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IOLA REGISTER Tuesday, April 2, 2013

Locally owned since 1867

Vendors prepare for fourth annual Farmers Market By ALLISON TINN

Vendors are dusting off their recipes and getting back in the kitchen and gardens in preparation for the April 11 opening of the Allen County Farmers Market. The market is in its fourth year. This year begins with 12 vendors signed up, said Allen County Farm Bureau coordinator Debbie Bearden. While that may not be as many as previous years, Bearden said “the makeup of the market has matured.” Each year the market grows a little whether in size or activities. This year Farm Bureau will be holding a reading round-up the second Thursday of each

month. The round-up will give kids the opportunity to stay entertained while their parents or grandparents shop the market. Bearden said they are looking for volunteers to read to the kids. As in past years, weekly cooking demonstrations and entertainment will be provided. Each Friday, market members will bring leftover produce to low-income housing areas so “those without transportation can shop the market,” Bearden said. The Friday program will not begin until May and June when produce is nearing its peak. See MARKET | Page A6

BASKETBALL Iolan earns coaching gig See B1


Register/Steven Schwartz

Red Garner completes the voting registration paperwork at the Dr. John Silas Bass North Community Building. Voting opened this morning and will run throughout the day, polls close at 7 p.m.

Shields still at large Senator to address Rotarians

File photo

A vendor sells baked goods last year at the Allen County Farmers Market.

Brian Shields remains at large. He is wanted in the late January murder of a Chanute woman, Cristy Thomas-Wiles, 36. Shields was thought to have been holed up in an apartment here on East Street March 8, but wasn’t found when local officers and the Highway Patrol’s special response team raided the building. Several “sightings” of Shields, 26, described as a white male, 5-foot7 and 150 pounds, in the Iola area since then have turned out to be mistaken identity. Meanwhile, Michelle Voor-

Negotiations make little progress By JOHN MILBURN Associated Press

TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Negotiators from the Kansas House and Senate said Monday that they had made little progress in working out differences in plans for further cuts in personal income taxes. Key legislators said the main sticking point is whether to let a 2010 increase in the state sales tax expire in July as scheduled. Republican Gov. Sam Brownback wants to follow

up on massive individual income tax cuts enacted last year by reducing rates further over the next four years. But the state must stabilize its budget, and Brownback is proposing to keep the sales tax at 6.3 percent, rather than letting it drop to 5.7 percent in July, as provided by law. The Senate embraced Brownback’s proposals to keep the sales tax at its current rate and guarantee future cuts in individual income tax rates. The House approved a bill allowing the

Anti-abortion measure advances TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — The Kansas Senate gave firstround approval Monday to new restrictions for abortion providers after refusing to add extra language aimed at bolstering existing protections for access to birth control. Senators also rejected a proposal to add exceptions to all of the state’s current limits on abortions for pregnancies caused by rape or incest. They also retained a provision directing doctors to provide information to women about a disputed potential link between abortion and breast cancer before terminating their pregnancies. Abortion opponents decried proposed rewrites of the bill as “gotcha” amendments and “political hijinks.” The bill would block tax breaks for abortion providers and pro-

sales tax to drop, coupled with less aggressive income tax cuts. Senate Assessment and Taxation Committee Chairman Les Donovan said he met for 45 minutes with Brownback on Monday to discuss tax policy. Donovan said the sticking point remained the House’s insistence that the sales tax rate drop this summer. “They’re stuck on the penny. They want it to go away See TAXES | Page A6

hees, 21, will answer charges of first-degree murder and aggravated battery at a preliminary hearing in District Court in Chanute April 26. She was arrested Feb. 14. Shields, though not in custody, also is charged with first-degree murder and aggravated battery. Thomas-Wiles’ remains were found in a home at 221 N. Lafayette St., Chanute, after it burned. Anyone having information about Shields is urged to contact Chanute police officers, 620-431-5768.

U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran will address the Iola Rotary Club at noon on Thursday at The New Greenery. The public is invited to attend and participate in a question-and-answer session following Moran’s remarks.

LaHarpe man accused of rape Timothy Vest Jr., 22, is being held in Allen County Jail on $200,000 bond for an incident Saturday in which he allegedly raped a 29-year-old LaHarpe woman and kidnapped her four-year-old son. According to Allen County officers, Vest was arrested at 1 a.m. Sunday for a series of events earlier in the night. He is accused of rape, aggravated criminal sodomy, lewd and lascivious acts, criminal restraint, battery (four counts), kidnapping and child endangerment. Officers said Vest appeared

to have been intoxicated when they arrived on the scene. He had a first appearance in Timothy Vest court Monday morning, when his bond was set. Information about Vest’s arrest and the events in which he allegedly was involved will be given to Allen County Attorney Wade Bowie, who will decide what charges will be filed.


John Hanna AP Political Writer hibit them from supplying materials or instructors for public schools’ sex education courses. It would spell out in greater detail what information doctors must provide to patients before performing abortions and declare that life begins “at fertilization” and that “unborn children” have interests “that should be protected.” The Senate advanced the measure on a voice vote, setting up final action today, when abortion opponents expect the legislation to pass because of the chamber’s solid anti-abortion majority. See ABORTION | Page A6

Vol. 115, No.110

Register/Bob Johnson

Susan Lynn, editor and publisher of The Iola Register, was in the spotlight Monday morning as part of a documentary on Kansas newspapers, commissioned by the Kansas Press Association. The Register is 155 years old and one of the few family-owned daily newspapers in the state. 75 Cents

