea for a local pin. You can also follow me on Pinterest at http://pinterest.com/tinnspins/
Iola Middle School Scholars Bowl teammates Quentin Mallette, left, and Glenn Riddle celebrate with a high-five after correctly answering a question Saturday during the IMS Scholars Bowl tournament. Mallette and Riddle were part of the IMS B team. They were joined by Zach Cokely and Erin Klubek to win their division, followed by Yates Center in second and Chanute in third. Iola’s A team of Aaron Terhune, Barry Porter, Zury Burleson and Isaiah Wicoff also took home first place. They were followed by Central Heights in second and Yates Center in third.
Man receives fast food funeral
Science demo with a twist
Paul Miller demonstrates some of the properties of water during his “Mad Scientist Day” presentation Friday at Lincoln Elementary School. Students spent the day learning about the fun of science.
YORK, Pa. (AP) — Mourners at a Pennsylvania fast-food fan’s funeral wanted him to have it his way, so they arranged for his hearse — and the rest of the procession — to make one last drive-thru visit before reaching the cemetery. David Kime Jr. “lived by his own rules,” daughter Linda Phiel said. He considered the lettuce on a burger his version of healthy eating, she said. To give him a whopper of a send-off Saturday, the funeral procession stopped at a Burger King where each mourner got a sandwich for the road. Kime got one last burger too, the York Daily Record
reported. It was placed atop his flag-draped coffin at the cemetery. Phiel said the display wasn’t a joke, rather a happy way of honoring her father and the things that brought him joy. “He lived a wonderful life and on his own terms,” she said. Kime, 88, a World War II veteran, died Jan. 20. Restaurant manager Margaret Hess said she knew his face and his order. She and her crew made 40 burgers for the funeral procession. “It’s nice to know he was a loyal customer up until the end — the very end,” she said.
Megan Herder and Blake Crawford were crowned Humboldt High Sweetheart King and Queen during Friday night’s Humboldt High School basketball game against Erie High School.
Thought for Today
“Vanity and pride are different things, though the words are often used synonymously. A person may be proud without being vain. Pride relates more to our opinion of ourselves, vanity to what we would have others think of us.” — From “Pride and Prejudice” by Jane Austen (17751817)
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Allen women fall to Cowley — B2 SCC teams win tourney finales — B2
The Iola Register
Monday, January 28, 2013
Mustangs pull home top finishes at Fredonia Injury thwarts McDonald’s shot at tournament title By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
Iola High’s Chase Roettgen wrestles in a match earlier this season. On Saturday, Roettgen took home third place in the 195-pound division at the Fredonia Invitational Tournament.
FREDONIA — Saturday featured some good, bad and everything in between for Iola High’s wrestling team. First the good: The Mustangs brought home three top-three finishes at the 31st annual Fredonia Invitational Tournament. Senior Chase Roettgen and junior Bryce Misenhelter claimed third place in the 195- and 182-pound divisions, respectively. Senior Stephen McDonald did them one better, claiming second place at 220 pounds in his first action in a month. Unfortunately, McDonald also re-aggravated a shoulder injury that had kept him sidelined since Jan. 3 and will almost certainly keep him out of action for the immediate future. The injury occurred early in McDonald’s championship match against Burlington High’s Gus Farthing. “The other kid tried a collar jerk move, and Stephen was able to get away from it,” Iola wrestling coach Brad Carson said. But McDonald immediately began favoring the shoulder, and time was called. “He was in some pain, so we stopped the match,” Carson said.
