The Iola Register Locally owned since 1867
BASKETBALL Friday night’s games reported See B1
Saturday, February 2, 2013
No Place I’d Rather Bee
Mortgage deduction debatable By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
In an effort to balance the state budget, Gov. Sam Brownback has proposed to eliminate the home mortgage deduction for Kansas taxpayers. The proposal has received its fair share of resistance, on a local level and state level. “I’m cautious about the proposal, Ed Bideau it doesn’t seem like a good idea to me,” State Representative Ed Bideau said. “I’m still studying it.” Duane Goossen, former state budget director, said Brownback predicts the elimination of the deduction will raise $163 million in revenue for the state. Goossen now serves as vice president for fiscal and health policies for the Kansas Health Institute. While Goossen agrees the predicted numbers are accurate for revenue gained, it is still to be determined whether the elimination will have a positive effect for Kansas homeowners.
Students compete in county spelling bee
Isaiah Wicoff, an Iola Middle School seventh-grader, right, won the 2013 Allen County Spelling Bee Friday afternoon at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. He is shown receiving the trophy from Iola Mayor Bill Shirley. Audrey Powe, Lincoln Elementary fourth-grader, won second place and will act as Wicoff’s alternate for the Hays Daily News Sunflower Spelling Bee on Feb. 7. The winner of the Sunflower Bee will go on to compete in Washington D.C. for the Scripps National Spelling Bee. Wicoff won by spelling the words “jitney” and “depilatory” correctly. Elijah Luedke came in third place. Other competitors shown are Brody Nemecek, left, and Corrin Helm, above.
See MORTGAGE | Page A6
No-till is his way By BOB JOHNSON email@example.com
Where the nation stands
U.S. Rep. Lynn Jenkins discusses where the nation’s fiscal state stands Friday. As part of listening tour, Jenkins gave a brief overview of the nation’s spending and listened to community members voice concerns. A full write-up of the presentation will appear in Monday’s Register.
Jim Smart will be recognized Monday evening at the annual meeting of the Allen County Conservation District for developing better quality water on his farms northwest of Moran. The event will start at 6:30 in the community building in Iola’s Riverside Park. Events leading to the award started when Smart decided to operate his father’s farm, which he purchased in 2005 after working in research for the U.S. Department of Agriculture in Texas for 12 years. “The chance to move back (to Allen County) was exciting,” Smart said. It also came with some anxiety. Smart wasn’t coming into a robust enterprise. Having grown up on the farm and familiar with the economics of agriculture, Smart knew he didn’t have the money at hand to purchase a full complement of tillage and heavy equipment. Little family equipment was available. Instead, he relied on his instincts, honed during USDA assignments, and decided to go notill from the start. “It’s not as labor-intensive,” Smart said, and the equipment needed, a planter, drill and sprayer, are affordable. Fertilizer is applied in a banding process with no-till, a few inches to the side with nitrogen and in the same row with seeds for phosphorus and potassium. “It’s a lot more efficient than the old way — broadcasting,” Smart summed up, where up to 25
percent of an application is lost to the elements. An aside of putting down fertilizer at planting time, often in relatively heavy cover, is to do soil testing ahead of time, Smart said. “That way you know each year what the plants need in each field,” he said. SO WHAT does field work have to do with water quality? Everything, said Smart. “It starts in the field,” by keeping fertilizer in the ground and controlling rainfall runoff with terraces and waterways, including tilled terraces that deposit water directly to field’s side. That eliminates the need for waterways and opens more ground to farming. Three ponds Smart built are fenced and have water piped to outsider drinkers, which keeps cows away from the pond’s edge and, Smart observed, “keeps pee and poop our of the pond water.” It also keeps pond banks from beSee TILL | Page A3
Sheriff’s department looks to file charges against USD 258 teacher
Down, but not out
Above, Iola’s Zeph Larney pins West Elk’s Jonathan Andrews. Iola High hosted the double-duel wrestling match Thursday. See page B1 for more information. Vol. 115, No. 68
The Allen County Sheriff ’s department will be forwarding reports to the Allen County Attorney’s office in order to file formal charges against Humboldt USD 258 vocational agriculture teacher Matt Kerr for alleged misconduct. Kerr was suspended by the district on Jan. 7 under suspicion of misconduct. Sheriff Bryan Murphy said the Humboldt police
came to the sheriff ’s department in an effort to “remain transparent” during investigations. According to a press release, the sheriff ’s office was contacted by USD 258 Superintendent K.B. Criss and Humboldt Police Chief Brian Dillow in late December to request assistance with investigations. On Friday afternoon, Criss had no comment about the matter. Iola, KS
A2 Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Obituaries Marvin LeRoy Sander, 84, Elsmore, was born April 3, 1928, to Paul Bernhard Sander and Rosa Maude (Aten) Sander in El Reno, Okla. His Heavenly Father gathered him into His loving arms on Jan. 30, 2013 following an illness of pneumonia. Marvin was baptized into God’s family on June 3, 1928 and was confirmed into the Lutheran Church on May 3, 1942. On June 12, 1953 Marvin was united in marriage to Henryetta Laura Lohaus in Paola. This union was blessed with five children. They made their home near Union City, Okla. Marvin worked at Tinker Field Air Force Base in Oklahoma City for 15 years before becoming a full time dairy farmer. Marvin spent over 50 years as a dairyman. In 1969 they moved to rural Elsmore where he was a dairy farmer and they made their home for 25 years. He also drove a school bus for USD 256 from 1979 to 1988. After retiring from farming they made their home in Elsmore, where Marvin was able to rekindle his interest in woodworking. He made numerous items for his family and others. Marvin was an active member of Trinity Lutheran Church, El Reno, from 1942 to 1969; Friends Home Lutheran Church, Savonburg, from 1969 to 2012, serving several terms on the church council. He was currently a member of Zion Lutheran Church, Chanute. His community
activities included many years of 4-H while in Oklahoma where he showed registered Ayrshire cattle. He served on the board of directors for Allen County Farm Bureau and the Farm Service Agency for several years. In 1982 he received the K a n s a s Marvin Sander Banker’s Award for soil conservation. He was preceded in death by his parents; two brothers, Vernon and Norman; two infant siblings, William and Viola; and one granddaughter, Kelli Jo Sander. Marvin is survived by his wife, Henryetta; five children, Melvin and wife, Judi, Olathe, Paul and wife, Kathryn, Moran, Susan Stich and husband, Paul, Chanute, Cynthia Johnson and husband, Gene, Moran, Timothy and wife, Becky, Elsmore; 11 grandchildren; 12 step-grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren; and one sister, Beverly Titterington, Wichita; in-laws, nieces, and nephews. Funeral services are at 10 a.m., today at Friends Home Lutheran Church, Savonburg. Burial will follow in the Elsmore Cemetery, Elsmore. Memorial contributions may be made to Lutheran World Relief and sent in care of the funeral home, 344 N. Cedar, Moran, KS 66755. Condolences may be left at www. feuerbornfuneral.com.
Livestock market At the Parsons livestock market on Jan. 30, 601 head of cattle were sold. Choice cows 77-88; canner-cutter 69-78; shelly cows 69 and down; bred cows 800-1250; pairs 11001500; choice bulls 100-110; lower grades 90-100. Steers, up to 400#, up
to 220; 400#-500# 180-216; 500#-600# 158-182; 600#700# 138-150; 700#-800# 130-148; 800# and over 125142. Heifers, up to 400#, up to 195; 400#-500# 140-165; 500#-600# 130-152; 600#700# 120-136; 700#-800# 120-132; 800# and over 115131.
Kathleen Percival, 87, Overland Park, mother of Cecelia Orcutt, Iola, passed away Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013. She had Alzheimer’s for nearly 10 years. Katie was preceded in death by her parents, brother Keith and beloved husband Daryl. She is survived by her two daughters and son-inlaws, Cecelia and Steven Orcutt, Iola, and Julie and Jim Knedlik, Overland Park; three granddaughters and four great-grand-
children. K a t i e was born May 10, 1925, in Lincoln to Roscoe and Mable A n d e r - Kathleen son. She Percival graduated from Beverly High School and attended Kansas State beginning her career in teaching. They made their home in Salina until 1958 when they moved to Mission where Katie worked for
Study:Yoga beneficial to heart “ It’s not a drug, it’s not a medical proceBy ALAN BAVLEY The Kansas City Star
KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) — The same kind of exercise that can bring peace to your mind may bring peace to your heart as well. Research at the University of Kansas Hospital is finding that regular time spent doing yoga breathing and stretching exercises may help keep potentially dangerous heart rhythm disorders in check. A KU Hospital study published this week in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology finds that as little as two one-hour yoga sessions per week can help significantly reduce the number of episodes of rapid, out-of-control heartbeats experienced by patients with atrial fibrillation. These patients also cut their blood pressure and lowered their levels of anxiety and depression. The results of this preliminary study are so promising, two similar yoga studies at KU Hospital are enrolling patients with other disorders that cause faulty heart rhythms. “Yoga is not a solution in itself, but it provides very profound effects,” said KU heart specialist Dhanunjaya Lakkireddy. “It’s not a drug, it’s not a (medical procedure). It’s something you can do in your living room for not very much money.” Lakkireddy wants to see
dure. It’s something you can do in your living room for not very much money. — Dhanunjaya Lakkireddy, heart specialist
if yoga training can work for other patients. He has started recruiting people with tachycardia, another rhythm disorder with accelerated heart rates, and syncope, a disorder that causes fainting when the heart stops beating temporarily. Yoga, with its meditation, breathing exercises and sometimes-difficult poses, has been practiced for more than 5,000 years. Because it’s known for its ability to bring inner peace, yoga often is recommended to heart and cancer patients as a way to relieve stress. Research suggests that yoga can lower blood pressure and slow the heart rate. But there has been little study aimed at using yoga as a medical treatment. Lakkireddy was born and raised in India. His grandfather was a yoga instructor. But Lakkireddy gave up yoga when he was a teenager and started practicing again only in the past few years. When a couple of his patients told him yoga helped dampen their atrial fibrillation, he was skeptical.
Court report Humboldt, consumption of liquor in a public place, 10 days jail suspended for six months probation, $435. Shelly L. Nixon, Moran, giving a worthless check, 12 months jail suspended for 12 months probation, $545. Michael E. Freeman, Kansas City, criminal damage to property, $445. Marcia J. Hammler, Parkville, Mo., 75/65, $143. Trenton A. Rabbit, Glenpool, Okla., 75/65, $143. Dennis W. Allen, Colony, 75/65, $143. Convicted of no seat belt and fined $10: David D. Glaze, Yates
Center. Stephanie D. Purdy, LaHarpe. Paul O. Goins, Grafton, Ohio. Derrick R. Gates, Kansas City. James F. Prock, Iola. Diversion agreements with fines assessed: Wendolyn R. Wycoff, Chanute, criminal deprivation of property, $410. Gordon R. Hoffman, Los Angeles, Calif., 83/65, $216. Juvenile dispositions: Trezz J. Rogers, possession of hallucinogenic drugs, 30 hours community service, 500-word essay “The Effects of Marijuana on the Body,” $81.
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DISTRICT COURT Judge Daniel Creitz Civil cases filed: Sheila Nichols, et al vs. Travis West, et al, medical malpractice. Kelley L. Tindel vs. Melinda Tindel, protection from abuse. Roxanne R. McNelly vs. Ryan C. Collier, paternity. Ryan C. Collier vs. Roxanne R. McNelly, paternity. State of Kansas vs. Eric W. Trickey, nondivorce visitation, custody/ support. MAGISTRATE COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted of speeding or other violations with fines assessed: David W. Greathouse, Iola, failure to yield at a stop sign, $173. Heron M. Ramirez, Oklahoma City, 80/65, $173. Lisa K. Luther, Chanute, 85/65, $203. Jonathan L. Allen, Oklahoma City, 75/65, $143. Michael E. More, Iola, 61/35, $340. Minesh U. Mistry, Bakersfield, Ca., 77/65, $155. David W. Watts, Savonburg, 67/55. $155. Clark T. Vanpelt, Owasso, 75/65, $143. Robert L. Powell III, Iola, 39/25, $167. Alden E. Dobbs, Muskogee, Okla., 89/65, $239. Timothy Edward D. Rogers, Iola, possession of hallucinogenic drugs, 12 months jail suspended for 12 months probation, $445. Bryan C. Smith, Humboldt, 75/65, $224. Kyle A. Richwine, Olathe, 79/65, $167. Jerome F. Lampe, Colony, 72/55, $185. Robert A. Lambert, Iola, possession of hallucinogenic drugs, six months jail suspended for 12 months probation, $785. Sir Anthony David Sweeney,
Macy’s for 20 years until her retirement. Katie dedicated her life to being a devout Christian, a selfless and wonderful wife and mother and a nurturing “grandma” to her beloved Shannon. Her family and flowers flourished in her loving care. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at the Amos Family Funeral Home, 10901 Johnson Dr., Shawnee Mission. A family graveside service will be Tuesday at Resurrection Cemetery in Lenexa.
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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.
Criminal cases filed: Michael E. Freeman, Kansas City, disorderly conduct. Charles F. Turner, Iola, domestic battery, disorderly conduct. Civil contract cases filed:
Educational Credit Union vs. Robert W. Burkett, debt collection. Allen County Hospital vs. Donald R. Hufferd, debt collection. Allen County Hospital vs. Johnny H. Adams, et al. Small claims filed: Raymond E. Cooper vs. Tony Schwager, et al. John Wallace Jr. vs. Robert Mchaley, et al. IOLA MUNICIPAL COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Howard L. Hanson, Gas, driving with a suspended license, 90 days jail suspended for 12 months probation, must serve five days jail, $380. Cox Communications and Cox Business Cox Communications announces the following channel change. On or after Thursday, March 7, 2013 the following Cox cable channels will officially launch, although they will be available as a Special Preview on or after Saturday, February 9, 2013: Longhorn Network – channel 272 MoviePlex – channel 84 RetroPlex – channel 198 IndiePlex – channel 199 RetroPlex HD – channel 2198 IndiePlex HD – channel 2199 A subscription to Cox Advanced TV Sports & Information Pak service is required for Longhorn Network. A subscription to TV Essential and a digital receiver is required for MoviePlex. A subscription to Cox Advanced TV Movie Pak service is required for RetroPlex and IndiePlex. A subscription to Cox Advanced TV Plus Movie Pak service is required for RetroPlex HD and IndiePlex HD.