Iola, KS

A2 Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register


Missile-tracking radar moved closer to North Korea

Marie E. Shelton, 90, passed away Easter Sunday, March 31, 2013. She was born July 25, 1922, to Ray and Esther (Hayes) Peck in Iola. Marie was a talented musician and enjoyed playing the piano and singing. She was an avid gardener and loved Marie Shelton cooking. Marie enjoyed her church and attended faithfully. Family was the center of her life. She was preceded in death by her parents; husband, Francis M. Shelton; brothers, Raymond Eugene Peck in WWII and Francis Peck. Marie is survived by her children, Stacy (Judy) Shelton, Donna (Robert) Flores, April (Dallas) Doty, Kent (Jennifer) Shelton; grandchildren, Marie Yeary, Laura Shown, Matt Shelton, Donni Middleton, Carrie Piwarski, Sarah Doty, Nathan Doty, Lane Doty, Anna Albrecht, Jacob Shelton, and Kristina Shelton; 10 great-grandchildren; and brothers, Harold (Olivia) Peck and Larry (Val) Peck. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m., Friday at Lakeview Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Rivercross Hospice, 251 S. Whittier St., Wichita 67207 or Meadowlark Adult Care, 539 Wetmore Dr., Wichita, 67209. Online condolences can be left at

Leroy Ewing

Raymond Leroy Ewing, 84, Iola, died Saturday, March 30, 2013, at Allen County Hospital. He was born Aug. 1, 1928, in Earlton, to Raymond and Eva (Norvell) Ewing. He was a farmer until 1965 when he moved to town and worked Leroy Ewing at Hiser Implement for 25 years. In his later years he enjoyed woodworking and repairing machinery. He married Frances Stanford and they had two children, Wesley Ewing and Leanna Lewellen. They later divorced and he married Beverly Wells McLaren on Oct. 16, 1969. She survives along with his two children and two stepchildren, John Trembly and Johannah Harmon; five grandchildren; four stepgrandchildren; four great-grandchildren; nine stepgreat-grandchildren and two stepgreat-greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, two brothers and one sister who died at childbirth. Leroy will lie in state Friday at Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Chapel in Iola. Graveside service will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at Highland Cemetery in Iola. Online condolences for the family may be left at

Doris Jean Null, 82, Garnett, passed away on Saturday, March 30, 2013, at St. Luke’s Plaza Hospital in Kansas City, Mo. She was born on Sept. 15, 1930, in Humboldt, the daughter of Charles and Mable (Switzer) Manley. She grew up and attended schools in Chanute. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at First Christian Church in Garnett. Burial will follow in the Amiot Cemetery in Harris. Family will be present to greet friends from 6 to 8 p.m. today at Feuerborn Family Funeral Service Chapel in Garnett. Memorial contributions may be made to WINGS and left in care of the funeral home. Condolences may be left for the family at www.

By DAVID S. CLOUD and JUNG-YOON CHOI Tribune Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — The U.S. Navy is moving a sea-based radar platform closer to North Korea to track possible missile launches, a Pentagon official said Monday, in the latest step meant to deter the North and reassure South Korea and Japan that the U.S. is committed to their defense. The sea-based X-band radar, a self-propelled system resembling an oil rig, is heading toward the Korean peninsula from Pearl Harbor, the official said. The John S. McCain, a guided missile destroyer capable of shooting down ballistic missiles, also is being sent to the region, said another Defense Department official. On Sunday, the Pentagon sent two F-22 Raptor stealth fighters to Osan Air Base in South Korea from Japan. The moves come amid heightening tensions on the Korean peninsula as the North has issued nearly daily threats over recently imposed U.N. sanctions and joint U.S.-South Korean military exercises that the Stalinist regime calls “an unpardonable and heinous provocation and an open challenge.” The Pentagon’s decision to send only two fighters appeared to reflect a delicate balance, seeking to demonstrate American resolve without provoking a confrontation with North Korea. Last week, the

U.S. military flew B-2 Spirit stealth aircraft to carry out dummy bombing drills over South Korea. Pentagon press secretary George Little said the F-22s were on “static display” at Osan as part of the monthlong military exercises and “to provide South Korean senior leaders with an orientation to the aircraft, which are an advanced capability that is available for the defense of South Korea.” The flights Sunday were the fourth time that F-22s, one of the Air Force’s most advanced

“ It’s a regular event. I don’t feel so

moved about it. Within the military, there has been a moderate amount of additional training on the issue. But I don’t think the war’s going to break out. I joke about it with my peers. — Seo Hwan-seok, South Korean army cadet

fighters, have deployed to South Korea, the Pentagon said The U.S. has had a land-based version of the X-band radar in northern Japan since 2006 that can track North Korean missile launches, and it recently announced plans to install a second radar in central Japan to improve monitoring of missile launches toward Hawaii and Guam. The latest U.S. moves came as North Korea announced the appointment of a 74-year-old economics expert as

Police reports Burglary reported

Teresa Hodges, Gas, told Allen County officers Saturday her home in the 200 block of South Morrill Street, Gas, was broken into Friday night while she was at work. Stolen were two laptop computers, an electronic tablet and an X-Box 360.

Vandalism reported

Robert L. Wilson, Savonburg, told Allen

prime minister. The naming of Pak Pong Ju, who served as prime minister for four years ending in 2007, followed by a day the North’s declaration that economic reform and nuclear weapons development would be two mainstays of the regime. Observers speculated that the naming of Pak was meant to show the government’s determination to strengthen the economy of the impoverished nation, which is plagued by periodic food shortages. But the pledge to reform the economy was matched

County officers Sunday his property had been vandalized and gasoline was stolen over the past month.

Marie Shelton

Doris Null

by Kim’s declaration Sunday at a meeting of the ruling Workers’ Party central committee that the North’s controversial nuclear weapons program was a “treasure” that would not be abandoned or traded for “billions of dollars.” The North has been widely condemned for its nuclear ambitions. After successfully launching a three-stage rocket in December and testing a nuclear warhead Feb. 12, it was slapped with the additional sanctions by the U.N. Security Council.