“It really put a damper on what had been a pretty good day.” Prior to the championship match, McDonald pinned Tyrel Saunders of Wichita West High, then downed Kyle Loy of Frontenac 5-0 to secure his berth in the championship. “The first match was a pretty tough match,” Carson said. The pair were tied at 1-1 when Saunders attempted a move and found himself slightly out of position. That was the opening McDonald needed to get points for the takedown and very quickly the pin. In his semifinal victory, McDonald recorded a pair of takedowns and an escape, while preventing Loy from as much as an escape point. Then the injury occurred. “It’s tough because it would have been nice to have him for Thursday,” Carson said. Iola will host its only wrestling competition of the season Thursday with a double-dual against West Elk and Osawatomie. “This competition will be the last chance our seniors have to wrestle in front of their home fans.” Carson said he likely will keep McDonald sidelined until the Class 4A Regional competition See MUSTANGS | Page B4
Red Devils fall in OT By RICHARD LUKEN firstname.lastname@example.org
As far as heart-breakers go — and there have been some doozies this season — Saturday’s overtime defeat at the hands of Cowley College may have been the toughest of them all for Allen Community College. Cowley’s 70-64 overtime win came despite a remarkable performance by Allen’s Andrew Rountree, including a banked in 3-pointer with four-tenths of a second left in regulation to force overtime. “This is a hard one to accept
because we know the caliber of team Cowley is,” Red Devil coach Andy Shaw said. “They’re so disciplined, and they don’t make mistakes to beat themselves.” A win would have been a big confidence booster for the Red Devils, who remain winless in Jayhawk Conference Eastern Division play. “Now we just have to regroup,” Shaw said. Allen didn’t make many mistakes against Cowley, and certainly hit a number of clutch shots See RED DEVILS | Page B2
Ponies win pair By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
Allen Community College’s Andrew Rountree (1) challenges Cowley College defender Dominique McKoy in the second half Saturday. Rountree scored 19 points after halftime, including a buzzerbeating, game-tying 3-pointer, but Cowley pulled away in overtime for the 70-64 win.
Iola Middle School’s basketball B teams picked up a pair of convincing wins Saturday. The seventh-grade B team rolled past Humboldt 25-4, while the Pony eighth-graders secured a 41-18 victory. Dalton Ryherd led the way for the seventh-grade squad with 14 points. Nick Vaughn followed with four points, while Bryce Andres, Alex Morrison and Chris White scored two apiece. Miah Scheimann and Scott Todd each had two points for the Cubs. In the eighth-grade game, Mason Ingle and Zane Beasley scored 15 and 11 points, respectively to lead Iola. Gage Cleaver scored eight, Darius Greenawalt five and Rhett Allen two. Humboldt’s Layton Gillespie scored five points, while Jason Mangold had four and Scheimann had three. Edward O’NealWilks, Zach Korte and Caleb Hart scored two points apiece.
Above, Iola Middle School’s Reece Kimball, right, heads upcourt in front of Humboldt Middle School’s Cole Murrow (32) and Kimball’s IMS teammate William Winner (13) in a seventh-grade B team contest won by the Ponies. Below, Humboldt’s Edward O’NealWilks (24) looks for an opening between Iola’s Gage Cleaver, left, and Darius Greenawalt. The Ponies won the eighth-grade contest 40-18.
v Monday, January 28, 2013 B2
The Iola Register
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES • (620) 365-2111 All ads are 10 word minimum, must run consecutive days. DEADLINE: 2 p.m. day before publication; GARAGE SALE SPECIAL: Paper and Web only, no Shopper: 3 Days $1 per word
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USD 257 is requesting proposals for access control at all buildings. Those interested in submitting a bid can contact the central office by phone at 620-365-4700 or by visiting 408 N. Cottonwood St.
(First published in The Iola Register Jan. 26, 2013)
Autos and Trucks The
Iola Register Month of January
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Cowley downs ACC women By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
Cowley College’s women proved worthy Saturday of the top of the Jayhawk Conference Eastern Division. The Tigers ended Allen Community College’s modest three-game winning streak with a stifling defensive effort, particularly in the second half. Cowley’s 20-2 run spanning the first and second halves put the Tigers in full control of a 72-41 win. The loss drops the Red Devils to 11-9 overall and 4-4 in conference play. Cowley improved to 7-1 in conference and 17-3 overall. “Cowley’s good,” Allen head coach Mark James said. “They’re number one (in the Eastern Division) for a good reason. But I don’t think we executed that well. We turned the ball over too much, and to be honest, many of those turnovers were unforced.” The Red Devils were up to the challenge for the first 15 minutes of the contest. DaNara Day, Ebonie Jones and Kendra Taiclet all connected from 3-point range in the early going, and Miracle Davis’ basket with 5 minutes left in the half capped a 5-0 run to pull Allen to within 22-20. Cowley’s T’Ondria Nolen drained a pair of free throws to begin a 9-0 run to end the half to lead 31-20. Allen’s offense continued to struggle after the break. After committing only