“I laughed at them, ‘Show me.’ I sent them home with a (heart) monitor.” Positive results piqued his interest in taking a scientific look: “I couldn’t dismiss it.”
Gearing up for spring The Elm Creek Community Garden meeting will be at 4 p.m. at 702 S. First St. Regular and handicap accessible plots are available. For more information contact (620) 365-5577.
School will be held on Good Friday Iola schools will be in session March 29, Good Friday, despite a previous publication by the Iola School District. Brian Pekarek, superintendent of schools, said parents have been calling the district office because in the school calendar, printed in the Iola Register in July, school is canceled on that day. Pekarek said students are scheduled to attend school that day as if it were a regular day.
Library happenings The winter Iola Reads selection is “Night of the Twisters” by Ivy Ruckman. The program launched Friday and will run through March 12. Books can be found at the Iola Public Library or at various merchants around town. People are asked to either pass the book along to someone else, return them to one of the locations or if they intend on keeping the book a $2 donation
is requested. On Tuesday, Pam Beasley, Allen County Emergency Managment, will be at the Iola Public Library at 7 p.m. to discuss tornado safety. At 7 p.m. Thursday, Iolans Gene and Judy McIntosh will talk about when they lived in Greensburg at the time of the devastating tornado. For more information contact the library at (620) 365-3262.
Thank you to m y fam ily and friends for the support given to m e follow ing m y accident.Also thanks to the ER staff at ACH and EM S crew s for their care and concern. The food,calls and cards w ere very m uch appreciated.
will celebrate his
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Cards can be sent to Sam at 200 Walnut, Kincaid, KS 66039
His family wishes him a Happy Birthday!
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Contact the Iola Register staff at firstname.lastname@example.org
Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Simplifying this year’s legislation H Till This past week I spent some time in Topeka getting to know some of our new legislators and networking with some of our “old” ones. This year is a historical year in the state of Kansas in the aspect that two out of three legislators are new to the elected office or are just in their second term. I am going to share a simplified plan that was given to us by the Speaker of the House, Ray Merrick. This year’s session is slated to be 80 days instead of the usual 90. There will be no “blessed” bills this year. What comes out of committee is all that will be accepted and nothing will carry over to next year. There will be no omnibus bill allowed this year, only bills directly vetoed by the governor will be heard in veto session. Governor Brownback has set up a plan to have a two-year budget and that is
Shelia Lampe Chamber Musings
the premise that both the House and the Senate will be working with. There are several bills that have already been brought out of committee and voted on. Many are in the process of hitting the committees. It is very unusual to see action being taken this early in the session. There is a lot going on including action on eliminating income tax, extending the sales tax at 6.3 percent, property tax versus real, and mortgage tax deductions. There is a multitude of very important changes coming to our
state by way of the legislature. There are many ways for citizens to keep track of what is happing in Topeka and I encourage you to do so. You can listen to sessions online at AV online. Go to www.kslegislature. org. This site also allows you to keep track of bills in both the House and the Senate. Be informed, know what is going on with your government. Your legislators are; Senator Caryn Tyson, her email address is Caryn.Tyson@senate. ks.gov and can be contacted at (785) 296-6838, Representative Ed Bideau, email@example.com, (785) 296-7636, Representative Bob Grant, bob.grant@ house.ks.gov, 785. 296.7650. Contact them if you have any issues. That is the only way they know how you want them to vote. On a lighter note it is Cash Mob time. We will
be having a Cash Mob on Thursday. We will meet at the chamber office at 5:30 p.m. We will eat at a local restaurant afterwards to share our experience with each other. Please join us. It is Valentine’s Day in a couple of weeks and it will be a great way to pick up something for your loved ones. It is a fun and great way to help our chamber merchants and restaurant owners. On Thursday the Chamber will also be hosting Lynda Fort, executive director of the Kansas Bed and Breakfast Association. She will give a seminar on how to become a B&B owner and how to get certified. It will be held at the chamber office, anyone is welcome to attend at no cost. As you can see, there is a lot going on at the chamber. Please contact us if you have questions, or if we can be of help in any way.
Continued from A1
coming muddy quagmires. “Cows also like cool, clean water they get from the drinkers,” Smart said. A wintertime benefit is not having to cut ice to open water for cows and not having to worry about a cow or calf breaking through ice and possibly dying. Smart is enrolled in the Conservation Stewardship Program, which assesses an entire operation and provides cash awards to a farmer for what he does to protect the environment. “The payments are nice,” Smart said. The program also encourages him to try some things a little out of the ordinary, such as planting a cover crop — annual rye or clover — over an entire field. “That reduces erosion and recycles nutrients,” Smith noted, “and also provides nice mulch for the crop
planted in the spring.” Droughts of the past two years have been significant nuisances for farmers, but Smart said his crops planted in ground-covered fields did substantially better than he had expected. Some of the ground cover also has root systems that penetrate the ground up to 24 inches. “That breaks up the soil as well as deep tilling,” he said. SMART’S WIFE, Lisa, succumbed eight years ago to cancer. He has four children: Annie Davis, a registered nurse at Iola’s Windsor Place; Ben, a senior in grain milling science at Kansas State University, with a job awaiting with Quaker Oats in Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Nathan, a senior at Marmaton Valley High School, Moran, and Emily, a seventh-grader.
A nnual Soil C onservation A w ard W inner • Jim Sm art, M oran Congratulations
1918 N. State, Iola • (620) 365-7695
We Commend The Terrific Job Of This Year’s Farm Award Winner: Jim Smart, Moran Soil Conservation
Allen County Farm Bureau 807 N. State St., Iola • (620) 365-2172 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Recognition is due this year’s USDA Allen County Award Winner:
Soil Conservation Jim S m art o f M o ran
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For everyone’s benefit, we urge you to please call ahead for your bundles and/or large and special orders. This reduces wait time for you and ensures that anything you want will be in stock.
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A4 Saturday, February 2, 2013
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E TAL F M F A RM B U ILDINGS
When you go to a big grocery store and look in the butcher section, do you often wonder where the animals that provided the meat came from, how they were raised, if the animals were treated with antibiotics, growth hormones and other unsavory stuff and how the actual butchering process took place. These are questions we should all ask of our meat products. The truth is, when we get our meat from most stores, we just don’t know much about it except for the price.
At Moran Locker we buy from local growers that we are very familiar with.
We know that these growers raise their animals with care to be the size and quality we want and there’s no doubt what sort of feed went into the animal. No old, poorly fed and poorly cared for animals will ever be retailed by Moran Locker or Bolling’s Meat Market. No locker can make good meat from poor animals. We’re convinced that our retail meats will be the best you’ve ever eaten. No doubt about it, locally raised and processed meat is the best.
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visit and see first hand the cleanliness and expertise of our state-inspected facility. Our longevity speaks for itself: we have 3rd and 4th generations at work in our family operations. Let us visit about how your animal will be cut up, how large the finished packages of meat will be and any instructions for smoking, trimming, sausage making and other special orders. Some owners may be concerned that once the animal is unloaded from the truck or trailer and leaves their sight, there’s no way to tell if the packaged meat that is returned to the owner came from the actual animal delivered to the locker. Our meat is tagged as soon as it is killed. It follows the meat through the entire process. There’s no way of getting mixed up. We process one animal at a time.
H wy. 59 S outh, D owntown M oran • (620) 237-4331 Open Monday through Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. - 11 a.m.
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Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
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A6 Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Bill would allow H Mortgage religious symbols on public land Continued from A1
A lot of people talk about ‘separation of church and state.’ That’s not in the Constitution. However, there is an establishment clause, which says the government shall make no law regarding religion.
— Rep. Don Schroeder, R-Hesston
Rep. Don Schroeder, RHesston, told the committee Thursday that he believed
religious displays like Buhler are constitutional. “A lot of people talk about ‘separation of church and state,’” Schroeder said. “That’s not in the Constitution. However, there is an establishment clause, which says the government shall make no law regarding religion. It doesn’t go the other way around; it doesn’t say that religion cannot be involved in government.” A representative of the Great Plains chapter of the Americans United for Separation of Church and State disagreed with Schroeder’s interpretation. “Why would you have in the Constitution the fact that the government can’t interfere with religion, but religion can interfere with the government?” said Vickie Sandell Stangl. “How does that protect the government? How does that make a stable society if it’s not a two-way street? That does not create a stable society. That would be my answer to them on that.” The bill also would allow religious displays in public schools, although they must be connected to a course of study that “does not favor or disfavor any religion or religious belief,” according to written testimony from Mark Hallman, spokesman for the Kansas Association of Public Schools. House Majority Leader Arlen Siegfried, R-Olathe, said he expects the chamber to vote on the bill next week. He said he believes the bill is constitutional. “I do not believe that having a cross on a sign forces an atheist to be a believer,” Siegfried says. “I just don’t believe that.”
Homecoming candidate in the running
Kaleb Beckham, at left, and an Iola High School 2013 winter homecoming candidate, was unavailable for Thursday’s homecoming photo. The Register failed to mention his omission.
look at it to see if it would result in an overall tax deduction,” Bideau said. “I’m skeptical.” He said the revenue must be increased by the state to overcome the deficit, which means the taxes must increase by principle somewhere. As for the region, both Bideau and Brocker agree that southeast Kansans can not afford to take any more hits to their tax expenses. Brocker said Al-
BIDEAU said the state is defending its proposals by saying the money gained from eliminating the mortgage tax deduction and extending the sales tax rate will offset that being lost by low-
“ I have literally had little old
ladies come to me and say that they need to decide whether they are going to pay their property taxes, buy medicine or buy food. It is really hard.
ACCORDING to Goossen, the state’s projected revenue for next year is “hundreds of millions of dollars below expected expenses.” The gains in revenue will come from these three proposed actions: — A permanent extension of the 6.3 percent sales tax. Almost 1 percent of the sales tax was to expire July 1. The extension will raise $262 million for the budget. — The mortgage tax deduction elimination, which will raise a predicted $163 million in revenue. — Transferring $116 million from other departments to offset the deficit. These three proposals will increase state revenue by $541 million. Goos-
— John Brocker, Iola Realtor
ering income tax rates, which took effect Jan. 1. The income tax was lowered from 6.45 percent to 4.9 percent for individuals earning more than $15,000 and from 3.5 percent to 3 percent for taxable income up to $15,000. Bideau said he is skeptical that the amount people are saving in income tax will offset the money lost from the elimination of the mortgage tax deduction and the higher sales tax rate. “I want to see the numbers, I’m initially opposed but I’m willing to take a
len County is “notorious in having low-wage jobs” and many people rely on their deductions to keep their homes. “I have literally had little old ladies come to me and say that they need to decide whether they are going to tax their property taxes, buy medicine or buy food,” he said. “It is really hard.” He said high property taxes have forced people to move into less than ideal housing situations. This is particularly evident for the elderly, who live on a fixed income.
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The housing economy is already being affected by the economy, and Brocker questions why the state is using property and housing taxes as their “go to” to increase revenue. “Why would you want to hurt your third largest industry, we are already hurting,” Brocker said. “We have not learned to control spending habits, and there will come a day when people will move away.” He said it is up to the homeowners to oppose the proposed legislation, because they are the people who are going to see the effects. The issues are before the Senate Tax Committee, which must approve some plan to put before fellow legislators. “We have to come out with money somehow,” Bideau said. “But they (homeowners) are carrying more than their fair share, and that is a major concern of mine.” He said due to changes in the legislature, four counties (Wyandotte, Johnson, Sedgwick and Shawnee) can pass a vote on a legislation. Based on this, he said rural communities do not receive a fair voice with the state. For issues such as housing and property taxes, that affect poor rural areas the most, he said the legislation may not have their needs in mind. “Do they have sympathy for that,” he said. “I don’t know.”
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TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — The Kansas House is considering a bill that would allow the display of religious symbols on public lands, if the symbols are considered part of a community’s history or heritage. The bill, which was discussed Thursday before the Federal and State Affairs Committee in the Kansas House, was introduced in response to a controversy last summer when the Mennonite community of Buhler was threatened with a lawsuit because its city symbol contained a cross, The Wichita Eagle reported. The Freedom From Religion Foundation claimed the city’s official design violated the U.S. Constitution by favoring Christianity over other religions. Despite pleas from some residents to fight the threat, Buhler leaders took down the city symbol and replaced it with two similar ones on private land.
sen said if these numbers are accurate, it will be enough to balance the budget for next year. “If those things don’t happen, the budget will not balance,” he said.
John Brocker, a local Realtor with Allen County Realty, said the governor’s proposal is hitting homeowners where it hurts the most. He said the elimination will discourage people from wanting to buy a home, which will affect the state housing economy on a larger level. The state housing economy, according to Brocker, represents 13 percent of the total state economic gains. “Housing has always been a mainstay of our economy,” Brocker said. “It will hurt our economy. People are being taxed out of existence, which hurts the American dream of wanting to own a house.”