In defiance of the sanctions and the military exercises, the North first announced that it was annulling the cease-fire between the Koreas, then said it was prepared to attack “all U.S. military bases in the Asia Pacific region,” and finally declared that a “state of war” existed between North and South Korea. South Korean President Park Geun-hye, who has pledged to provide humanitarian aid to North Korea if Kim’s regime abandons its nuclear ambitions, called Monday for her nation’s military to respond powerfully if the North makes any threatening moves. Despite the North’s threats, Seoul residents resumed their routines Monday with little sign of anxiety. “It’s a regular event. I don’t feel so moved about it,” Seo Hwan-seok, a 21-year-old army cadet, said at the bustling Seoul train station. “Within the military, there has been a moderate amount of additional training on the issue. But I don’t think the war’s going to break out. I joke about it with my peers.”

FYI If you miss getting your Iola Register call your carrier first. If your carrier cannot be reached call 365-2111.

Jo Lynn Kistner extends her deep appreciation to those who have offered such kindness, support and phone calls of sympathy and comfort in her time of sorrow since losing her loving companion, Gene Sauder.

Jo Kistner & Daughters Mary Jo Siebenmorgen Paula Sue Dieker Debra Lynn Otting

The Market Place 5 E. M adison, Iola

Booths A vailable Starting A t


35 a m onth

O pen Tue. thru Fri. 10-5 Sat. 10-4 C losed Sun. & M on.

Wilma Thompson

Wilma Thompson, 92, Chanute, passed away Monday, April 1, 2013, at Chanute Health Care Center. Arrangements are pending with PenwellGabel Gibson Chapel.

Kindergarten round-up Thursday Marmaton Valley will hold its kindergarten round-up at 7 p.m. Thursday in the Marmaton Valley Commons Area. Children must be 5 by Sept. 1 to enroll.

People are talking . . . Now you can e-mail your comments and question to any Iola Register staff member at

You’ll find: ~ Front page news ~ Classifieds ~ Editorial opinions ~ Sports ~ Entertainment ~ Community Calendar ~ Register Archives

Iola Register’s Web site is updated daily!

Your connection to specialty health care Kevin M. Latinis, M.D. | Rheumatology Dr. Latinis is a rheumatologist at the Anderson County Hospital Specialty Clinic. He specializes in treating such conditions as Lupus, arthritis, tendonitis, carpal tunnel syndrome, pain management in chronic arthritis and more. He is board certified and is accepting new patients.

Monthly specialty clinics

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Learn more information about monthly speciality clinics at Anderson County Hospital: Call 785-448-3131.

Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register


Register/Terry Broyles

A little relief

Rushing water in the Neosho River crashes over the dam Sunday afternoon following weekend showers. Recent precipitation amounts have allowed Mayor Nobby Davis to lift the outdoor water use restrictions that were imposed last summer due to the drought.

Calendar Animal clinic

Today - Vote in general election; Hoe and Hope Garden Club meeting, 9 a.m., Judy Arbeiter hostess. Thursday - Chamber of Commerce ribbon cutting, Weide’s Cemetary Service and Memorials, 4:30 p.m. Friday - Downtown Action Team meeting. Monday - Humboldt Historical Society meeting and program, “Down Memory Lane” with Lloyd Houk, 7 p.m., Riverside School House. April 9 - Chapter AM PEO meeting, 7:30 p.m., Judy Middendorf hostess.

After being postponed and rescheduled due to

Terry Broyles 473-3727

inclement weather, the city-sponsored clinic for pets will be Saturday from 9 to 11 a.m. at Camp Hunter Park. Representatives from Allen County Animal Rescue Facility (ACARF) and the Red Barn Veterinary Clinic

will be at the cabin in the park to administer vaccinations and provide micro chipping, at a reduced rate. The city is requesting pet owners pre-register to take part in the clinic and will accept registrations through noon Thursday at City Hall. All dogs and cats in town must be tagged and registered each year.

Story Hour

Children 3 to 5 are encouraged to hear stories, play games and do crafts with a springtime theme during the month of April at Story

Hour. G.A.L.S. FCE and the Humboldt Recreation Commission sponsor Story Hour for local children at the library free of charge. Story coordinator, Janie Works, and GALS members will be reading to the children, leading the games and instructing the crafts on Wednesdays in April from 10 to 11 a.m. “It’s a fun time for the kids,” Works said. “We hope they’ll come and take part and maybe check out a library book before they go home.”

FRESH MEAT CUT DAILY!! These values available thru April 9, 2013. While supplies last.

Shockingly LOW prices! Family Pack



T-Bone Steak


Pop Tarts



$ 49 lb


Gala Apples

Boneless Skinless Chicken Breast


- Boneless Sirloin Pork Chops

Family Pack

Suddenly Salad

$ 19



3 lb. Yellow Onions

Snack Cakes

$ 69


$ 79 lb


Pork Spare Ribs


Russet Potatoes

Little Debbie’s



Italian Sauce

$ 88


$ 99 lb


Betty Crocker





$ 99

$ 79


$ 49



$ 49



Parsons, KS - 324 E. Main M-S 8-8; Sun 10-6 (Cash, Checks, Credit/Debit Cards, Food Stamps & WIC) / 620.423.3044 Chanute, KS - 1406 W. Main St. M-S 8-8; Sun 9-6 / 620.431.4663

Register/Terry Broyles

Business address numbers at Stacy Cakes, Etc. are of adequate size and in a noticeable location for easy visibility in the event of an emergency or for identifying the building by visitors searching for her business.