Allen Community College’s Leslie Ware, right, drives in against Cowley College defender Tonisha Walker Saturday. six turnovers in the first half, the Red Devils turned the ball over on five of their first six possessions after the break. Yvonna Dunkley scored at the 15:15 mark to push the Tigers on top 42-22. Leslie Ware’s 3-pointer briefly cut Cowley’s lead to 17, 42-35, but Megan Honas responded with her own 3-pointer on Cowley’s next possession to re-establish the 20-point cushion. Allen could get no closer. Day scored 12 points with seven rebounds and four assists to lead the Red Devils, while Brittney Redmond followed with nine points. Allen was an ice-cold 20 percent from the field (23 of 63) and 9 of 40 from 3-point
range. Honas scored 15 points to lead the Lady Tigers, followed by Montia Johnson with 14 and Tonisha Walker with 13. Allen resumes play at home Wednesday against Johnson County. Cowley (31-41—72) Allen (20-21—41) Cowley (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Gronas 0-0-2-0, Honas 2/3-2-2-15, Ptacek 1-2-3-4, McVey 1-0-0-2, Nolen 0-3-1-3, Dunkley 3-2-1-8, Alexander 1-0-0-2, Bush 1-2-4-4, Walker 4/12-1-13, Johnson 6-2-3-14, Mburu 2/1-0-0-7. TOTALS: 21/5-15-15-72. Allen (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Jones 0/1-0-1-3, Saulsberry 0/1-0-0-3, Davis 1-0-4-2, Morton 1-0-3-2, Day 1/2-4-Redmond 0/3-0-0-9, Taiclet 0/1-0-0-3, Ware 1/1-0-2-5, Seward 0-2-1-2, Blackwell 0-0-2-0, Hall 0-02-0. TOTALS: 4/9-6-16-41.
H Red Devils Continued from B1
from start to finish, but the Tigers’ 1-3-1 zone put the Red Devils off kilter enough to make up an early 14-point deficit, and eventually take control in overtime. “We hadn’t seen Cowley run a 1-3-1 before, and it hurt us,” Shaw said. “It took away some of the good looks that we’d been getting.” Cowley also displayed a bit of poise in overtime. The Tigers never flinched after Rountree’s gametying trey. James Milliken started the extra period with a 3-pointer, followed shortly thereafter with a traditional 3-point play by Dominique McCoy. Cowley ended the game by hitting 8 of 12 free throws to seal the win. Meanwhile, Cowley’s zone defense kept the Red Devil offense stuck in neutral. The Red Devils connected on only one field goal in the extra frame, a basket by Tray Fountain with 19 seconds left. By then, the Tigers’ lead had grown to 68-60. Allen’s Bryce Schippers narrowly missed a 3-pointer from the left wing with about 40 seconds left in the
overtime that would have cut the deficit to three, but the shot bounced off the side rim. THE RED Devils opened the game like gang-busters. Four of the five starters connected from the field in the game’s first eight minutes. Schippers came off the bench to drain a 3-pointer with 10 minutes left in the first half to give the Red Devils a 17-3 lead. Alex Keiswetter’s bucket with 7½ minutes left pushed Allen’s lead to 17, 24-7. McCoy spearheaded Cowley’s response, scoring eight points during a 14-6 run that closed Allen’s lead to 30-21 at halftime. Coincidentally, Rountree was the only Red Devil starter to go scoreless in the first half. He made up for it after intermission, scoring 10 of ACC’s first 12 points after halftime. The Tigers closed the gap to 46-45 when Rountree’s putback re-established a three-point cushion. Seth Walden followed shortly thereafter with a 3-pointer to give ACC a 51-45 lead. Rountree’s clock-beating jumper with 4:11 remaining put Allen on top 53-48. The Tigers responded
with eight straight points. Milliken scored with 1:24 on the clock to give Cowley its first lead of the game 54-53. His two free throws with 19 seconds remaining pushed Cowley’s lead to 5653, setting up Rountree’s buzzer-beater from the top of the key. Rountree scored all of his team-high 19 points after halftime, to go with nine rebounds, four assists and a block. Cameron Blue followed with eight points, nine boards, three assists and four blocks. Ben Uno scored seven points before fouling out. Keiswetter and Walden scored six each. McCoy scored 22 to pace Cowley. Milliken added 16. Allen (4-16 overall and 0-8 in Jayhawk Conference Eastern Division) resumes play at home Wednesday against Johnson County.
Cowley (21-35-14—70) Allen (30-26-8—64) Cowley (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Milliken 4/1-5-2-16, Fennell 1-2-2-4, Goodlow 0/2-2-1-8, Vozzola 0-0-10, Steadman 1-3-0-5, McGrew 3-34-9, Evans 0-4-3-4, McKoy 8-6-222. TOTALS: 18/3-25-16-70. Allen (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Rountree 7/1-2-4-19, Burnes 1-2-2-4, Wesley 0-0-2-0, Fountain 2-0-4-4, Schippers 0/1-2-4-5, Uno 2/1-0-5-7, Keiswetter 3-0-1-6, Barnette 1/1-01-5, Blue 4-0-1-8, Walden 0/2-0-16. TOTALS: 20/6-6-25-64.