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Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Community foundation worthy of investments Kansas Health Foundation, it was important to note local buy-in to the Allen County Community Foundation. The late Donna Talkington, for instance, was one of the first foundation supporters, and left a gift to its corpus in her will. Other contributions have come from the Allen County Hospice, Home Health and Lifeline fund, the Allen County Healthcare Foundation, as well as other private donations. To date, the foundation has an endowment of $300,000, with another $650,000 pledged to the new hospital through the Uniting for Excellence campaign, which the foundation is managing. The income earned from the investments of these pledges is what goes to local entities. In Parsons, for example, its community foundation funds go to its historical society, the county health foundation, the police department’s chaplaincy program, support for the local farmers market, the Parsons Fire Department, area school districts, the county fair, county 4-H programs, county animal shelter, food bank, municipal band, and local Red Cross chapter, just to pull a few names from its long list of recipients. The Allen County Community Foundation is under the direction of Iolan Susan Michael, who works to raise funds and direct them to donors’ wishes. Foundation board members include Gary Parker, Moran farmer, Jeff Livingston, Iola Walmart manager, Angela Henry, SAFE BASE director, Beth Barlow of Humboldt’s B&W Trailer Hitches, Alan Weber, counselor to Allen County Commissioners, and Gary McIntosh, former Iola insurance agent and past county commissioner. AS A REGION, we all stand to gain from the Allen County Community Foundation. As community foundations across the country show, investors, including the county, will see a return on their investments — and more. — Susan Lynn
A look back in time 40 Years Ago Week of Jan. 27 - Feb. 2, 1973
Intercollegiate Press, Iola’s newest industry, will start production at its facilities here Monday. Bill Haberland, plant manager, said the company will start producing high school and university diplomas Monday, shifting that operation from a plant now in operation at Mission, Kan. By sometime this spring, Haberland said, the Mission plant will close and the yearbook cover production lines will be moved to Iola. He said that between 40 and 45 production workers will report to the plant Monday morning and within two weeks, when a second shift will be added, employment is expected to increase to 80. ***** WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) — The draft that raised armies and drove hundreds to flee their country has been retired. The nation’s 18-year-olds still have to register for their draft. But now, for the first time since 1948, men between the ages of 18 and 35 don’t face induction. ***** The first of two apartment buildings on North Buckeye is fast taking shape. The twobuilding complex being built by Sell Constructors will house six
apartments and six garages. Six Iola women will live in the apartments. They are Mrs. Gertrude (Guy) Pees, Mrs. Ethyl (Jim) Reid, Mrs. Helen (Claud) Gilpin, Mr. Mary (Raymond) Carpenter, Mrs. Kathryn (Leigh) Bowlus and Mrs. Elizabeth (Earl) Sifers. ***** Residents of Gas City voted 111 to 0 last night in favor of building a $250,000 sewer system there. The referendum came in a public meeting called to discuss the proposed project. The sewer system would replace individual septic tanks now in use. Lagoons would be constructed and mains and gathering lines laid to about 130 homes in the city. The sewer system will complement a new water system the city will build. ***** Harold Stones, director of research of the Kansas Bankers Association, will be the speaker for the Annual Allen County Conservation meeting Friday night at which five farm families will receive awards recognizing their contributions to water and soil conservation. The awardees are: Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn Ludlum, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Siefker and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Morrison of Moran; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stanley of Gas and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rice of Iola.
Diehards rejects common sense Even after the stunning tragedy in Newtown, Conn., it’s nearly impossible for Congress to hold a constructive conversation over gun control, thanks to efforts by diehard opponents led by the National Rifle Association and its supporters. Even a modest proposal like closing the gaping loophole on registration to limit the possibility that lethal firearms will fall into the wrong hands drew an intemperate display of contempt from Wayne LaPierre, chief executive of the NRA, as the Senate kicked off hearings on gun control this week. His opposition to a proposed requirement for background checks on all firearms buyers, including at gun shows, was as unpersuasive as it was ineloquent: “Universal background checks, which sounds, whatever, ends up being a universal federal nightmare,” Mr. LaPierre told members of the Senate Judiciary Committee. The proposal is a key component of gun control legislation because 40 percent of purchases are made at gun shows and other venues that exempt buyers from the sensible requirement for a criminal background check that other buyers undergo at stores. Back in the 1990s, Mr. LaPierre and the NRA were in favor of universal background checks, an idea that 80 percent of NRA members — and 90 percent of the American public — support today because it’s just common sense, but the NRA has hardened its opposition
You must act. Be bold, be courageous. Americans are counting on you. — Former U.S. Rep. Gabby Giffords
to any change since then. “Allowing 40 percent of those acquiring guns to bypass checks is like allowing 40 percent of passengers to board a plane without going through security,” Baltimore Police Chief James Johnson testified at the hearing. “Would we do this?” Of course not. We wouldn’t, and we don’t. So why should it be any different when it comes to firearms purchases? Why shouldn’t we do everything possible to keep guns away from criminals, terrorists and the mentally ill? “The best way to stop a bad guy from getting a gun in the first place is a good background check,” Chief Johnson told the senators. To support his position, Mr. LaPierre even used misleading statistics, saying that “out of more than 76,000 firearms purchases supposedly denied by the federal instant check system, only 62 were referred for prosecution.” We need better enforcement, he argued, not new laws. But under questioning by Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, D-R.I., it turned out that the number the NRA chief used, 62, was only for Chicago. The actual statistics, accord-
The news earlier this week that Allen County Commissioners are reconsidering the second installment of a $100,000 pledge now due to the Allen County Community Foundation is hopefully no more than due diligence on their part. A new commission, after all, is not obligated to rubber-stamp decisions made by its predecessors. More than a year ago, commissioners pledged $100,000 to the newly emerging countywide foundation in an effort to attract a $500,000 grant from the Kansas Health Foundation. Based on the evident widespread support from public and private entities, the KHF awarded Allen County the $500,000 as part of its GROW initiative — Giving Resources to Our World. The purpose of GROW is to strengthen community foundations as a permanent source of local funding. The sizable grant works as a drawdown, matching individual grants with either 25 percent or 50 percent matches, depending on the giver’s intent. Gifts to the foundation solely for its purpose of perpetuity, result in the two-to-one match. In the county’s case, the Wichita-based foundation said it would give $25,000 to the local foundation as a match. It has given half of that commitment to date. County commissioners directed the earnings on the $100,000 pledge to provide programs that benefit the environment, such as a recycling program or clean-up projects. The county pledge comes from its landfill budget, which, according to County Counselor Alan Weber, “has the funds” to see the commitment fulfilled. More importantly, the county’s pledge helps secure the continued funding from the Kansas Health Foundation. Under the grant’s conditions, the county foundation must raise $50,000 in pledges each year for the next five years to keep in its good graces. An additional reward is a $17,500 operating grant to help keep the local foundation’s doors open. In securing the grant to the
ing to Sen. Whitehouse: “In 2012 more than 11,700 defendants were charged with federal gun crimes.” Mr. LaPierre’s testimony and his unjustifiable defense of a loophole in the law that has no merit exposed both the desperation of gun-control opponents and their unwillingness to engage in an honest and constructive discussion of an urgent issue on the national agenda. A CONGRESS that cannot respond to tragedies like Newtown and a long string of horrific shootings before that, stretching back to Columbine, is a Congress that is obviously helpless when it comes to confronting powerful special interests — even in the face of a national emergency. Instead of listening to extremists like Mr. LaPierre, they should listen to the poignant voices of victims like former U.S. Rep. Gabby Giffords, who was critically wounded in 2011 by a man with a history of mental problems. She pleaded with the senators to come up with answers: “You must act,” she declared. “Be bold, be courageous. Americans are counting on you.” — The Miami Herald
Another great American tradition: foreign aid By CAROLYN WOO The Baltimore Sun
Like the rest of America, I will be tuning in Sunday to watch Baltimore’s own Ravens play for the Vince Lombardi Trophy in Super Bowl XLVII. The Super Bowl has become a great American tradition. But there’s another tradition that demonstrates our nation’s finest values and doesn’t get nearly as much attention — and that’s the good we do around the world. You only need to turn on the television briefly or glance at a newspaper to see why our engagement in the world is so critical to our nation’s security, economy and standing. Unfortunately, most Americans don’t realize what a good value our foreign assistance efforts are. Most would be surprised to learn that foreign aid amounts to only about 1 percent of the federal budget. Let’s take a look at how cost effective our global development efforts are in light of something we all enjoy, the Super Bowl. Americans will eat about 200 million pounds of food on Sunday — more than a year’s worth of U.S. famine relief to Kenya. And for the cost of one of those entertaining, 30-second Super Bowl ads, we buy mosquito nets for 800,000 children at risk of malaria. And Monday after the game, you may be one of the 7 million
Americans who call in sick due to a little too much celebrating. However, let’s keep in mind there are 7 million Africans who are able to work and provide for their families that day because of U.S. efforts to eliminate and treat HIV/AIDS. These facts should certainly not keep us from laughing at the funniest ads or eating a crab cake for each touchdown the Ravens score, but they do put into perspective just how little it takes to make a big difference. The United States is inextricably linked with the rest of the world. From the Arab Spring to famine in Eastern Africa to natural disasters in Indonesia and Haiti, our national interests are at stake. The national security challenges we face today are far more complex and nuanced than they once were. While our military stands ready to respond to threats we face, many of these challenges defy military solutions. We need to utilize our tools of development and diplomacy alongside defense to keep America truly safe. The truth is, working to alleviate poverty, illiteracy and crippling illness is an essential building block for stable families and societies — and the more stable societies are, the less likely they are to succumb to extremism and
terrorism. By addressing these very human needs, we address the roots of many of today’s security challenges. Preventing conflict before it occurs keeps our brave men and women in uniform out of harm’s way and saves the lives of innocent people in these countries. From an economic perspective, 95 percent of consumers live outside of the United States. The fastest-growing markets are in the developing world, where half of our exports already go. Maryland exported nearly $11 billion in goods and services in 2011, supporting one in five jobs in the state. Giving American businesses greater access to these markets is the key to growing our economy and creating jobs. As our leaders in Washington work to resolve the fiscal questions before us, I encourage them to consider how effective and efficient our diplomatic and development programs are. For a tiny fraction of our budget, our international affairs programs strengthen our security and economy, and demonstrate America’s values. This Sunday, I will join millions of Americans in watching the Baltimore Ravens take on the San Francisco 49ers in Super Bowl XLVII. My money’s on Joe Flacco and the Ravens for the win — and on America’s global leadership for a better, safer world.
A8 Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Wildcat Winter Royals
Lindsay Ann Jacobs and Dereck Sheldon Caudell Lindsay Ann Jacobs, Winfield, and Dereck Sheldon Caudell, Colony, are engaged to be married on June 15, 2013, at St. John’s Catholic Church in Iola. Lindsay is the daughter of Monica and Dennis Creitz, Wichita, and Jerome Jacobs, Iola. Dereck is the son of Tammy and the late Terry Caudell, Colony. Lindsay graduated from Iola High School in 2005. She went to Emporia State University where she graduated with a bachelor’s of science in elementary education in 2010. She is a fourth-grade teacher at USD 465, Winfield.
Marmaton Valley Winter Royalty candidates, coupled from left, are FFA students Tabitha Ford and Nathan Smart, FCCLA students MaRyiah Cavender and Lucas Hamlin, and FBLA students Kacie Shadden and Marcus Miller. Crowning will take place during halftime at the boys basketball game Friday. There will be a dance following. Winter Royalty is sponsored by FFA, FCCLA and FBLA.
Dereck graduated from Colony High School in 2004. He attended Flint Hills Technical College and received his certification in automotive mechanics in 2005. He works for Hawkins Water Treatment Group in Garnett.
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Majestic creature A bald eagle hangs on to the tip of a tree in the cold wind Thursday, in West Pembroke Pines, Fla.
Sunny Today, sunny, warmer. Highs in the mid 40s. West winds 5 to 15 mph. Tonight, mostly clear. Lows 25 to 30. West winds 5 to 15 mph. Sunday, sunny. Highs 45 to 50. West winds 5 to 10 mph. Sunday night through Wednesday, mostly clear. Lows near 30. Highs 50 to 55. Wednesday night and Thursday, mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of rain showers. Lows 35 to 40. Highs 50 to 55. Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 a.m. This month to date Total year to date Excess since Jan. 1
Sunrise 7:26 a.m.
0 1.92 1.45 1.45
Sunset 5:45 p.m.
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Humboldt wins on road at Caney Valley — B2 Chetopa downs Crest High boys (left) — B3
The Iola Register
Saturday, February 2, 2013
Wrestlers give home fans quite a show By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
The Iola High wrestling team lost in two hardfought matches against Osawatomie and West Elk Thursday evening. “We don’t have enough wrestlers,” head coach Brad Carson said. “The open weight divisions hurt us quite a bit.” Based on the point margins, Carson said Iola most likely would’ve won a close match against West Elk. Raymond Branstetter started the competition against Moriah Gillespie for West Elk. The match went all three rounds, and three injury timeouts were taken for blood on the mats — a product of Branstetter’s bloody nose. He won by a point advantage of 14-11. Then came the open rounds, five total. West Elk
Iola High’s Stephen McDonald sets up West Elk’s Kaleb Lawrence for a first-round pin Thursday. Iola hosted its first and only wrestling matches of the year against West Elk and Osawatomie gained 30 points off the open 106-, 120-, 126-, 132- and 138-pound divisions. Then Iola had a chance to make their statement.
Cody Connor came out with a pin in the first round over Garrett Kambky at 145 pounds. Zeph Larney, returning
from a knee injury, dropped West Elk’s Jonathan Andrews to the mats during the second round of their 152-pound match. Paxton Noll briefly broke the trend with a pin in the first round over Iola’s Travis Rieske at 160 pounds. Nick Jacobs doubled up West Elk’s wins with a pin over Andrew Garber in the first period of their 170-pound match. Bryce Misenhelter had the Mustangs back on the scoreboard in his 182-pound match with an impressive pin on Yancy Wade after just 28 seconds on the mat. Stephen McDonald was equally impressive with a hard flip on Kaleb Lawrence in a first-round victory at 220 pounds, even after aggravating a shoulder injury five days earlier at a See WRESTLERS | Page B4
Iola High’s Cody Conner gets West Elk High’s Garrett Kambky in a precarious position during their match at 154 pounds Thursday.
Cold start dooms Iola By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
Iola High Fillies coach Becky Carlson put it succinctly —“Sometimes, we just get frazzled.” Early frazzles put Iola in an early deficit they could not overcome. Visiting Anderson County shut out the Fillies through the first quarter, and led 16-2 at one point. The Lady Bulldogs coasted
from there in a 40-19 win to keep the Fillies winless on the season. Despite the early deficit, Iola showed some spunk in the latter stages of the game. Jo Lohman put Iola on the board with a bucket in the first minute of the second quarter, then Emery Driskel and Emma Piazza went 3 of 4 from the line as Iola stayed even with Anderson County through the bulk of See FILLIES | Page B2
Iola High’s Mason Coons (11) and Anderson County’s Eric Tastove (25) vie for a rebound Friday.