House numbers could save lives By TERRY BROYLES

Humboldt Correspondent

HUMBOLDT — The ability to find a residence or business address in an emergency situation could deter a potentially hazardous situation. The Humboldt Police Department is urging citizens within the city limits, who do not currently have house numbers, to have numbers affixed to the front of their house or business. “We at the department know general locations and can usually find the address,” a notice from the Police Department read. But, for the safety of the public and a more rapid response, numbers

Today in history In 1798, the Mississippi Territory was created by an act of Congress, with Natchez as the capital. In 1862, Union forces led by Gen. Ulysses S. Grant defeated the Confederates at the Battle of Shiloh in Tennessee. In 1922, the Teapot Dome scandal began as Interior Secretary Albert B. Fall signed a secret deal to lease U.S. Navy petroleum reserves to his friends, oilmen Harry F. Sinclair and Edward L. Doheny. In 1927, the image and voice of Commerce Secretary Herbert Hoover were transmitted live from Washington to New York in the first successful longdistance demonstration of television. In 1939, Italy invaded Albania, which was annexed less than a week later.



would be beneficial. All residences and businesses within the corporate city limits should have numbers fastened to the front of the house or building; the numbers need to be of a size that can easily be seen from the street (usually two to three inches); and the numbers should be displayed in a conspicuous location for easy visibility. The police officers noticed the absence of house numbers while patrolling the community. “We would like to ask for your assistance in this so we can be a more efficient department,” the notice said.

In 1949, the Rodgers and Hammerstein mu-

sical “South Pacific” opened on Broadway. In 1959, a referendum in Oklahoma repealed the state’s ban on alcoholic beverages. In 1966, the U.S. Navy recovered a hydrogen bomb that the U.S. Air Force had lost in the Mediterranean Sea off Spain following a B-52 crash. In 1969, the Supreme Court, in Stanley v. Georgia, unanimously struck down laws prohibiting private possession of obscene material. In 1978, President Jimmy Carter announced he was deferring development of the neutron bomb, a highradiation weapon. In 1983, space shuttle astronauts Story Musgrave and Don Peterson went on the first U.S. spacewalk in almost a decade as they worked in the open cargo bay of Challenger for nearly four hours.

The Iola Register

Tuesday, April 2, 2013

~ Journalism that makes a difference

Harriet Tubman, other women, deserve spotlight Harriet Tubman, the African-American who sheltered slaves along the Underground Railroad, has earned her day in the sun. Almost 150 years after her heroic service, two small national parks have been designated to honor Tubman. Congress stalled on the action, only to be rescued by President Obama who used his powers under the 1906 Antiquities Act to set aside important natural, cultural and historical sites for permanent protection. Tubman was born into slavery in 1820 in Maryland. She escaped at age 27. A monument in Tubman’s honor will be placed in a 480-acre park donated by The Conservation Fund. Significant to the area is Stewart’s Canal, a manmade waterway Tubman’s father, Ben Ross, helped build as a slave. It’s also the home site of Jacob Jackson, a free black man who used coded letters to help Tubman communicate with family and others. A park in Auburn, N.Y. will honor Tubman’s later work of helping the aged and infirmed as well as fighting for women’s suffrage. Tubman endured slavery for almost 30 years before she escaped in 1849. Over the next 10 years “Moses,” — “Let my people go!” — as she was known to supporters, risked her life over and again to give shelter to fleeing slaves along the Eastern shore. In the course of her work as a “conductor” along the railway, Tubman and others would help runaways sneak across fields, through towns and over waterways during the cover of night. It’s thought about 100,000 fugitive slaves made their way north through such daring maneuvers. Tubman also worked as

a nurse and a spy for the Union during the Civil War. She died 100 years ago, on March 10, 1913. Tubman’s not alone in falling under the national radar for heroes. Women as a whole are under-represented. A mere 8 percent of outdoor public statues in the United States are of female figures. Of the 100 sculptures — two per state — in the Capitol’s Statuary Hall, only 10 are of women, seven of whom are white. A statue of Rosa Parks was unveiled on Feb. 27, introducing the first full-body statue of an African American woman. Since 2000, states have been allowed to replace their sculptures, making it easier for more statues of women to be installed. So far, only four have been added. K a n s a s ’ representatives in the hall are President Dwight D. Eisenhower and John James Ingalls. No quarrel here with either designation. Eisenhower needs no introduction, and in fact his statue replaced that of George Washington Glick in 2003. Ingalls, 1833-1900, worked to make Kansas a free state and is credited with our state motto, Ad Astra per Aspera, Latin for “Through hardships to the stars.” Still, Kansas has many notable women including former Sen. Nancy Landon Kassebaum and former Gov. Kathleen Sebelius, who someday should have their images cast in stone upon state grounds. How about alongside Amelia Earhart in the state capitol? Or wherever. What’s important is that today’s women serve in as many roles as their male counterparts and deserve equal representation. — Susan Lynn

Kansas Senate for sale In the recent vote by the Kansas Senate to exempt private fitness clubs from paying property taxes, it’s interesting to note what Kansas senators are beholden to the industry. Rodney Steven, owner of Genesis Health Club, donated $45,000 to the coffers of these senators who, coincidentally, all voted for the tax break: Steve Abrams, $1,000 Pat Apple, $1,000 Tom Arpke, $2,000 Terry Bruce, $2,250 Steve Fitzgerald, $1,000 Dan Kerschen, $1,000

Jeff King, $1,000 Forrest Knox, $1,000 Jake LaTurner, $1,000 Garrett Love, $5,000 Bob Marshall, $1,000 Ty Masterson, $2,000 Jeff Melcher, $1,000 Michael O’Donnell, $6,000 Rob Olson, $2,000 Ralph Ostmeyer, $2,000 Mike Peterson, $2,000 Mary Pilcher-Cook, $2,000 Dennis Pyle, $2,000 Greg Smith, $1,000 Susan Wagle, $2,000 WANT A tax break? Go to Topeka with your checkbook.

The Iola Register

Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.46; six months, $58.25; three months, $33.65; one month, $11.67. By motor: One year, $129.17; six months, $73.81; three months, $41.66; one month, $17.26. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.35; six months, $74.90; three months, $44.02; one month, $17.91. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.55% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster; Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.

Keep tax credit for low-income families My life’s service has been oriented toward walking with people in poverty. This walk often leads me to see the basic lack of fairness that encompasses the lives of the poor.