Southern Coffey County squads win EMPORIA — Southern Coffey County High’s boys and girls wrapped up Lyon County League action on a winning note Saturday. The boys broke open a tight game in the second quarter and rolled from there to a 51-42 win over Madison. The girls also utilized a strong second quarter to pull ahead of Marais des Cygnes Valley in a 45-30 win. The victories gave both teams seventh place in their respective sides of the tournament, held in Emporia. The schools resume
regular season action Tuesday at home against Crest. THE SCC boys trailed Madison 15-14 late in the second quarter when Aaron True connected from 3-point range to trigger a 9-0 run. The Titans led 23-15 at the break and turned on the jets in the third quarter, outscoring Madison 16-9 in the frame. The lead grew to as much as 17 in the second half. True led Southern Coffey County (4-10 overall and 2-8 in Lyon County League) with 13 points, fol-
lowed by Josiah Witteman and Walker Harrod with 12 apiece. IN GIRLS action, Southern Coffey County were tied with Marais des Cygnes Valley 7-7 before outscoring the Trojans 17-11 in the second period. The lead swelled to 31-22 by the end of the third quarter. Kalyn Deal led SCC with 11 points, followed by Sarah Webb and Miranda Alumbaugh with eight apiece. Martyna Hegwald and Brittne Brite both scored six and Breanna Isch had four. Isch also had 10 re-
bounds, while Hegwald had seven rebounds and five steals. Webb had seven rebounds and three assists. “We finished the week on a positive note,” Lady Titan coach Jeff True said. “We had a good balance of scoring from the girls. We did a better job of moving the ball on offense, and our defensive intensity was good. “Kalyn came off the bench and gave us some good minutes at the guard spot,” True continue. Abby Phillps scored 15 to pace the Trojans. The SCC squads host Crest on Tuesday.
The Iola Register
WPW not only cause of rapid heartbeat Dear Dr. Roach: Can you tell me how the WPW syndrome is detected? My mother had the WPW syndrome, and I think I have it. Sometimes my heart beats fast and wobbly. My whole chest sometimes goes up and down. I went to a cardiologist. My stress test was good. My echocardiogram was good. Does my heart have to be in the throes of beating off track for the doctor to record and detect WPW syndrome? — T.Y. Answer: The “WPW” is Wolf-Parkinson-White syndrome, a common (1 in 100) heart condition in which the electrical impulse coming from the heart’s pacemaker in the atria takes an alternate pathway to the ventricles of the heart. Normally, the electrical stimulus travels down a pathway so that it arrives in the ventricle precisely
when needed. However, in WPW syndrome, the impulse comes too quickly down the alternate path. Occasionally, this leads to a big problem, because the electrical impulse can travel back up the normal path and down the fast path again, over and over, causing an extremely rapid heart rate. WPW usually is found on a routine EKG. There are cases where it can’t be seen, in which case a stress test is often diagnostic. But there are more causes for fast heartbeats. Your cardiologist has done both the echo and the stress test. If you keep having symptoms, you could wear a device that records your heartbeats continuously for 24-48 hours, called a Holter monitor, or an event monitor for even longer times. Speak to your cardiologist if you keep having symptoms.
Dr. Keith Roach To Your Good Health WPW can be treated with medication, but it now is more frequently being treated with radiocatheter ablation, where the extra pathway is destroyed with radio waves. Not everyone with WPW needs treatment. Dear Dr. Roach: I was wondering what you think about the latest blow against calcium. German and Swiss researchers followed 24,000 adults for 11 years. They found that regular users of calcium supplements had an 86 percent increased risk of
Monday, January 28, 2013
heart attack! I’ve been taking vitamin and calcium supplements for years. Should I be concerned? — V.A. Answer: There have been three papers looking at calcium and heart disease risk published in the past year. Two of them showed no benefit or evidence of harm, and one showed evidence of benefit. I carefully read the German study you cite, and the 86 percent apparent risk almost disappears when you look at the data regarding the cumulative effects of supplementation. New data always should be reviewed with caution, especially if it overturns accepted scientific wisdom. Once in a while, something really does turn the scientific world on its head, but in this case I don’t think that calcium supplementation is likely to cause a large increase in heart risk.