Mustangs drop overtime thriller By RICHARD LUKEN firstname.lastname@example.org
Iola High’s Kyra Moore (11) is guarded by Anderson County defender Cheyanne Ratliff (12) Friday.
Everything about Friday night was entertaining for Iola High basketball fans — except for the final score. The Mustangs and visiting Anderson County traded baskets all night like baseball cards. On nine separate occasions, the teams were tied. There were 15 lead changes. When one or the other looked to get some breathing room, the other usually responded in quick fashion. That back-and-forth beauty
changed suddenly in overtime, when the Mustangs’ two most experience guards, Levi Ashmore and Trent Latta, were disqualified because of fouls. Anderson County took full advantage. Their absence led to game’s most pivotal sequence, which gave the Bulldogs the lead for good with 1:32 left in overtime,. The Bulldogs pulled down a pair of crucial offensive rebounds on missed free throws, with a steal mixed in, turning a 64-64 deadlock into a 69-64 lead with 1:25 on the clock.
Iola didn’t go down without a fight. Mason Coons pulled Iola to within three points on a pair of free throws with just over a minute left, but the Bulldogs hit four straight free throws from there to seal a 75-71 win. The loss is the fourth in a row for the Mustangs, who fell to 7-8 on the season, including three overtime defeats. “From a fan’s perspective, this was a great game to watch,” Mustang coach Bill Peeper said. “Both teams were going after each other, See MUSTANGS | Page B2
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B2 Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Humboldt downs Caney Valley What they’re talking CANEY — The Humboldt High Cubs had to “gut it out” Friday night against the Caney Valley Bullpups, according to head coach David Taylor. He said it may not have been a bad thing. Taylor said he saw things that needed to be worked on, albeit things that were not serious enough to prevent a win for the Cubs. They came out on top over the Bullpups, 64-41 in Caney. “We didn’t establish an inside game early,” Taylor said. “We pride ourselves on being ‘one shot and out,’ and we didn’t do that.” The first half had Humboldt on top 27-19. Momentum began to
turn in the Cubs’ favor in the beginning of the second half. A strong 17-point third quarter poised them to run the score up and out of the Bullpups’ reach. Humboldt outscored Caney Valley 2722 in the second half. Taylor said the Cubs continued their habit of playing “unselfish basketball” — a recurring theme for the Cubs’ perfect season thus far. Noah Thornbrugh led the scoring with 21 points, followed by Nathan Whitcomb with 17. Tanner McNutt had nine and Hunter Murrow dropped eight. Trey Johnson and McNutt led in assists with four and Murrow had four steals.
Thornbrugh pulled down eight boards and had one block. As a team, the Cubs went 10 for 20 on free throws (50 percent), and hit 25 of 33 from the field (76 percent). For the first time in several weeks, Taylor said the Cubs were out-rebounded by the Bullpups, 22-18 in the game. He said this was evident of their first-half defensive performance. “I was disappointed in our defense for the first half,” Taylor said. However, he believes a hard-fought victory is a good way to measure themselves on their season and he is liking what he sees. “You can’t be upset when
you win by that margin,” Taylor said. “But, we still strive for perfection, you can’t expect anything less.” The JV squad came up with a victory as well, 3930 over the Bullpups’ JV. Kason Siemens and Alex Murrow led Humboldt with 10 points each. The C team won a two-quarter contest, 27-4.
Humboldt (19-8-17-20—64) Caney Valley (10-9-11-11—41) Humboldt (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): McNutt 1/1-4-2-9, Murrow 3-2-1-8, Whitcomb 8-1-2-17, Crawford 2-03-4, Johnson 1/1-0-5-5, Thornbrugh 6/2-3-3-21. TOTALS: 21/4-10-1664. Caney Valley (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Ja. Matthews 3-0-3-6, Young 0-0-40, Hawkins 0-0-2-0, McIntosh 7/2-23-22, Estes 0-0-4-0, Jo. Matthews 6-1-5-13. TOTALS: 16/2-3-21-41.
H Mustangs Continued from B1
and you had players from both teams making big shots. It was an exciting, scrappy game.” But... “We just seem to be unable to finish,” Peeper said. “We struggle at times to do what needs to be done to get these wins. It’s not for lack of effort. It’s not a lack of trying.” The game was noteworthy for its back-and-forth volleys, almost from the opening tip. Iola led 24-21 when Anderson County went on the first extended run, with an 8-2 spurt to lead 29-26. But Iola bounced back with a 13-4 run spanning both sides of intermission. Coons’ trey with 5:13 left in the period put Iola up by six, its largest lead of the game. Walter promptly responded with a pair of 3-pointers in a 20-second span to tie score at 39-39 midway through the quarter. The lead changed hands four times over the next nine minutes of court time, with neither team leading by more than three until Walter hit a 3-pointer to lead 58-53 with 3:28 left in regulation. But Coons scored for Iola, and Ashmore quashed Anderson County’s attempt to run its stall offense with a steal and layup with 2:12 remaining, pulling Iola within 58-57. Iola regained possession on a tie-up, then promptly lost possession on a second
tie-up nine seconds later. But the Bulldogs’ Zach Hilliard missed on a jumper that Adam Kauth rebounded, leading to a foul on Latta. Latta hit the first of two free throws to tie the score. Both teams came up empty on their next possession. Drew Mechnig missed on the front end of a 1-and-1 with 1:05 left, then Coons and Kauth both misfired on Iola’s turn at the ball. A backcourt violation on the Bulldogs set up Iola for a final shot. Ashmore drove to the left elbow, but his field goal attempt was wide as the buzzer sounded. The teams traded leads six times early in the overtime. Kauth’s 3-point play with 2:24 left on the clock gave Iola 64-62 lead, but Walter responded with two free throws to tie the score, starting a 7-0 run. The spurt, not so coincidentally, came with Ashmore and Latta on the bench. “Losing those two was huge because Anderson County likes to press,” Peeper said. “They’re a good team.” Nine players in all scored in double figures, including a quintet for the Mustangs. Coons led the way with 16 points, followed by Kauth with 15, Ashmore with 12 and McIntosh and Latta with 10 apiece. “I’ve really been impressed with how Tyler McIntosh has played the last two games,” Peeper said.
Iola High boys head coach Bill Peeper barks out instructions late in regulation of the Mustangs’ 75-71 loss to Anderson County. “He’s really been aggressive.” Tyler Powelson and McIntosh both had four rebounds, followed by Coons with three. Latta and Ashmore had four and three steals, respectively. Ashmore also had four assists, followed by Coons and McIntosh with three apiece. Tastove scored 18 to pace Anderson County, followed by Walter with 16, Tanner Lickteig with 14 and Mechnig with 13. “We just couldn’t come up with the defensive stops when we needed to, or we were just short on a key rebound,” Peeper said. Iola’s junior varsity defeated Anderson County 58-48. Kaden Macha led the Mustang JV with 5 points, followed by Kohl Endicott with 12, Fryendz Wallace
and Shane Walden with seven, Travis Hermstein, Jesse Zimmerman and Adam Peterson with four each, Bryan Mueller and Matt Jacobs both with two and Alex Bauer with one. The Mustang C team fell 56-40. Peterson and Jacobs scored eight and seven points, respectively. Iola returns home next Friday to host Central Heights for homecoming. Anderson Co. (13-18-16-11-17—75) Iola (13-19-12-14-13—71) Anderson Co. (FG/3pt-FT-FTP): Dial 1-2-2-4, Lickteig 5-4-4-14, Mechnig 1/1-8-3-13, Hilliard 2-0-14, Woodard 0-0-2-0, Rickabaugh 2-0-3-4, Small 0-2-1-2, Tastove 9-03-18, Walter 2/3-3-5-16. TOTALS: 22/4-19-24-75. Iola (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Latta 2/1-3-5-10, Ashmore 3/1-3-5-12, Coons 3/2-4-2-16, McIntosh 2-6-511, Macha 1-0-3-2, Kauth 5-5-2-15, Powelson 3-0-2-6. TOTALS: 19/421-24-71.
H Fillies Continued from B1
the period. Anderson County went on a 12-3 run to open the second half, leading 32-10, before the Fillies responded once again. Driskel hit a shot at the third-quarter buzzer, then Kyra Moore scored early in the fourth period. Lohman scored twice in the last five minutes of the game, including a 3-point play with 1:29 left to give her a team-high 10 points. Driskel followed with five. “Jo was very aggressive tonight, and I thought Emery did a good job of rebounding,” Carlson said. “Those two really stepped up tonight. I like what Mi-
kaela Platt does off the bench, and Kyra came back and did some nice things.” Driskel led the Fillies with eight rebounds. She, Piazza and Hannah Endicott each had two steals. Moore had two points, and Piazza and Endicott both scored one. The Fillies lost the services of senior Emma Sigg, who left the contest after hitting her head on the floor midway through the first quarter. Jaime Mersman had 11 points for Anderson County. Iola’s junior varsity was within two points late in their contest, before Anderson County pulled away in a 33-26 setback. Paige Mill-
Iola's Station for Sports!
er scored six points, while Lexie Long and Lohman had five points apiece. Shelby Reno and Taylor Sell each added three points. Moore and Endicott each had two. In C team action, Iola fell 31-14. Ashlie Shields scored four points for the Fillies, while McKayli Cleaver, Cassie Delich, Taylor Heslop and Sell each had two points. Olivia Bannister and Taelyn Sutterby scored one point each. The Fillies return to ac-
tion next Friday at home against Central Heights. The game is part of Iola’s winter homecoming festivities.
Anderson Co. (10-7-15-8—40) Iola (8-5-5-9—19) Anderson Co. (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Steele 0-2-1-2, Porter 0-0-2-0, Stevenson 3-0-3-6, Adams 3/1-0-3-9, Jirak 0-0-1-0, Ratliff 1-0-1-2, Moody 2-2-3-6, Scheckel 1-0-1-2, Mersman 2-7-3-11, Wilson 0-1-0-1. TOTALS: 12/1-13-17-40. Iola (FG-FT-F-TP): Long 0-0-10, Moore 1-0-2-2, Piazza 0-1-0-1, Lohman 4-2-3-10, Ford 0-0-4-0, Endicott 0-1-4-1, Platt 0-0-2-0, Driskel 1-3-1-5. TOTALS: 6-7-17-19.
about in the buildup to Super Bowl XLVII NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Around the Super Bowl and its host city with journalists from The Associated Press bringing the flavor and details of everything surrounding the game: BROTHERLY ADVICE: BOB BRYAN
Baltimore Ravens coach John Harbaugh and San Francisco 49ers coach Jim Harbaugh are hardly the only high-profile siblings who’ve squared off in their arena of expertise. The AP is asking some others who can relate how to handle going against a family member in the Super Bowl. Tennis player Bob Bryan and twin brother Mike are the world’s best doubles team, having won a record 13th Grand Slam title at the Australian Open last weekend. Their 20-2 record going into this weekend’s Davis Cup matches against Brazil are the best of any U.S. doubles team in the 100plus year history of the event. When they were younger, however, the Bryans played singles and often found themselves facing each other in the finals of a tournament. “We would flip a coin for the match,” Bob Bryan said before he and Mike were to take the court in Jacksonville, Fla., for Da-
vis Cup play against Brazil. “(Our parents) didn’t want us to become rivals or be competitive against each other, which actually worked out great. We had all our trophies in the same trophy case and shared victories together. TALE OF 2 CITIES
In some ways, New Orleans has gotten better since Hurricane Katrina. The restaurant scene, for instance. But drive just a few miles outside the French Quarter and a different picture emerges. This is definitely a tale of two cities. Some parts of the Big Easy, such as the Ninth Ward and Treme, don’t look a whole lot different than they did the day after Katrina came ashore — more than seven years ago. On a ride-along with three advocates for the homeless group Unity of Greater New Orleans, it didn’t take long to realize just how much is left to do in this unique American city.
Eagles top MV girls MORAN — A strong offensive effort from Marmaton Valley High had the Uniontown Eagles on their heels, but a comeback fourth quarter put the contest out of the Lady Wildcats’ reach Friday night. The loss was a heartbreaker. The Wildcats led for three straight quarters before losing their grasp by the hands of a the Eagles’ DaNisha Robinson. She had 10 points in the fourth quarter alone, and a total of 22 points in the contest in Uniontown’s 5147 victory. The Wildcats came out with a 10-8 lead out of the first quarter, and 24-20 at halftime. “We stepped up on offense, and hustled on defense.” Wildcat coach Kent Houk said. “The girls played well.” The Wildcats were up by five in the third before the Eagles’ Robinson
unleashed her offensive run on the home team. A 23-point onslaught from Uniontown put them on top for good, 51-47. Kacie Shadden led the scoring for the Wildcats with 14, followed by Kailey Boyd with 11 points. Mackenzie Tynon had nine and Kaitlin Ensminger had seven. The Wildcats travel to Arma on Tuesday. The JV squad came up with a win, beating the Eagles’ JV 25-12. Mackenzie Tynon led the scoring with 10 points. Uniontown (8-12-8-23—51) MV (10-14-9-14—47) Uniontown (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Shinn 3-0-2-6, Dixon 0-2-0-2, Rathbun 5-7-4-17, Coyan 1-0-2-2, Dawson 1-0-0-2, Robinson 11-03-22, Ridge 0-0-2-0. TOTALS: 219-13-51. Marmaton Valley (FG/3pt-FTF-TP): Ensminger 1-5-3-7, Cavender 1-0-5-2, Boyd 4/1-0-3-11, Shadden 4/1-3-2-14, Meiwes 2-05-4, Louk 0-0-1-0, Tynon 4-1-3-9. TOTALS: 16/2-9-22-47.