Sister Therese

That’s why the Catholic Church and the Sisters of Charity of Leavenworth care about taxes. Tax policy affects those who are in poverty. Our new Pope Francis spoke clearly in the first days of his papacy, saying, “We must take care of the poor.” Back in 1998, when Kansas was the land of milk and honey and the economy was booming across the nation, the Legislature spent an entire session hammering out a tax-cut bill with a price tag of $252 million. Gov. Bill Graves touted the bill’s inherent fairness. It slashed, he explained, taxes across a broad spectrum: business, income, sales and inheritance, and it slashed taxes for low-income working parents. This portion of the bill was the refundable earned income tax credit, or EITC. So we come to 2013. The Legislature is again working on tax and budget issues. This year, Gov. Sam Brownback did not propose

any change to the current EITC policy. This fits with his “road map” that embraces the reduction of childhood poverty. Current studies of the federal EITC have shown that the EITC lifts more children out of poverty than any other federal policy. In fact, after the controversial 2012 tax-reduction package was passed, both the governor and Kansas Secretary of Revenue Nick Jordan noted the continuance of the state’s EITC for low-income workers. Now, late in the session, Sen. Jeff King (R-Independence) has introduced a bill that would cut the EITC from 17 to 9 percent.

me, “It is only $300!” Most important, the Kansas refund of $300 promotes tax fairness. These working parents pay food tax (for which there is no rebate starting in 2013), sales tax and property tax (most often through rent). Gas tax is the same if you are driving a Ford Contour or a Cadillac. I continue to be baffled that legislators can speak of the benefit to middle- and highincome families of having an extra $300 in their pockets as a result of a tax policy, while seemingly failing to comprehend what the same $300 means to low-income working parents.

Now, late in the session, Sen. Jeff King (R-Independence) has introduced a bill that would cut the EITC from 17 to 9 percent.

Those receiving the EITC are usually younger working families who are not homeowners. My experience says that these working parents are most often working full time in jobs that pay $20,000 to $35,000 a year. Typically these are not jobs that pay mileage or have expense accounts. The refundable credit allows these parents to make car repairs or get new tires, pay off credit cards and medical bills, and buy their children new shoes. Yet, I actually had people in the Statehouse last year tell

THIS CUT in the EITC will not automatically happen. I encourage you to raise your voice with legislators who most likely will make this decision in the coming days. Let them know that you care about parents who are working in low-wage jobs. Let legislators know that you care about the children in these families. Let them know that you care about tax fairness.

Sister Therese Bangert is social-justice coordinator of the Sisters of Charity of Leavenworth.

Shotgun legislation: a terrible way to govern Maybe Gov. Sam Brownback is shooting from the hip, or maybe the Kansas Legislature has an itchy trigger finger. Whatever the cause, one thing is certain: 2013 is the year of the Shotgun Legislature. Record-setting campaign spending in 2012 led to the election of many conservative legislators who won favor from some of the state’s largest lobbyist groups, thus purging moderate Republicans from the Legislature. As soon as this new Brownback-compliant Legislature convened in January, members began shot-gunning a wide variety of bills in both the House and Senate. No issue has been out of reach of the Legislature’s birdshot — corporate farming, judicial appointments, taxes, workers rights, restrictions on lobbying (not from business, just from people), election laws and immigration, to name a few. This approach betrays a dire sense of urgency from the governor and his legislative followers — almost as if these changes must happen now, before people have a chance to

figure out the truth, and perhaps have a change of heart. There is good reason for that impatience. Given time to research and ponder the legislation, most Kansans would find much of it unpalatable. Some might realize a vast difference between what we’ve been told and what we could end up living with if some of these bills become law. For instance, a bill against using public money to pay for lobbyists sounds reasonable on its surface. But deeper exploration reveals the bill doesn’t solve the fundamental problem that lobbyists dominate lawmaking; it simply removes lobbyists that most closely represent the people and in effect silences the voices of the common person while giving well-heeled organizations a louder voice. Likewise, a corporate farming law seems like a fine idea to some when it’s gussied up in the language of economic development, jobs and investment. But its sourness comes out once people realize the legislation also robs counties and their residents of their right to control their own backyards.

A tax cut, who doesn’t like the idea of a nice big tax cut? But already Kansans are biting down on the pit in that bill and realizing the pain might well come in higher taxes elsewhere or reduced services in their communities. As for unions, Kansans have never much liked them anyway — especially those unions that represent teachers and government workers who earn their livings from taxpayer dollars. Another shotgun blast brought a flurry of bills designed to erode union power and membership. Yet, in the process, lawmakers have sought to undo civil service protections, which would allow public employees to be hired or fired based on their political affiliation and the changing winds of each election season. A shotgun Legislature, indeed. But shotguns aren’t used for their precision or accuracy; they’re used to spread out a wide pattern in the hope that at least one piece of shot will strike its target. It’s a great tool for bird hunting but a terrible approach to lawmaking. — The Hutchinson News

Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register


Gardening holds many advantages

Steady now

Submitted photo

Karlie Stephens, member of the Prairie Rose 4-H club uses toothpicks and candy orange slices, to demonstrate the importance of using straight and sharp needles and the annual Livestock Quality Assurance training.