Public notices (First published in The Iola Register, January 28, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT U.S. Bank National Association successor by merger to The Leader Mortgage Company Plaintiff, vs. Bobbi Jo Stewart f/k/a Bobbi Jo Bonds; John Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Mary Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Unknown spouse, if any, of Bobbi Jo Stewart, Defendants. Case No. 13CV4 Court Number: Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased, and all other persons who are or may be concerned. You are notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Allen County, Kansas, praying to foreclose a real estate mortgage on the following described real estate: That part of Lot “M” of Boughton’s Subdivision of the Southeast Quarter (SE 1/4) of Section Twenty-six (26), Township Twenty-four (24), Range Eighteen (18), described as follows: The North Half (N 1/2) of the Ninety-eight feet (98’) off of the South End of said Lot “M” according to the recorded plat of said Boughton’s Subdivision to the City of Iola, Allen County, Kansas, commonly known as 206 North Colborn Street, Iola, KS 66749 (the “Property”) and all those defendants who have not otherwise been served are required to plead to the Petition on or before the 11th day of March, 2013, in the District Court of Allen County,Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered
in due course upon the Petition. NOTICE Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b), no information concerning the collection of this debt may be given without the prior consent of the consumer given directly to the debt collector or the express permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Kristen G. Stroehmann (KS # 10551) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (152655) (1) 28 (2) 4,11
LOTS FOUR (4) AND FIVE (5), BLOCK TWO (2), LAMBETH’S ADDITION TO THE CITY OF MORAN, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS AND LOT ONE (1), BLOCK THREE (3), CITY OF MORAN, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS (hereinafter referred to as “real estate”). Together with a 2007 Clayton 80 x 76 manufactured home, VIN No. CBH018448TX. (hereinafter the Mobile Home ) to satisfy the judgment in the above entitled case. The sale is to be made
without appraisement and subject to the redemption as stated by the Journal Entry of Judgment of Foreclosure herein, and further subject to the approval of the court. Thomas R. Williams Sheriff of Allen County, Kansas Submitted by: BENNETT, BODINE & WATERS, P.A. MARK V. BODINE, #13216 11125 Johnson Drive, Suite A Shawnee, Kansas 66203 Telephone: (913) 948.7920 Facsimile: (913) 948.7901 ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF (1) 21,28 (2) 4
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, but uses numbers instead of words. The puzzle is a box of 81 squares, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 (First published in The Iola Register, January 21, 2013) squares each. Some squares are IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF filled in with numbers. The rest ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS should be filled in by the puzzler. VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND Fill in the blank squares allowing FINANCE, INC. the numbers 1-9 to appear only Plaintiff, once in v. every row, Case No: 2012CV71 once in evDANNY E. BONE; ery column MARILYN D. BONE; and once in DISCOVER BANK; every 3x3 FIA CARD SERVICES, aka BANK box. OF AMERICA; One-star Defendants. puzzles are Title to Real Estate Involved for beginNOTICE OF SALE ners, and Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued by the Clerk/Judge of the the difficulty District Court of Allen County, Kansas gradually to me the undersigned sheriff of Allen increases County, Kansas, I will offer for sale at through the public auction and sell to the highest week to a bidder for cash in hand, on the south very chalentrance of the Allen County Courtlenging fivehouse, at Iola, Kansas, on February star puzzle. 13, 2013, at 10:00 o’clock a.m. the following real estate:
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
by Chris Browne
by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Kirkman & Scott FUNKY WINKERBEAN
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by Chance Browne
by Young and Drake
by Tom Batiuk
by Mort Walker
B4 Monday, January 28, 2013
The Iola Register
H Mustangs Garber takes second at meet Continued from B1
FORT SCOTT — Iola High freshman Andrew Garber brought home a second-place finish Saturday at a junior varsity wrestling tournament. Garber, wrestling at 170 pounds, swept past his first three opponents before falling in the championship match to Regan Wright of Mill Valley with a 7-0 decision — a wrestler he had defeated earlier in the competition. After a first-round forfeit, Garber opened the competition by pinning David McHie of Spring Hill in 5 minutes, 26 seconds. He then defeated Wright, 9-4 in the third round of pool play.
Garber secured a berth in the championship match by pinning Austin Storck of Spring Hill with 3 seconds remaining in the third and final period. Sophomore Jordan Long took seventh at 160 pounds. He started with a pin over Blake Driskell of Paola at 1:36 before losing to Jesse Hodge of Fort Scott by a pin at 2:17. Long was sent to the consolation bracket, where he lost by pin to Grant Thompson of Blue Valley Southwest by pin in 3:29, then by decision to Alex Gepford of Frontenac, 2-1. He secured seventh place by forfeit over Christian Farris of Blue Valley Southwest.