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Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Hornets sting Lancers in key TRL matchup By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
COLONY — A packed gym did nothing but heighten the tension in a hardfought battle between the Crest High Lancers and the Chetopa High Hornets. The Lancers failed to pull within striking distance of their opponent, dropping the match 62-55. Chetopa is the only team to beat Crest other than the Humboldt Cubs. “I hope tonight is what we needed,” head coach Travis Hermreck said. “You hope to learn from games like this.” It was a tough night from the start. The Hornets came out on a 7-0 run, with hits underneath from Derrick Cassell and Brice Riddle. Riddle caused problems for the Lancers throughout the game in the paint, pouring in 24 points. Crest’s Jordan Morton hit a 3-pointer to end the run, and they were off to the races. The packed stands were loud and supportive for both sides. Friday evening was Crest High’s winter homecoming game. The Hornets took a 15-7 advantage into the second. The momentum was all
Crest’s Kyle Hammond (21) leaps in front of Chetopa defender Josh Dvorak, in an effort to pass the ball to Jesse Boone (10). The Lancers lost 62-55 Friday night in Colony. Chetopa for the remainder of the half. The Lancers tried to get things jumpstarted from their end of
the court on offense, but shots fell cold. Brock Ellis had back-to-back jumpers, and Jesse Boone and
Kyle Hammond got on the board as well. But, Chetopa’s Breylan Berrios hit two from outside to get the
opposing team’s fans on their feet, celebrating a 3220 lead. “If you spot a team like Chetopa 12 points in the first half, 16 minutes is not going to be enough time get back into the game,” Hermreck said. He hit the nail on the head. Morton and Hammond made their best attempts
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Chetopa (15-17-12-18—62) Crest (7-13-17-18—55) Chetopa (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Cassell 4-5-3-13, Berrios 3/1-6-0-15, Riddle 10-4-4-24, Sanders 0/3-1-010. TOTALS: 17/4-16-7-62. Crest (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Boone 6-0-4-12, Morton 0/3-0-4-9, Hammond 5/6-2-3-30, Ellis 2-0-2-4. TOTALS: 13/9-2-13-55.
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to get the Lancers back in a rythmn for the second half, sometimes with success. Hammond had 15 points in the third quarter alone, with some big 3-pointers to swing the momentum in the home team’s direction. He hit one at the buzzer of the third to bring the Lancers within seven, 44-37. By the fourth, Crest’s foul total had mounted and the Hornets were in the bonus. Fouls on nearly every defensive possession for the Lancers had Chetopa on the line multiple times. Morton hit two 3-pointers with just over two minutes remaining to give the team one last breath. But, the fouls continued to mount until the Hornets were out of their grasp. Hammond led the Lancers with 30 points, most of which came from a strong second-half performance. Boone contributed 12 points and Morton had nine. Brock Ellis, the only other player to score, had four. “I’m proud of the fact that we played hard, you can’t ask for any more effort,” Hermreck said. “They don’t like losing any more than I do.” Crest travels to Olpe on Tuesday.
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Crest High’s Emmalee Seabolt (24) drives hard to the bucket Friday night against Chetopa Hornets’ defenders Amanda Carrell (24) and Erin Kabrey (25). No score was reported by press time.
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B4 Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Wildcat boys topple Uniontown
Continued from B1
MORAN — The Marmaton Valley High Wildcats shared the wealth in the scoring column in their 64-52 victory Friday night over the Uniontown Eagles. After a first quarter deficit, 13-19, the Wildcats bounced back with a 17-point second quarter to tie the game at the half,
tournament in Frontenac. West Elk left the heavyweight division open, but it wasn’t enough for a score bump. The Mustangs dropped the overall score, 42-36. “Zeph did a good job coming back from an injury, he was very aggressive,” Carson said. THE MUSTANGS didn’t fare as well against Osawatomie. JV wrestler Brice Aiello started with a pin over the Trojans’ Kitina Diediker. Then the open rounds began to mount up on Iola, giving the opponents another 30-point advantage. The Mustangs lost three hard matches in a row once the wrestling commenced. Andrew Cannon had the point advantage over Cody Connor, 12-2. The Trojans’ Andy Blanton had a second round pin over Larney, and
Devon Dozier had a first round pin on Rieske. Garber broke the trend with an impressive and hardfought match against Cole Wallace. He had the advantage after three rounds, 11-4. “I’m proud of Garber, he fought like heck,” Carson said. “I could tell he wanted it, he had something to prove.” Matt Lofing won over Misenhelter, 7-4, and Tanner Foulk won over Chase Roettgen, 10-4, at 195 pounds. The final score of the match had the Trojans on top 49-3. Carson said he was proud of the way his team fought. “We had a refusal to lose, and to get pinned,” Carson said. “We had some tough matches against Osawatomie, we just didn’t rise up to the challenge.” The Iola wrestlers continue their regular season action today with a tournament in Silver Lake.
30-30. The play opened up in the second half for the home team, with a solid 16-point third over the Eagles’ 12. The finished up in the fourth with 18 total over Uniontown’s 10. Cole Becker led the scoring for the Wildcats with 20 points. Chance Stevenson contributed 13 points, followed by Lucas Hamlin
with 12 and Nathan Smart with nine. As a team, Marmaton Valley hit 23 for 47 from the field (49 percent), and went 17 for 25 from the foul line (68 percent). They had eight turnovers and 13 steals. “We played well,” Wildcat head coach Tim Stinnett said. “That’s how basketball
West Elk too much for Yates Center boys HOWARD — West Elk High came out on top 62-52 over the Yates Center High boys Friday night. The Patriots came out swinging in the first quarter with a 19 -8 advantage. That role was reversed in the second with a 19-point
Yates Center performance, compared to a 10-point West Elk quarter. The halftime score was 29-27 Patriots. West Elk outscored the Wildcats 15-11 in the third and 18-14 in the fourth to finish out the contest.
Cameron Brown led Yates Center in scoring with 21 points, Caleb DeNoon had 15. Yates Center (8-19-1114—52) West Elk (19-10-15-18— 62)
Yates Center (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Chism 1-0-0-2, Cooper 1-0-0-2,
Rec calendar Monday-Friday
Open walking, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Recreation Community Building, when no other activities are being held.
Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building.
Jackson & Walnut St. Iola
Water exercise class, 9-10 a.m., Super 8 Motel, Pauline Hawk instructor, call 365-5565.
Coming events Spring Soccer League registration, register through Feb. 19, games begin March 9, for kids 5 years through eighth grade. Quilting group, 6-8 p.m., second and fourth Monday of each month, North Community Building, 505 N. Buckeye St., call Helen Sutton, 365-3375. Dodgeball tournament, register through Feb. 22, scheduled for March 9, for kids in K-12. Kansas Old Time Fiddlers, Pickers and Singers, 1-4 p.m. Feb. 17, North Community Building, all ages welcome, call Rosalie Rowe, 365-5709.
“The Cross Shines Brightly at Calvary”
Sunday Worship.............9:15 a.m. Sunday School..............10:30 a.m. Rev. Gene McIntosh, pastor Office: 365-3883 Parsonage: 365-3893
Carlyle Presbyterian Church Sunday Worship............9:30 a.m.
Bible Study......Tuesday 3 p.m. Sunday School immediately after service Steve Traw, pastor
Community Baptist Church Indepedent
Sunday Nite Mixed Gamblers 0-4 Guys & Dolls 4-0 Tabi’s Katz 4-0 Cool Snickers 0-4 Hi 10: Jimbo Valentine 232 Edna Donovan 193 Hi 30: Jimbo Valentine 592 Edna Donovan 506 Daylighters Moon’s Market 2-2 Duane’s Flowers 2-2 Twin Motors 2-2 Country Lanes 2-2 Frameworks 4-0 J&W Equipment 0-4 Hi 10: Cathey Ellis 188 Hi 30: Cathey Ellis 489 Monday Night Heifers Alley Gals 3-1 Mighty Mamas 1-3 Sandbaggers 1-3 PSI 3-1 Udder Three 1½-2½ Bowling Junkies 2½-1½ Hi 10: Bev Beech 190 Hi 30: Connie Peine 530 Commercial A & B Cleaning 4-0 Bye 0-4 RVB 1-3 Turtle Herders 3-1 Beckman 1-3 Crude Dudes 3-1 Klein Lumber 0-4 Sevart Auto 4-0 Hi 10: Kim Sigler 232 Hi 30: Richard Parks 602
KJV 124 N. Fourth, Iola Sunday School.........................10:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Service..............11:00 a.m. Sun. Evening Service................6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting.................6:00 p.m.
Shirt Shop State Farm Monkey Butt Tholen Heat and Air Hi 10: Rita Marnell Hi 30: Rita Marnell
Wednesday Early Treasure Chest John’s Therapy Jones Jewelry H.R. Bailbonding Hi 10: Jo Butler Hi 30: Marla Wilson
Marion Sponseller, pastor
0-4 4-0 1-3 3-1 168 430 4-0 0-4 2-2 2-2 178 4-2
Charter Bowlerette Bye 0-4 Just 4 Fun 4-0 Party Girls 4-0 Michael Truck Repair 0-4 Hi 10: Ellen Jackson 178 Deanna Wolken 178 Hi 30: Deanna Wolken 516 Bandam/Prep Schulte Insurance Clayton Corporation J-D Auto General Repair and Supply Hi 10: Corey Bown Addy Prather Hi 20: Corey Bowen Addy Prather
1-2 2-1 3-0 0-3 98 95 196 188
Junior/Major Cripples 4-0 Diebolt 1 0-4 Diebolt 2 0-4 Columbia Metal 4-0 Clayton Corporation 0-4 Team 3 4-0 Hi 10: Morgan Wilson 153 Kaleb Cleaver 153 Hi 30: Emily Lawrence 420 Kalob Cleaver 416
I OLA R EGISTER P RINTING D EPT . 302 S. Washington, Iola 365-5861 or 365-2111 Stop by or call Kevin.
GROUNDHOG DAY FEED Sat., Feb. 2 6 a.m.-2 p.m. $
$ 5 adults 3 children
St. Peter’s Lutheran Church Amos & 9th — Humboldt, KS
sponsored by Lutheran Men’s Club
For the eyes of the Lord are over the righteous, and his ears are open unto their prayers: but the face of the Lord is against them that do evil.
KJV 1 Peter 3:12
First Baptist Church 7th & Osage, Humboldt Sunday School......................9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:50 a.m. Sunday Evening Kids Bible Club...........5:30 p.m. Evening Service.....................7 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study..........7 p.m.
Rev. Jerry Neeley, pastor (620) 473-2481
Community of Christ
First Christian Church
Sunday School.......9:30 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer as announced
Gary Murphey, pastor (620) 365-2683
1608 Oregon Rd., Iola “ Lead-Feed-Tend ” (John 21:15 - 17)
Sunday School............9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.........10:30 a.m. Bible Study.................6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer...............6:30 p.m. Dave McGullion, pastor Travis Riley, youth pastor email@example.com (620) 365-3436
Covenant of Faith Christian Center
First Presbyterian Church - Iola
Sunday Worship...............10:00 a.m. Sunday Evening..................6:30 p.m. Tuesday Bible Study................7 p.m. Wednesday Service.................7 p.m.
Sunday Worship ........9:30 a.m. Sunday School...........10:45 a.m. Wednesday Kids Club........3 p.m.
407 N. Chestnut, Iola
Rev. Philip Honeycutt (620) 365-7405
Fellowship Regional Church 214 W. Madison, Iola
Saturday: CRUX................................................7 p.m. Sunday: Worship.......................................10:30 a.m. Jeff Cokely, pastor Jared Ellis & Luke Bycroft (620) 365-8001
First Assembly of God 1020 E. Carpenter, Iola
Sunday School, All Ages...................9 a.m. Sunday Worship...........................10 a.m. Sunday Afternoon Teens FIRST...2:30 p.m. Sunday Praise & Prayer......................6 p.m. Wednesday Kids FIRST.............6:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Class..........................7 p.m. (620) 365-2492 iolafirstag.org
Paul Miller, pastor
First Baptist Church
801 N. Cottonwood, Iola Sunday School........9:15-10:15 a.m. Sunday Worship.........10:30-11:30 p.m. on 1370 KIOL 11-11:30
Sunday Evening Bible Study Youth/Adult............................6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting......................6:30 p.m.
Dr. Michael Quinn, pastor (620) 365-2779
“The Little White Church in the Country”
Whenever we are talking to a friend or loved one, they are listening to what we say with our lips; however, when we are talking to God, He listens to our heart. It is sometimes quite easy to deceive someone else or yourself; however, when we are in prayer with God, he knows our true motives and desires. Sometimes when we are talking to God, we may even try to negotiate with Him saying that if God will do something for us, we will do something for Him. Since there isn’t much we can do for God, the omnipotent creator of the universe, except to love, honor, and trust Him, we should realize that only the foolish wouldtry to fool God.
Church . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Home (620) 365-6811 (620) 365-3150
East 54 Hwy., Iola
Salem United Methodist Church
We Can’t Fool God
Calvary United Methodist Church
Monday, Wednesday, Friday
DeNoon 5/1-2-3-15, Schemper 0-0-1-0, Brown 8-5-4-21, McNett 0-0-5-0, Dice 0-1-3-1, Rossillon 0/1-2-1-5, Arnold 3-0-3-6. TOTALS: 18/2-10-20-52. West Elk (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Jor. Engelbrecht 2/1-2-2-9, Wilson 0/23-3-9, Jus. Engelbrecht 0-2-3-2, Wolfe 1/1-0-0-5, Smith 4-6-5-14, Jennings 0-1-2-1, Loudermilk 9-42-22. TOTALS: 16/4-18-17-62.