Many people are deciding to turn to gardening as a way to “cut back� on family expenses or to simply become more self-sufficient. You may be contemplating growing some of your own food as well. If you are new to gardening, you might not even know how to get started. Don’t worry, gardening is not necessarily rocket science. However, you will need to know some basics in order to be successful. One place to get started is by visiting one of the Southwind Extension District offices in Erie, Iola or Fort Scott. If you have not paid a visit there before, all three offices are located in the courthouse in the respective town. The Extension Office

Krista Harding Extension Agent for Agriculture

has a lot of information on many different topics. But in particular, there is plentiful information on growing vegetables. In a publication called “Vegetable Garden Planting Guide,� you can find planting dates, harvest dates, row spacing, days to germinate and average yields of almost all vegetables. This is a great publication to get you started into gardening. The office also has publications on growing early cold tolerant

crops such as peas, broccoli, cauliflower and lettuce. Planting time for these vegetables is upon us. There are also publications on onions, potatoes, peppers, tomatoes, sweet corn, asparagus, rhubarb and even herbs. Or if you want to grow fruits, information is available for that too. Container gardens might be an answer for persons with limited garden space. The office has a publication on container gardening that details soil mixes, container types, fertilizer, watering and lists suitable flowers and vegetables for a container environment. Gardening is not trouble free because insects and diseases are

early problems. But the Extension Office has information to help you out. And if you run into a problem that you just

Container gardens might be an answer for persons with limited garden space. can’t figure out, give me a call. Or bring the plant sample or insect into the office and I will diagnose the problem for you. Beginning today, I will be at the Iola office each Tuesday. There are many benefits to it besides just raising produce. Gardening is great exercise and stress relief.

Peel away problems of boiled eggs By RUSS PARSONS Los Angeles Times

Learning the ropes

Submitted photo

Twelve 4-H members from the Southwind Extension District recently toured the VCA Mission Animal Referral and Emergency Center in Mission as part of the Veterinary Science Series that was offered to youth in Allen, Bourbon and Neosho counties. Pictured front left to right are Carly Dreher, Hunter Nickell, Brody Nemecek, Caitlin Dreher, Emily McKarnin, Christin Guilfoyle and Jillian Keller. Back row are Cassidy Westhoff, Trent Johnson, Hayden Cole, Kaitlyn Hanks and Maddie Kramer.

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FYI The Register provides helpful information forms for wedding, engagement, anniversary and birth announcements. Pick them up at the Register Office.

Sometimes it’s the simplest things that are the most confounding. Last year, right before Easter, I blogged about how to make a perfect hard-boiled egg. Basic? Yes. Popular? Very. This seemingly simple task received tens of thousands of page views. And, it seemed, almost as many complaints: “But how do you peel them?� Mea culpa. While my method ensures that hard-boiled eggs are never overdone (at last: the cure for the dreaded copper-green ring!), it also can make them harder to shell, because perfectly cooked eggs turn out to be stickier than ones that have been overcooked. So this year I determined that I would find the absolutely perfect way to cook hard-boiled eggs you could actually peel. I spent a couple of days researching and



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cooking several dozen eggs and found that the answer is surprisingly simple. While overcooking hard-boiled eggs does have its obvious drawbacks — rubbery dry whites and pale crumbly yolks — it actually does make them easier to peel. That’s because one of the determining factors in peel-ability is the pH of the egg — the higher (less acid), the easier. And longer cooking raises the pH (so does aging — and older eggs also have a larger air pocket, which helps even more). But you don’t have to choose between easyto-peel eggs that aren’t worth eating and delicious eggs that are as pocked and cratered as


Happy Hearts FCE

The Happy Hearts FCE had a meeting on March 18 for the lesson “Get Financially Prepared.�

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the surface of the moon. Do a little research and you’ll find all sorts of solutions, some more fanciful than others: Cool the eggs in an ice water bath. Cook them in salted water. Add baking soda to the water (baking soda is alkaline, so theoretically it could raise the pH). I added salt to one batch of eggs and baking soda to another. I transferred another batch to an ice water bath whole, and another I cracked slightly after cooking but before going into the bath. And just to make sure I wasn’t imagining things, I also cooked one batch the original way, trying to crack them straight out of the warm water.

FCE meetings South Logan FCE had a meeting on March 19 for the lesson, “Every Day Can Be a Holiday.� The lesson was led by Lorene Ellison and four members and two guests were in attendance. The next meeting will be April 16 at 1:30 p.m. at the Humboldt library for the lesson “Ways To Stretch Your Money,� lead by Bonnie Ladd.

O ur carriers’ (under contract) deadline for hom e delivery ofT he Iola R egister is 5:30 p.m . w eekdays and 9:30 a.m . Saturdays for Iola carriers. D E A D L IN E F O R O U T -O F -T O W N C A R R IE R S IS 6:30 P .M . W E E K D A Y S A N D 9:30 S A T U R D A Y . Ifyou have not received your paper by deadline, please callyour carrier first. Ifunable to reach your carrier, callthe R egister office at 365-2111. R uralC arriers 6:30 p.m . w eekdays – 10:30 Saturdays

Trading Post — 8 a.m. - 9 a.m.

Learn the absolutely perfect way to cook hardboiled eggs you can actually peel.

South Logan FCE



Ricardo DeAratanha/Los Angeles Times/MCT


The lesson was lead by Marla Wilson and five members were in attendance. The next meeting will be April 15 at 7 p.m. at the Riverside Park Community Building for the lesson “Ways to Stretch Your Money,� lead by Aileen Wilson. Moran FCE

The Moran FCE had a meeting March 22 for a the lesson, “Cook Once, Eat For A Month,� led by Joyce Higinbotham. The next meeting will be April 11 at 6 p.m. in Chanute for their Spring Tea.


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A6 Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register

H Taxes Continued from A1

and we think we need it,” said Donovan, a Wichita Republican. Donovan’s House counterpart Rep. Richard Carlson said it will be difficult for him to move from a position to allow the sales tax rate to expire when that was the sentiment of 82 House members earlier this session. “There are still many differences, but we’ll work through them,” said Carlson, a St. Marys Republican. Negotiators are scheduled to resume their talks today. Donovan said it was looking doubtful that a compro-

mise could be reached by Wednesday and voted on Thursday so legislators can have the issue resolved before starting a monthlong hiatus. “I don’t know I can say there’s been any movement, maybe a little ground on some little issues,” he said. Resolution of the tax debate will help other legislators working on a compromise on the state’s $14 billion budget for 2014. Donovan and Carlson said they hoped that disappointing revenue receipts for March aren’t a trend that could further complicate tax and budget negotiations.