Crest girls fall to Uniontown COLONY — The second quarter told the tale for Crest High’s girls Friday. The Lady Lancers, tied with visiting Uniontown High after one quarter, saw the Lady Eagles explode for a 20-6 scoring margin in the second period. Uniontown put it in cruise control from there in a 58-39 win.
Crest didn’t go away quietly, closing to within seven, 42-35, after three quarters. Uniontown closed the game with a 16-4 run. Kurston Gilliland scored 16 points to lead Crest, followed by Emmalee Seabolt with eight and Madison Kellar with five.
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Feb. 15-16 in Pittsburg. “I debated resting him one more week, and then this,” Carson said. “Wrestling just has so many explosive movements, you can’t predict when this might happen. We don’t think his shoulder popped out or anything, but he was in some pain. “It’s tough because Stephen could be a possible state qualifier and maybe even a state champion,” Carson said.
ROETTGEN’S thirdplace finish, meanwhile, left Carson exuberant. “Chase is such a great kid, and he works so hard,” Carson said. “I think he may have turned a corner with his performance.” Carson was most encouraged with how Roettgen ended the competition. He lost a semifinal match against Jacob Radford of Putnam City, 10-2, sending him into the consolation bracket, where he pinned Wyatt Goodlin of Wichita Independent. In the third-place match, Roettgen took home a 9-2 win over Isaiah YeubanksMurdock of Wichita South. Carson noted YeubanksMurdock opened the match aggressively: perhaps too much so. Roettgen earned a penalty point when his opponent punched his leg, then twice more for similar penalties later in the match. “Chase really kept control of the match,” Carson said. “He got points for a couple of takedowns, then again late in the match. I think that was the best match I’ve seen Chase wrestle.” MISENHELTER
Iola High’s Stephen McDonald, right, wrestles against Pittsburg High’s Gershom Avalos in a match earlier this season. McDonald took home second place Tuesday at the Fredonia Invitational Tournament, but aggravated a shoulder injury in the process. continued his impressive romp through the 2012-13 season He rolled over Brabender Cabrera of Andover, then pinned Yancy Wade of West Elk in 30 seconds. He dropped his semifinal match to Rakim Dean of Wichita South by pin, but responded by pinning Cabrera in the consolation semifinal. Misenhelter was awarded third place by forfeit when his opponent, Jacob Hendricks of Maize South, had to pull out because he had already wrestled the maximum five matches on the day. “The thing about Bryce is that he always wrestles hard from start to finish, regardless of what the score is,” Carson said. “When you do that, good things happen.” CODY CONNER, junior, took home fifth place at 145 pounds. He opened with a major decision over Isaiah Kemps of Maize South, 155, then pinned Coby Carter
of Valley Center in 30 seconds. Conner’s troubles started in the semifinals when he was pinned by ReShean Tipton of Wichita South. He then lost his consolation match to Ethan Hess of Frontenac 4-2. “Cody had some bad luck in that loss,” Carson said. Conner was adjusting his head gear when the referee blew his whistle to start the third and final round. Hess took full advantage with a two-point takedown, enough for the decisive points. Conner was awarded fifth place by forfeit over Carter. “Cody struggled a little bit,” Carson said. Brice Aiello took seventh at 152 pounds. He pinned Clay Hokr of LeonBlusetem, before being pinned by Jared Brown of Andover in his quarterfinal match. He responded by defeating Kyle Dean of Erie by pin, but lost to Sharif Jones of Wichita East, 5-1.
Aiello won seventh by forfeit over Logan Kressly of Rose Hill. “Brice continues to get better and better,” Carson said. “As a freshman, he still makes some mistakes, but he’s improving every day.” Travis Rieske, meanwhile, dropped his two matches. He went up against top-seeded Jesse Oliver of Wichita West by pin. He also was pinned by John Engelmeyer of Rose Hill in consolation action. “Travis had a couple of tough opponents to deal with,” Carson said. THURSDAY’S double dual against West Elk and Osawatomie will offer an opportunity for local wrestling fans to see the Mustangs in action. Carson said special recognition would be given to the seniors as well. Thursday’s matches begin at 5:30 p.m. The wrestlers will travel to the Silver Lake Invitational next Saturday.
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