For God so loved the w orld that He gave His only son, & w hoever calls upon His nam e shallnot perish but have everlasting life. John 3:16
Iola Recreation Department, 365-4990, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Booster American Family 0-4 Rebels 4-0 It Curves Left 1-3 Country Lanes 3-1 CLO Warriors 0-4 Pop-Up 4-0 5 O’Clock Somewhere 2-2 Heinrich Pest 2-2 X’s No O’s 4-0 Beckman Motors 0-4 Hi 10: Vaughn Walker 289 Hi 30: Vaughn Walker 659
is supposed to be played.” The Wildcat JV team lost to the Eagles, 40-59. Michael Genn, Keagan Boyd and Austin Pinkerton led the scoring with seven points apiece. The C team won 2912 over the Eagles in their second, and last, game of the year. Wyatt Bollinger had 10 points and Austin Deer contributed eight.
302 E. Madison, Iola
Rev. Kathryn Bell Interim Pastor (620) 365-3481
Friends Home Lutheran Church Savonburg
Sunday School at 10 a.m. Sunday Worship at 11 a.m
PMA Sidney Hose (620) 754-3314
Grace Lutheran Church 117 E, Miller Rd., Iola
Sunday School.................9:00 a.m. Adult Bible Class................9:00 a.m. Worship Service.............10:30 a.m.
Humboldt United Methodist Church 806 N. 9th, Humboldt
Sunday School..............9:30 a.m. Morning Worship.............11:00 a.m. MS/HS Youth.....................5:00 p.m. Nursery provided Marge Cox, pastor (620) 473-3242
Independent & Fundamental
Lincoln & Second Streets, Iola Sunday School (all ages)........9:45 a.m. Morning Worship...............10:50 a.m. Evening Worship..................6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer & Worship.......7:00 p.m. (Nursery provided, all services)
St. John’s Catholic Church 314 S. Jefferson, Iola
Saturday evening................5:30 p.m. Sunday Worship....................10 a.m. (at St. Joseph’s, Yates Center)8 a.m.
Wednesday P.S.R. Classes...6:30 p.m. (September through May)
Confessions Saturday 4:30-5:00 p.m. Father John P. Miller (620) 365-3454
St. Peter’s Lutheran Church
910 Amos St., Humboldt Sunday Worship 8:15 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Sunday School...........................9:30 a.m. David E. Meier, pastor (620) 473-2343
St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church 202 S. Walnut, Iola
Holy Eucharist & Sermon at 9 a.m. followed by coffee and fellowship
Rev. Jan Chubb (620) 365-7306
LaHarpe Baptist Mission
Trinity Lutheran Church
430 N. Grant, Garnett
901 S. Main, LaHarpe Sunday School.........................10:00 a.m. Morning Worship....................11:00 a.m. Sunday Evening........................6:00 p.m. Wednesday Service...................7:00 p.m.
Saturday Women Bible Study.......... 9a.m. Sunday School..............9 a.m. Sunday Worship...............10 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study.............7 p.m.
Duwayne Bearden, pastor (620) 228-1829
Ervin A. Daughtery Jr., pastor (785) 448-6930
Moran United Methodist Church
Trinity United Methodist Church
First and Cedar Streets Moran Sunday School...........8:45 a.m.
Sunday Worship .........9:30 a.m.
James Stigall, pastor (620) 237-4442
Northcott Church 12425 SW Barton Rd. Colony Sunday School.....................9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:00 a.m. Sunday Evening.......................6 p.m.
Sharon K. Voorhees, pastor (620) 852-3077
Harvest Baptist Church
Poplar Grove Baptist Church
Tony Godfrey, pastor (620) 365-3688 (620) 228-2522
Rev. Gene McIntosh Pastor (620) 365-3883
Roger R. Collins, pastor
Rev. Bruce Kristalyn (620) 365-6468
401 S. Walnut, Iola Adult Small Group......9:15 a.m. (no child-care provided) Fellowship Sunday Worship..10:30 a.m.
3 miles west, 2 miles south of Iola Sunday School ......10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship....11:00 a.m.
305 Mulberry, Humboldt Come Let Us Worship The Lord Sunday School.....................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:45 a.m. Thursday Service......................6 p.m.
Rev. James Manual (620) 473-3063
Broadway & Kentucky, Iola
Sunday Worship ..............11 a.m. Sunday School ...............9:30 a.m.
All Are Welcome! Leslie Jackson, pastor (620) 365-5235
Ward Chapel A.M.E. Lincoln and Buckeye Streets Iola
Sunday School.....................10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship..................11:00 a.m.
Joseph Bywaters, pastor
Wesley United Methodist Church Madison & Buckeye
Contemporary Praise.........9:15 a.m. Sun.Worship.................... 9:30 a.m. Sun. School.....................10:45 a.m. Middle School UMYF............. 6 p.m. Combined Youth.................7:30 p.m. High School UMYF ................8 p.m. Rev. Trudy Kenyon Anderson (620) 365-2285
Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
Govâ€™s tax plan causes 2018 shortfall
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House committee Chairman Richard Carlson, a conservative St. Marys Republican, said legislators may look at other numbers in assessing Brownbackâ€™s proposals but noted that lawmakers generally discount the accuracy of longterm projections. â€œYou canâ€™t predict anything five years out,â€? he said. But when lawmakers were negotiating tax cuts last year, such long-term predictions were an issue because the same researchers projected that the reductions ultimately approved would create collective budget shortfalls approaching $2.5 billion
Five years out, weâ€™re expecting growth in the economy, which this (legislative report) canâ€™t account for. â€” Nick Jordan, revenue secretary
acted last year took effect in January. Also, Brownbackâ€™s administration and his legislative allies argue that cutting income taxes will spur economic growth. â€œFive years out, weâ€™re expecting growth in the economy, which this canâ€™t account for,â€? Jordan said of the legislative researchersâ€™ latest report. The projections circulated at the Statehouse as the Senate Assessment and Taxation Committee wrapped up hearings on a bill containing the governorâ€™s proposals and made plans to debate them next week. The House Taxation Committee begins its own hearings on Brownbackâ€™s plan next week.
over six years. When talks broke down, conservatives engineered passage of the most aggressive package drafted, and Brownback signed it, arguing that it was better than no cuts at all. Meanwhile, both the administration and legislators are watching tax collections month-to-month. From the start of the current fiscal year in July through December, tax collections were about $37 million more than anticipated compared to the stateâ€™s official fiscal forecast. The state collected almost $3.1 billion in revenues during the period, about 1.2 percent more than expected â€” and 6.2 percent more than the same period in 2011.
Chief justice sends message to legislators By JOHN MILBURN Associated Press
TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) â€” The chief justice of the Kansas Supreme Court is asking legislators to spend more money to improve the operations of the court system and allow more flexibility in assigning district judges. Chief Justice Lawton Nuss submitted his annual State of the Judiciary message Thursday in writing. The chief justice has traditionally delivered the address in a speech to the Legislature. But House Speaker Ray Merrick blocked the speech this year, saying lawmakersâ€™ time could be better spent on other things. Nuss focused his remarks on efforts in recent years to modernize the court system, including instituting electronic case management. He said more work remained, but that a seamless system statewide linking all district court offices would be beneficial. Many of his recommendations were developed by a commission that was appointed to look at the entire court system and caseloads. â€œIf implemented, many of the blue-ribbon commission recommendations ... could indeed make the judicial branch more efficient and make the most of the hard-earned money of Kansas taxpayers,â€? Nuss wrote. The chief justice also said a law requiring one district court judge assigned to each of the stateâ€™s 105 counties tied up resources that could be utilized in jurisdictions that see higher volumes of cases, such as urban areas of Wichita, Topeka and Kansas City. Failure to make the
change would necessitate the hiring of 22 more judges statewide to meet caseload demands and not require the courts to continually seek additional resources from legislators, he said. â€œRemoval (of the law) will allow the court to apply sound principles of business management â€” to run the judicial branch of government more efficiently and effectively, and better meet the needs of Kansas citizens,â€? Nuss said.
If implemented, many of the blueribbon commission recommendations... could indeed make the judicial branch more efficient and make the most of the hard-earned money of Kansas taxpayers. â€” Lawton Nuss, Chief Justice
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TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) â€” Kansas would face a $782 million budget shortfall in 2018 under Gov. Sam Brownbackâ€™s tax plan, according to a government report released Thursday that was immediately questioned by conservative Republicans who support the governorâ€™s push for income tax cuts. The report from the nonpartisan Legislative Research Department undercuts Brownbackâ€™s argument that his proposals would stabilize the budget and build healthy cash reserves while allowing the state to follow up on aggressive income tax cuts enacted last year. The conservative GOP governor wants to phase in additional cuts in individual income tax rates over three years. He proposes to balance the budget and build cash reserves by eliminating two popular income tax deductions for homeowners and keeping the stateâ€™s sales tax at its current 6.3 percent rate. The sales tax is scheduled to drop to 5.7 percent in July under budget-balancing legislation enacted three years ago. Critics of Brownbackâ€™s proposals saw the researchersâ€™ report as evidence that those plans and his long-term goal of phasing out individual income taxes are reckless. Even if the governorâ€™s plan shored up the budget in the shortterm, a gap between anticipated revenues and existing spending commitments still would arise in future years, they argued. â€œKansas is on its own fiscal cliff, and the governor is putting us there,â€? said Senate Minority Leader Anthony Hensley, a Topeka
Democrat who distributed the projections to reporters after researchers gave them to lawmakers. But Revenue Secretary Nick Jordan said the researchers were probably too pessimistic in their assumptions for long-term revenue growth. The researchers assumed that in future years, that the stateâ€™s overall revenues would grow a little less than 4 percent a year, absent the income tax cuts. The stateâ€™s tax collections actually grew 8.2 percent during the fiscal year that ended in June and were on track to grow 6.2 percent during the current fiscal year before the tax cuts en-
By JOHN HANNA Associated Press
Senate Vice President Jeff King, who also is chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, said he applauded the courtâ€™s efforts to modernize its case management system, but said there were other proposals from the blue-ribbon panel on funding that could yield additional revenues to meet the systemâ€™s needs. â€œIf we get the case management system statewide we wouldnâ€™t need to abolish the one judge per county requirement,â€? said King, an Independence Republican.
v Saturday, February 2, 2013 B6
The Iola Register
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS ONLINE! JUST GO TO www.iolaregister.com
PUBLIC AUCTION Auctions
Help Wanted Allen County Law Enforcement Center is looking for a FULLTIME ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT. Individual must have a High School Diploma or equivalent. Must have computer knowledge, and be able to work well with the public. Applicants will be required to pass a drug screen and physical. Please apply at Allen County Law Enforcement Center, 1 N. Washington, Iola, KS 66749. Salary will vary with experience. Open until filled. EOE.
Sat., February 9, 2013 – 10:00 a.m. 2501 North State • Iola
Seller: Twin Motors Ford selling overstock new & used parts as well as used equipment.
NEW AND USED PARTS: new grille gaurds for 97-98 F150 4x4 chrome; 99-03 F150 4x4 chrome; 06-08 F150 black; 06-08 F150 chrome; 0507 F250 black; new running boards for 95-01 Dodge pickup; 04-up F150 standard cab chrome; 04-up F150 4dr black; 99-up Super Duty 4dr chrome step; 99-up Super Duty 4dr chrome tube; 99-up Super Duty Super Cab black tube; parts: new 2000-03 F150 fog lamp kit; used grille guards F250 & F150; new 02-03 explorer rear lift gate glass; new 98-01 Explorer rear lift gate; new 80-96 Ford truck step bumper chrome; used Focus rear lift gate; 1 windshield for 86-87 Mazda 323; 01-back Explorer trailer hitch, 99-up Super duty trailer hitch; Aero star trailer hitch; 1 foldup bed cover for 09-up F150 5-1/2’ bed; l 2- chevy truck tail gates; 1 white tool box(cross box) for full size pickup; boxes of head lamps for all different makes and models of vehicles; TIRES: 4-275 60 R20 chrome wheels and new tires for Tahoe GM truck; 3 Chevy truck wheels & tires; 4 P255-65 17 tires like new; 8-17 inch F150 wheels; misc. used tires of different Sizes; EQUIPMENT & MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS: 3 retractable hose reels; 17 shop lights; 2-towel dispensers; 1-Strut spring compressor; 1 power washer; 1 large air compressor Ingersoll Rand T30; 1 air bumper jack; 1- spray in bed liner machine (Ultimate Lining’s); 1 A/C machine R12 Sun; 1-A/C machine 4 Seasons R12; 1-A/C machine motor craft R12; 1-A/C; 1-Sun A/C machine 134 Freon; 1-Ford Rotunda Diagnostic machine; phone system 14 phone Toshiba; 1- overhead shop heater; 1- new 3’ stand up shower; 1-valve grinding machine; 1 value guide service set; 1 valve seat cutting tool; 1 HyFlo power washer; 1 bench grinder; 1-North Star pressure washer; storage lockers; plus many more Items; 1- pavement sweeper for Skid Steer make coneqtec universal. See allencountyauction.com for pictures
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN HUMBOLDT, KS, CRUDE OIL DRIVER. Need Class A CDL, clean record, hazmat & tanker experience. Submit resume to email@example.com, must include job title/job location in the subject line. More info: nicholsbrothersinc.com ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE SPECIALIST, full-time in Humboldt. Must be detail oriented, able to prioritize duties, good communication, organization, and computer skills. Relevant experience in accounts receivable, insurance billing, etc. Send resume to: Robert Chase, Executive Director, Southeast Kansas Mental Health Center, PO Box 807, Iola, KS 66749, 620-365-8641, EOE/AA.
Terms: Cash or approved check. All items must be settled for and removed day of sale. Not responsible for accidents or theft. Announcements day of sale take precedence over printed material.
Auction to be held by:
Allen County Auction Service Allen County Realty, Inc.
CHILDREN’S AIDE, working with children after school, 15-20 hours/ Mon.-Thurs. Requires driver’s license and reliable vehicle. Prefer experience w/children. Minimum 18 years old, drug screen required. Call Michelle at 620-365-5717 if questions. Southeast Kansas Mental Health Center, PO Box 807, Iola, KS 66749. Applications at 402 S. Kansas. EOE/AA.