On Friday, the Kansas Department of Revenue said March tax collections were off by nearly $57 million, nearly wiping out a surplus the state had enjoyed in collections since July 1. Revenue officials blamed the decline in collections on delays in federal tax deadlines forced by congressional action on fiscal issues. Kansas collected almost $364 million in March when it had expected to take in more than $420 million. Congress settled some tax issues in January, forcing the federal government to delay filing deadlines and resulting in later tax collections in Kansas.

and Welfare Committee Chairwoman Mary Pilcher-Cook, a Shawnee Republican and strong abortion opponent, read existing protections in

parents before performing abortions on minors. “This language would completely undo 10 to 20 years of abortion legislation,” Pilcher-Cook said.

H Taxes The House approved the measure last month, but senators made technical changes that House members would have to review before the legislation could go to Republican Gov. Sam Brownback, a strong abortion opponent. Senators discussed the bill for more than two hours, and the debate grew heated. The proposals to add rape and incest exceptions to Kansas’ abortion restrictions and strip out the language on breast cancer were soundly rejected in the House. “These amendments are little gotcha amendments,” Senate Majority Leader Terry Bruce, a Hutchinson Republican, said, his voice rising. “I’m getting a little irritated at it.” The legislation is less restrictive than a new law recently enacted by North Dakota legislators to ban abortions as early as the sixth week of pregnancy or a new Arkansas law prohibiting most abortions after the 12th week. But some abortion opponents still believe the Kansas measure would help continue a trend in which the state has seen abortions decline 37 percent over the past decade. Abortion-rights advocates view the measure as a major threat to access to abortion services and several groups issued a joint statement saying it “shows a complete disregard for women’s health.” Senators who support abortion rights said they weren’t trying to show up abortion opponents by offering the amendments on birth control, rape and incest, and breast cancer. Sen. David Haley, a Kansas City Democrat, said he wanted to ensure that policies with broad support among Kansans aren’t eroded. “It doesn’t matter to any of you, as long as that in utero is protected, above all else,” Haley told his colleagues. “You’re entitled to that, but stand up and be counted.” Haley offered an amendment to add language to the measure saying that a woman couldn’t face prosecution or civil lawsuits for using birth control. The Senate voted 27-8 against Haley’s amendment after Public Health

Place your classified online: w w w .iola

“ This is political hijinks. We should be

focused on the bill instead of trying to make political points. — Mary Pilcher-Cook, Public Health and Welfare Committee Chairwoman

Kansas law for access to birth control. “This is political hijinks,” Pilcher-Cook said. “We should be focused on the bill instead of trying to make political points.” Haley also offered an amendment to create the rape and incest exception to the state’s abortion restrictions. Among other things, it would have applied to a law banning most abortions starting in the 22nd week of pregnancy, restrictions on private health insurance coverage of elective abortions, requirements for what doctors must tell patients before performing abortions and a mandate that doctors obtain written consent from

Continued from A1

Sen. Pat Pettey, a Kansas City Democrat, offered the amendment to strip the bill of its language dealing with breast cancer. Like other abortion-rights supporters, she argues the provision would force doctors to provide misleading information to patients, something abortion opponents strongly dispute. The vote was 28-10 against Pettey’s proposal. Scientists convened by the National Cancer Institute in 2003 concluded that abortion did not raise the risk of breast cancer. Abortion opponents still see a potential link because of evidence that carrying a fetus to term can lessen the risk of breast cancer.

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Allen County Farmers Market-goers line up for produce in May 2012.

H Market Continued from A1 FOR ANYONE questioning the effectiveness of the market from the standpoint of a vendor, Stacy Mueller, owner and operator of Stacy Cakes in Humboldt, says it’s worth the time and effort. Mueller, a vendor at the market’s first year, said she didn’t see a large profit working the market, but that she “made enough to come back the next week.” Working the farmers market gave Mueller inspiration to start her own business and allowed her to test her products’ success. “If people like it, they will keep coming back,” she said. Customers kept com-

ing back, including in the off-season when they called her at her home with orders for confections. Opening her own store seemed like the next step. She opened her business in February 2012. With the success of the store, Mueller has been able to expand her bakery to serve lunch and a daily soup. Bearden likes to consider the market an “economic incubator.” THE MARKET has dedicated vendors. Many, such as Julie Aubert with Aubert Acres, help with the setup of the market and the newsletter. Aubert works with her parents, Virginia,

a baker, and Jim, who picks produce. They provide jams, herbs, baked goods and produce. Similar to Mueller, Julie said she and her parents don’t make a large profit but it has helped get their name out. “It has given us a good venue,” Julie said. “We make enough to keep doing it.” THE market is open from 5:30 to 7 p.m. each Thursday beginning April 11 on the southwest corner of the Iola square. EBT-Vision and debit cards are accepted. For more information about the Allen County Farmers Market contact Bearden at (620) 2283069.

Senior Spotlight Iola High School Class of 2013 Nathan Meadows Nathan is the son of Nancy and the late Tony Meadows. He is involved in the Wesley UMC youth group. He enjoys art, fishing and hanging out with his friends and girlfriend. After graduation he will go to KSU to become an art teacher. He said his high school highlights have been “the football games, when I was a freshman in English class. I have enjoyed everything about every year. I am going to miss high school, all my friends, teachers, smiles, good times and bad times, and so much more.”

Chanel Coyne

Chanel is the daughter of Michele and Steve Zartman. She is involved in track, cheer, is student council president, singers, FBLA, players and forensics. She enjoys gymnastics, cheer, working out and knitting. After graduation she plans to attend KU, KState or Pittsburg with an undecided major. She said her high school highlights have been being student council president, receiving the pin-it forward award her sophomore through her senior year and being allAmerican cheerleader her junior and senior year.