Auctioneer: Jack Franklin
Phone - (620) 365-3178
Sealed Bids GP Express will be selling the following vehicle by sealed bid only: 1996 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo with electrical problems. All bids must be in by Feb. 2, 2013 and sale will end at 5 p.m. on the 2nd day of February 2013. Bids must be delivered in person to: GP Express, 103 West 19th St., Fort Scott, KS 66701. (Published in The Iola Register Jan. 30, Jan. 31 & Feb. 2, 2013)
Autos and Trucks 1999 PONTIAC GRAND AM, 86K original miles, good body, new tires, brakes, needs motor (takes a size 3400 motor), best offer over $300, call 620-380-6212 or 620-2283059.
Personal Service Insurance Loren Korte
12 licensed insurance agents to better serve you HUMBOLDT MORAN IOLA 365-6908 473-3831 237-4631
Life • Health • Home • Auto • Crop Commercial • Farm
Local company has openings for the following full-time positions: CNC Burntank Operator Must be able to read fabricated drawings, set up and operate computer guided flame or plasma cutting equipment as well as having an eye for accuracy and an excellent attendance record. Machinest/Drill Operator Must be familiar with measuring and machining tools and be able to determine optimum feeds and speeds for the materials worked and operations performed. Must be able to interpret drawings pertaining to work in the above classification. Competitive wages based on experience and skill. Excellent benefit package, including 9 paid holidays, health insurance, dental insurance, STD, and 401K.
AK CONSTRUCTION LLC All your carpentry needs Inside & Out 620-228-3262 www.akconstructionllc.com CAROL’S CUSTOM CLEANING House and Office References available 620-363-0113 IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163 STORAGE & RV OF IOLA WEST HIGHWAY 54, 620-365-2200. Regular/Boat/RV storage, LP gas, fenced, supervised, www.iolarvparkandstorage.com/ SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684 Sparkles Cleaning & Painting Interior/Exterior painting and wallpaper stripping Brenda Clark 620-228-2048
CNAs. Tara Gardens and Arrowood Lane Residential Care communities are currently seeking CNAs. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt.
Send Resumes to:
Chanute Manufacturing A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas
Chanute Manufacturing has an immediate opening for a Project Manager. The qualified candidate must be a degreed Engineer or have equivalent experience managing engineered steel fabrication projects. We are looking for someone with excellent communication and grammar skills, both written and verbal, and the ability to work with customers and co-workers in a professional and proficient manner. Our Projects Managers must have good organizational and multitasking skills, and the ability to proficiently use computer software programs Excel, Word and Microsoft Projects. Excellent benefit package, including vacation, 9 paid holidays, life, health, dental and vision insurance, and 401K. Send Resumes to:
A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas
SPENCER’S CONSTRUCTION HOME REMODELING Also buying any scrap vehicles and junk iron 620-228-3511
Transport company has immediate opening in Humboldt, KS for a DISPATCHER. Working knowledge of DOT regulations preferred. Crude oil experience a plus. Must be logistics prone, possess analytical and time management skills, and have proficient computer knowledge. Exceptional communication skills are required as this position is interface among customers, employees, and management team. Email resume to: hr@ nbiservices.com, must include job title in subject heading. More info: nicholsbrothersinc.com
S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903 • Custom Cabinetry • Flooring • Granite Countertops Eddie Abbott
620-365-9018 Call for your personal in-home consultation.
PAYLESS CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC. 802 N. Industrial Rd., Iola
FFX, Inc., Fredonia, KS, is expanding our fleet in your area. If you are looking for: home every 2 weeks or more, locally/family owned, top wages, excellent customer base. Requires 2 year experience, CDL Class A license. Call 866-681-2141 or 620-378-3304.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES (620) 365-2111
ACTIVITIES. Arrowood Lane Residential Care in Humboldt is looking for a creative and enthusiastic CNA or CMA to lead our resident activities program. Lead social activities for our residents and help plan an active calendar for them including crafts, exercise, parties, music, etc. Come be part of our caring team. Apply at 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt, KS 66748.
Farm Miscellaneous Straw $3 bale or $4 delivered. David Tidd 620-380-1259.
Merchandise for Sale
Real Estate for Sale
Requests for guns increase
TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — The state of Kansas received a record number of applications for concealed carry permits in January. Attorney General Derek Schmidt’s office said Friday it 3,167 Kansans applied for the permits last month. That more than doubles the previous record of 1,651 in last March. The office says it received 1,593 applications in December and 1,344 in November. Gun sales and applications for gun permits have increased across the country in response to discussions about tightening gun regulations after a shooting at a Newtown, Conn., school left 20 elementary school students and six teachers dead.
SEWING MACHINE SERVICE Over 40 years experience! House calls! Guaranteed! 620-473-2408 DISH Network: Starting at $19.99/ month (for 12 months) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/ month (where available). SAVE! Ask about SAME DAY installation! CALL now! 1-866-691-9724 PROFLOWERS: Enjoy 60 percent off Tender Hugs and Kisses with Chocolates for your valentine! Site price: $49.99, you pay just $19.99. Plus take 20 percent off other gifts over $29! Go to www. Proflowers.com/heart or call 1-877763-4206. MIKE’S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2
Iola Register Month of February
DREAM HOME FOR SALE. 402 S. Elm, Iola, Grand 3-story 1897 home on 3 lots. 4,894 sq. ft., Corian countertops, WoodMode cabinets and Sub-Zero fridge/freeezer. $190,000. Call 620-365-9395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe firstname.lastname@example.org. More info and pictures at iolaregister.com/ classifieds “Like” us on Facebook
Classified Line Ads!
Merchandise for Sale Call 620-365-2111 Pets and Supplies CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. 620-363-8272
Wanted to Buy
Kansas briefs Food Bank gives out record amount of food
IOLA, 1201 E. LINCOLN, 3 BEDROOM, 1-1/2 bath, very nice, CH/ CA, appliances, single attached garage w/auto opener, $795 monthly, 620-496-6161 or 620-496-2222.
WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — The Kansas Food Bank is giving out a record number of backpacks full of food to the state’s school children. The group gives out the backpacks on Friday afternoons to provide some food for students during the weekend. Food Bank officials say the group is currently giving out 7,082 food packets per week to 395 schools in Kansas. Director Brian Walker says both numbers are records for the charity, which began in 2004. Walker says the numbers are increasing because of a rise in demand, and as more schools become part of the service. The Wichita Eagle reports the food bank has delivered 120,741 backpacks in Kansas during the current school year through Thursday.
IOLA, 426 KANSAS DR., 3 BEDROOM, all new, CH/CA, appliances, large fenced backyard, deck, single attached garage w/auto opener, $825 monthly, 620-4966161 or 620-496-2222.
Pittsburg theater to hold first event in 30 years
Buying all types of WILD FUR, 620-754-3925, 620-433-0363 Stark Fur.
Garage Sale 420 S. COTTONWOOD (inside), Friday 3-6, Saturday 8-?. Years of accumulation.
Apartments for Rent 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, all appliances, newly remodeled, storage, parking, $550, 620-228-8200. UPSTAIRS, 1 BEDROOM, no pets, non-smokers, $295 plus deposit, 620-365-6774.
Real Estate for Rent QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, http://www.growiola.com/ 514 N. 2ND, 3 BEDROOM, $500 monthly, $500 deposit, 620-3632007. 806 N. JEFFERSON, 3 BEDROOM, $500 monthly, $500 deposit, 620-363-2007.
IOLA, 506 N. VERMONT, 3 BEDROOM, very nice, CH/CA, appliances, fenced backyard, carport, $695 monthly, 620-496-6161 or 620-496-2222. NEW DUPLEX, 2 BEDROOM, CH/CA, appliances, garage. Ready now, taking applications, 620-2282231.
Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker ........... 620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn ....... 620-365-9379 Jim Hinson .............. 620-365-5609 Jack Franklin ........... 620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane.......... 620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler............620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com 416 N. TENNESSEE, completely remodeled 3BR, 1BA, new kitchen, bathroom, flooring, roof, guttering, CH/CA, paint, etc., $57,000, call 620-757-0901, AGENTS WELCOME. HUMBOLDT, 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, fenced backyard, big side yard, 1 car detached garage w/ screened-in patio, 620-473-0455. LAHARPE, S. WASHINGTON, 3 BEDROOM, 1 bath, lots of storage, 1.9 acres, $45,000. MORAN, NEWER 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 2 car garage, $115,000. IOLA, 1403 N. WALNUT, 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 2 car garage, other extras, ready to move into, $109,000. Allen Co. Realty Inc, 620-365-0418 or 620365-3178 Jack.
All ads are 10 word minimum, must run consecutive days. DEADLINE: 2 p.m. day before publication; GARAGE SALE SPECIAL: Paper & Web only, no shopper: 3 Days $1 per word
PITTSBURG, Kan. (AP) — An historic Pittsburg theater will hold its first public event in nearly 30 years in April. The 90-year-old Colonial Fox Theatre will be the site of a live antique auction on April 27. People who are working to restore the theater say they hope the auction is the first of a wide range of events at the theater. The Joplin Globe reports the theater was one of several buildings that anchored Pittsburg’s downtown entertainment and nightlife district in the past. But it closed to the public in 1985 and fell into disrepair. A group of volunteers began working to restore the theater in 2006, and by 2008 it was placed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Mentor group offers volunteer screening help TOPEKA,
— A group that connects Kansans who want to mentor youth with about 175 programs across the state says funding is available to help offset the cost of background checks. The Kansas Department of Education says the Kansas Mentors program was awarded $100,000 from Volunteer Kansas last year. Nearly $60,000 is available to distribute this year to Kansas mentoring programs conducting Kansas Bureau of Investigation background checks on mentors. Kansas State football coach Bill Snyder is the co-chairman of Kansas Mentors. He says Kansas’ mentoring programs are reporting significant declines in funding while demand for services increase. He says the grant will “ensure more young Kansans have access to a safe and caring adult role model.”
Congressman vice chair of ag spending panel
WASHINGTON (AP) — Kansas congressman Kevin Yoder is the new vice chairman of the U.S. House Appropriations subcommittee on agriculture. Yoder’s appointment was announced Thursday by Appropriations Committee Chairman Hal Rogers, a fellow Republican from Kentucky. Yoder is in his second term representing the Kansas 3rd Congressional District, which covers most of the Kansas City metro area. He chaired the Kansas House Appropriations Committee before being elected to the U.S. House in 2010. His latest appointment gives Kansas a voice in congressional oversight of farm programs and policy. Last month, another Kansas congressman — Republican Tim Huelskamp — was removed from the House Agriculture Committee by GOP leaders angered by his positions on issues. Huelskamp represents the largely rural 1st District of western and central Kansas.
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The Iola Register
No such thing as ‘too-low’ blood pressure Dear Dr. Roach: I’ve seen a lot of information about high blood pressure and what numbers are good and bad, but I haven’t seen any on low blood pressure. Could you please discuss low blood pressure? What’s acceptable, and what’s dangerous? -- M.S. Answer: High blood pressure is called the silent killer because it usually has no symptoms but increases the risk of heart attack and stroke. Low blood pressure is very different. If there are
no symptoms, then there really isn’t such a thing as toolow blood pressure. I’ve had young patients with blood pressure of 80/40 with no problems. In fact, the lower the blood pressure, the less likely the risk of heart disease, in general. It’s the symptoms of low blood pressure that are frustrating when they occur. The major complaint is lightheadedness, especially on standing. Other people may faint from low blood pres-
Public notices (First published in The Iola Register, February 2, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Warren G. Breiner, Deceased No. 2013 PR 3 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by Shirley M. Breiner, spouse and one of the heirs of Warren G. Breiner, deceased requesting: Descent be determined of the following described real estate: A. An undivided one-half (1/2) interest in the Southeast Quarter (SE/4) of Section Three (3), Township Twenty-seven (27) South, Range Twenty (20) East of the 6th Principal Meridian, Neosho County, Kansas, B. Lot Three (3), less 1.97 acres on the West side of Lot Three (3), all in Section Twentyseven (27), Township Twenty-six (26) South, Range Twenty (20) East of the 6th Principal Meridian, containing 55 acres, more or less, Allen County, Kansas, and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by the Decedent at the time of death, and that such property and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by the Decedent at the time of death be assigned pursuant to the laws of intestate succession. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before February 26, 2013, at 8:30 a.m. in the District Court, in the City of Iola, Allen County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail to file your written defenses, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. Shirley M. Breiner, Petitioner IMMEL, WORKS & HEIM, P.A. Four East Jackson Iola, Kansas 66749-0766 (620) 365-2222 Attorneys for Petitioner 2 (2,9,16) (First published in The Iola Register, January 19, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate Of DEBORAH MUSCHETTO a/k/a DEBORAH A. MUSCHETTO, Deceased Case No. 2010 PR 4 NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR FINAL SETTLEMENT THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed on January 15, 2013, in this Court by James A. Leggett, Executor of the Estate of Deborah Muschetto, Deceased, praying for a final settlement of the Estate, approval of his acts, pro-
ceedings and accounts as Executor, allowance for attorney’s fees and expenses, determination of the heirs, devisees and legatees entitled to the Estate and assignment to them in accordance with the Will of Deborah Muschetto, Deceased. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before February 12, 2013, at 8:30 a.m. on such day, in the District Courtroom, Allen County District Court, One North Washington, Iola, Allen County, Kansas, at which time and place such cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said Petition. James A. Leggett, Petitioner R. KENT PRINGLE, S.C. #10458 221 W. Main, P.O. Box 748 Chanute, KS 66720 Telephone (620) 431-2202 (1) 19,26 (2) 2
Dr. Keith Roach To Your Good Health sure. Treatment for symptomatic low blood pressure is plenty of salt and water, and learning not to sit up or stand up too quickly. Talk to your doctor if you are having lightheadedness, since not all lightheadedness is due to low blood pressure. Low blood pressure can exist as a result of medical conditions as well, and this indicates that the underlying condition is serious. When blood pressure is low due to severe heart failure or a heart valve blockage, or acutely due to a severe infection, that is very serious indeed. But a healthy person need not be concerned about the numbers if there are no symptoms. Dear Dr. Roach: My cardiologist had me take Crestor for my cholesterol, which was 200. I noticed that my upper legs seemed to be dragging. On my semi-annual visit to my doctor, I explained my symptoms, and he told me to stop taking the Crestor. He would not even give me a prescription for physical therapy. My legs still feel like they are dragging. Is there anything I can do? I have tried therapy, but there is no
improvement. -- J.B. Answer: Crestor, like all the cholesterol-lowering medications in the “statin” class, can affect the muscles, causing a muscle breakdown. It’s rare, but this is what your doctor was worried about when he asked you to stop. I have seen many more cases of muscle symptoms that were due to something other than those due to statins. Given that you are still having symptoms after stopping the medication, it’s time to look at what else might be causing the dragging sensation. There are circulatory, neurologic and hormonal causes of leg weakness, and your doctor needs to find out what is causing the symptoms before prescribing treatment. It’s time to go see your doctor again. Dear Dr. Roach: Could you please define “purine,” as in “purine-rich foods” for my gout-suffering husband to avoid? Much appreciated. -J.W. Answer: Purines are a component of DNA, contained in every cell in your body with a nucleus. They are metabolized in the body to uric acid, and in people with gout, high levels of uric acid can form painful crystals, especially in the joint of the great toe. A low-purine diet is recommended for people with gout. Sources of purine in the diet include red meat, beer, seafood (especially shellfish) and grain alcohol.
(First published in The Iola Register January 19, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS SITTING AT IOLA In the Matter of the Estate of JACK F. WOMACK, deceased. Case No. 2012 PR 25 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, Petition has been filed in this Court but uses numbers instead of words. by Jeb C. Griebat, the duly appointed, qualified and acting AdministraThe puzzle is a box of 81 squares, tor of the Estate of Jack F. Womack, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 deceased, praying that Petitioner’s squares each. Some squares are acts be approved; accounts be setfilled in with numbers. The rest tled and allowed; the heirs be detershould be filled in by the puzzler. mined; costs be determined and orFill in the blank squares allowing dered paid; the administration of the the numbers 1-9 to appear only Estate be closed; the Administrator once in be discharged as Administrator of every row, the Estate of Jack F. Womack, deonce in evceased, and released from further ery column liability. and once in You are required to file your writevery 3x3 ten defenses to the Petition on or box. before the 12th day of February, One-star 2013, at 8:30 a.m. in the above puzzles are Court, sitting at Iola, at which time and place the cause will be heard. for beginShould you fail to file your written ners, and defenses, judgment and decree will the difficulty be entered in due course upon the gradually petition. increases through the Jeb C. Griebat, Administrator week to a Henshall, Pennington & Brake very chalP.O. Box 667 lenging fiveChanute, Kansas 66720 star puzzle. (620) 431-2600 Attorneys for Petitioner (1) 19,26 (2) 2
Saturday, February 2, 2013
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Kirkman & Scott FUNKY WINKERBEAN
HI AND LOIS
by Chance Browne
by Young and Drake
by Tom Batiuk
by Mort Walker
B8 Saturday, February 2, 2013
The Iola Register
QUESTIONS & ATTITUDE Compelling questions ... and maybe a few actual answers
A couple of questions we just had to ask — ourselves
That nice watch might suggest it’s time for Juan Pablo to pick up the pace in the Cup Series.
HOT TOPICS: 3 ISSUES GENERATING A BUZZ
This Bud’s for who?
What we know: Kevin Harvick will leave Richard Childress Racing after 2013 and drive for Stewart-Haas Racing in 2014. What remains in play: Who gets the mighty Budweiser sponsorship? Harvick’s current sponsor can either follow him over to Tony Stewart’s camp or stay put at Childress Racing. Apparently, that decision has not been made. Of course, it will all play out behind closed doors, but keep a close eye on Harvick in the first part of the season. Count how many times he slips “Bud” or
Any chance Juan Pablo Montoya takes some Rolex 24 momentum into the Sprint Cup season?
GODSPEAK: All Montoya will take into the stock-car season will be a new Rolex timepiece. KEN’S CALL: Absolutely. Look what it did for AJ Allmendinger last year. Oh, wait, never mind.
Ricky and Danica: Will it last?
NASCAR’s most fortunate coupling since Holman and Moody.
“Budweiser” into conversation as he tries to woo the “King of Beers” to stay in his corner.
Why the wide eyes?
NASCAR: TMZ Edition
You know NASCAR is getting more of a mainstream look when reports about its competitors begin popping up on entertainment television shows and websites. Last week was a real TMZ experience for stock-car racing. The headliner was Danica Patrick, who recently filed for divorce, admitting she’s dating fellow Sprint Cup Series rookie contender Ricky Stenhouse Jr. There was even a photo of the unlikely couple holding hands at a recent Professional Bull Riders event in Winston-Salem, N.C. When racing icon A.J. Foyt, 78, was asked about race drivers dating, he had no comment other than “I’ve been married 59 years.” What upsets NASCAR purists about the PatrickStenhouse romance is simple. Patrick drives a Chevy and Stenhouse wheels a Ford. Chevy and Ford folks don’t generally see eye to eye. Lost in the romance frenzy was the birth of Taylor James Hamlin to Denny Hamlin and his girlfriend, Jordan Fish. Taylor crossed the finish line at 6 pounds, 5 ounces and measured 20 inches, or as fishermen say, “a keeper.”
Do you really have to ask? As if it wasn’t enough to have an ongoing and fail-safe ratings grabber like Danica Patrick on the scene, we now add Ricky Stenhouse, which has all of us saying, “Wow, didn’t see that one coming.” It’s not exactly shocking in a Julia-Roberts-falling-for-Lyle-Lovett sense, but still, we’re a little shocked. And thrilled, by the way.
No news, good news
Will there be any competitive fallout?
You do seem happy for those two kids. Don’t mistake our giddy nature for anything other than selfish pleasure. If you’re part of the racing media in any form, trust me, this is the best thing to happen since they started catering the press box. You can only write about spoilers and deck lids for so long. There’s nothing like human drama to draw attention to your product. The possibilities here are beyond belief — if there’s a Chuck E. Cheese for print and broadcast media, we just walked through the doors.
Through the years, Michael Waltrip has had his share of being part of bad news and creating headlines, such as punching Lake Speed or his emotional divorce from Dale Earnhardt Inc. So during the recent NASCAR media tour in Charlotte, N.C., Waltrip took delight by saying: “This is breaking news: We don’t have any news. There’s really nothing new or different from 2012. Man, are we happy about that.” Standing at 6-foot-5, Waltrip has been a lightning rod for controversy through the years, so he appreciates clear skies.
GODSPEAK: It will last longer than the first keg at a frat party, but not as long as a rhino’s gestation period. KEN’S CALL: I’m pulling for them, but if it turns bad, let’s hope they have the good sense to ignite the breakup on the front stretch.
ONLINE EXTRAS news-journalonline. com/nascar
facebook.com/ nascardaytona @nascardaytona Do you have questions or comments about NASCAR This Week? Contact Godwin Kelly at godwin. email@example.com or Ken Willis at firstname.lastname@example.org
Not for Danica, because she’s rather accustomed to dealing with the glare of attention. But Stenhouse will be thrown into the deep end, and try as they might at Roush Fenway Racing, they can’t put swimmies on his arms. Roush Fenway Racing President Steve Newmark claimed last week that they’re not worried about this having an effect on Stenhouse’s on-track performance, but if you never believe anything else, believe this: They wish this had never happened. Ken Willis has been covering NASCAR for The Daytona Beach News-Journal for 27 years. Reach him at email@example.com
FEUD OF THE WEEK
This won’t be the first time grown men have battled for beer.
WHAT’S ON TAP? Key Speedweeks dates FEB. 16: Sprint Unlimited At Daytona, ARCA Series Lucas Oil 200 FEB 17: Daytona 500 pole qualifying. FEB. 18-19: UNOH Battle At The Beach (short-track nationals) FEB. 21: Budweiser Duel (qualifying races) FEB. 22: NextEra Energy Resources 250 NASCAR truck race FEB. 23: DRIVE4COPD 300 Nationwide race FEB. 24: 55th-annual Daytona 500
GODWIN’S NASCAR/ROLEX 24 POSTSCRIPT Godwin Kelly is the Daytona Beach News-Journal’s motorsports editor and has covered NASCAR for 30 years. Reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org
WINNER: Juan Pablo Montoya REST OF THE TOP FIVE: Marcos
Ambrose, AJ Allmendinger, Clint Bowyer, Michael Waltrip BEST QUOTES: Clint Bowyer
RICKY STENHOUSE JR. VS. DANICA PATRICK: Patrick and Stenhouse are battling for Sprint Cup Series rookie honors and now we learn they are dating. Godwin Kelly gives his take: “Patrick and Stenhouse will redefine the term ‘passion for racing’ before the season is finished.”
FIRST ONE OUT (OF VICTORY LANE):
car owner Chip Ganassi
DON’T BE SURPRISED IF: The Sprint Cup Series has an open date the weekend of the 2014 Sebring 12 Hour.
WEEKLY DRIVER RANKINGS — BASED ON BEHAVIOR AND PERFORMANCE RICKY STENHOUSE Was there any doubt he’d jump to No. 1?
BRAD KESELOWSKI Nearing 360,000 on the Twit-o-meter
DENNY HAMLIN Everything smells like Enfamil to him
MATT KENSETH Population of hometown (Cambridge, Wis.): 1,457
JIMMIE JOHNSON Middle name is Kenneth
ROLEX 24 HOURS TOP 10 FINISHERS
TONY STEWART A qualified expert on dating advice
JUNIOR EARNHARDT Has been dethroned as gossip subject
JEFF GORDON Dated a Miss Winston – wishes he hadn’t
CLINT BOWYER Wouldn’t mind taking that Ferrari to Sonoma
SCOTT PRUETT Not many guys have Mondaythrough-Friday Rolexes
ROLEX 24 REWIND
nience onveRolex C r Clint’ Bowyer reflects on his run at the u o C ORONADO S Y r o F t
1. Scott Pruett/Memo Rojas/Juan Pablo Montoya/Charlie Kimball, BMW-Riley
Clint Bowyer’s day job is MEXICANRESTAURANT driving the No. 15 Michael Waltrip
2. Max Angelelli/Jordan Taylor/Ryan Hunter-Reay, Corvette DP
1401 East St. (E. Hwy.Racing 54) •Toyota Iolain the NASCAR
Proudly 3. John Pew/Ozz Negri/AJServing The Allmendinger/Justin Wilson/Marcos Ambrose, Ford-Riley
Serving Our Own Mexi-Kan Recipes
4. Mike Rockenfeller/Burt Frisselle/ Joao Barbosa, Corvette DP 5. Antonio Garcia/Richard Westbrook/Ricky Taylor/Oliver Gavin, Corvette DP 6. Ryan Dalziel/Alex Popow/ Sebastien Bourdais/Allan McNish, Ford-Riley
Sprint Series. This past Best OfCup 2 Lands
weekend he moonlighted as a sports-car driver in the Rolex 24 At Daytona, sharing a Ferrari with Rob Kauffman, Rui Aguas and Waltrip at Daytona International Speedway. They finished 16th overall and seventh in class. About four hours into the 24-hour run, Bowyer made a media-center visit and entertained the press during a Q&A session.
A Family Tradition Since 1968
Do you enjoy this at all?
“Oh yeah, it’s a lot of fun. The 7. Jon Fogarty/Alex Gurney/Memo cars are a lot of fun to drive. They Gidley/Darren Law, Corvette DP are lightweight and they are light on theirCleto feetand getting With the paddle 8. Brian Pictured Frisselle/Nelson Piquet are, from left, Isaiah, Caleb, Kenyan, Luke in. Coronado shifting, you can downshift too quick Jr./Felipe Nasr/Christian Fittipaldi, and get yourself into trouble. It is Corvette DP kind of wheel-hopping a stock car, but with this car, all you do is flip a 9. Filipe Albuquerque/Oliver Jarvis/ paddle and you are there. Our stock Edoardo Mortara/Dion von Moltke, (620)down 365-8352 Our cars, you got to reach and bang Audi R8 45th Call In Your OrderI For it into gear for the wheel hop. got Year! Quick Pick-Up 10. Frank Stippler/Rene Rast/Ian myself into trouble a couple of times. 5 p.m.-9 p.m. Baas/Marc Basseng, Audi R8
Ou Ourr Plates Are Hot!
Lunch 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
I actually had to shoot through the chicane and have a conversation with myself to calm down a little bit. Then I had another conversation with myself to pick it (speed) back up. The guys I talk to (Italian engineers) I can’t under them other than ‘pit.’ I asked them for lap times and, well, you might as well carry on a conversation with yourself.”
no different from what we do on a road course. The addition of that extra class (Daytona Prototypes) being a lot faster keeps you on your toes. It sure keeps the spotter busy. The whole time I was out there, I only had five or six clean laps where I didn’t have cars passing me or them passing me. The (GX cars) are chicanes. Is that legal to say?”
We rent solutions to your project problems. Don’t rent old, worn out equipment anymore! What did you think about What can NASCAR imtheH pre-race buzz? UNDREDS O F I TEMS prove on their grids? “It’s really cool, the atmosphere, the excitement before theC ONTRACTOR “There was body paint.” F ORin theTair HE race. The starting grid, well, there’s some O roomR to improve our sport D Oin -I T -Y OURSELFER So you liked the girls? (Cup Series) after what I saw. This is their biggest race of the race. I think our Daytona 500 is exactly that with the thrill and excitement in the air on the grid. Neat cars, different cars from what I’m used to seeing.”
“I certainly liked the body paint. I thought that was a great addition to the day. Some of them had umbrellas. It was fun.”
Does ‘yourself’ talk back The difference between when you talk to yourself? a Cup Series race and a “It’s a hidden talent. When you can start answering yourself, you are Rolex Series race? 2661 Nebraska Rd., LaHarpe “You are racing the racetrack, on to something.” 620-496-2222 • 888-444-4346 www.dieboltlumber.com
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We’re guessing someone snapped a photo of the body paint.
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