Alexandria Gumfory

Alexandria is the daughter of Kelly Spears and Shawn Gumfory. She is involved in FBLA, babysitting and helping out her mom at the flower shop. She says family and friends are the most important things. After graduation she plans to go to college to become a pediatric nurse then go on to be a doctor. Her high school highlights have been football season, basketball season and “just enjoying school. I tried to make it the best I could.”

This special weekly feature is a cooperative effort of The Iola Register and . . .

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MV golfers compete in Erie — B2

The Iola Register

Tuesday, April 2, 2013


Iola native hired as ICC women’s basketball coach By RICHARD LUKEN

INDEPENDENCE — Iola native Leslie Crane, whose family roots in the coaching profession run deep, has a new job. Crane has been hired as head women’s basketball coach at Independence Community College. She replaces Tony Turner, who moves from the women’s program to take the reins of Independence’s men. She worked the past season as an assistant under Turner, and called the head coaching position “a good fit.” “Coach Turner did a great job,” Crane said. “This is a great opportunity for me. Tony rebuilt this program from scratch. It’s up to me to expand upon what he’s built.” Crane, the daughter of longtime Allen Community College men’s basketball coach Neil Crane, has 25 years of her

Leslie Crane own in the coaching business. Before joining ICC as an assistant, she coached at Western Illinois University for 13 years, becoming the winningest coach in school history with 192 wins. She was a three-time Summit League See CRANE | Page B2

Scott Strazzante/Chicago Tribune/MCT

Kansas City Royals’ Billy Butler strikes out with the bases loaded and one out in the third-inning action against the Chicago White Sox at US Cellular Field in Chicago Monday.

Sale blanks Kansas City, 1-0 Submitted photo

The Allen County Aces are, from left, Addie Haar, Alex Burris, Kenyon Hastings, Torrie Lewis, Breanna Kline, Kyra Moore, Emma Piazza and Emery Driskel.

Aces roll to tourney title KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The Allen County Aces, a 16-andunder traveling squad of volleyball players from Iola and surrounding communities swept past all 10 of its opponents to win a tournament in Kansas City Saturday. The wins put the Aces in prime position to make some noise at an upcoming Asics national qualifying tournament at Bartle Hall in Kansas City April 12-14. Teams must be accepted by tournament organizers to participate in the

national qualifier, coach Lori Moore said. The Aces were one of the few “silver” or mid-level teams to be accepted, Moore said. “Essentially, what it means is they’re one of the top 10 of the 98 silver teams in the Heart of America region,” Moore said, which encompasses Kansas and surrounding states. The Aces will also compete at a regional competition in Topeka April 27-28.


CHICAGO (AP) — The Kansas City Royals got everything they envisioned from James Shields — except the win. For that, they can’t blame him. Shields got outpitched by Chris Sale, Tyler Flowers homered and the White Sox beat the Kansas City Royals 1-0 in the season opener on Monday. “Today, we just got outplayed overall and you’ve got to tip your hat to Sale over there,” Shields said. The White Sox believe they’re in position to make a run at the AL Central title even though they made no splashy additions while the rest of the division loaded up. They’re off to a good start af-

ter a late fade left them three games behind Detroit a year ago. A dominant performance by Sale and Flowers’ drive leading off the fifth against Shields were just enough to beat a team that’s trying to make a big jump after finishing with a losing record 17 of the past 18 seasons. It also gave the White Sox a rare win over the Royals, who took 12 of 18 from them a year ago. Shields (0-1) was a toughluck loser even though he gave the Royals exactly what they envisioned when they acquired him from Tampa Bay. The former All-Star lasted six innings, allowing just one run and eight hits while striking out six without a walk.

Along with the addition of Ervin Santana from the Los Angeles Angels and the resigning of Jeremy Guthrie after he dazzled in a short stint with Kansas City last season, the Royals believe they have the arms to challenge reigning division champion Detroit and make the playoffs for the first time since the 1985 championship season. “That’s exactly what I expect,” manager Ned Yost said. “We get further into the year and he’d go back out. That’s how good he was throwing the ball. Early, I limit them to 100 pitches. Guys like James and Santana and Guthrie take your 100 pitches and go to work.” See ROYALS | Page B2

Iola Recreation Department soccer team rosters (see B2 for schedules) Pre-K League Mae Resources Coach Curtis Barnett Parker Andres Brianna Barnett Matthew Beckmon Brennon Coffield Gannon Hutton Konner Larney Kenzie Nelson Hayden Tice Shelby Womelsdorf Kolton Northcutt A & B Cleaning Coach Crystal Jones Danielle Deer Baylie Crooks Everett Glaze Zoe Charley Alex Smail Bryce Walden Henry White Logan Yocham Brayden Lawson The Crux Coach Luke Bycroft Kyndal Bycroft Grady Dougherty Brooklyn Ellis Isaac Hopkins McKenna Jones Jordy Kaufman Carly Kramer Shelby Shaughnessy Johnson Law Coach Brian Pekarek Elza Clift Seth Pekarek Noah Schowengerdt Shepard Smith

Griffin Westervelt Tre Wilson Wyatt Williamson Easton Weseloh Lucas Maier Bethany Miller A & W Family Restaurant Coach Doug Desmarteau Kailyn Ard Harper Desmarteau Blake Ellis Keira Nickelson Paige Nickelson Isaac Velazquez Bryce Franklin Kale Godfrey Cole Mathes H & R Block Coach Steven Taylor Alyssa Beine Alydia Carllson Ryun Cole Roper Curry Mathew Drago Ethan Scott Riebel Demarco Ross Maya Shaughnessy Brandi Taylor Briggs Welding Coach Eric Keagle Kylie Caudell Clayton Culver Raeya S. Keagle Scout Mathew Brigg Shannon Alex Donnelly Keith Gomez Raiden Kern Indira Trester

1-2 Grade Iola Vision Source Coach Robbie Fountain Korbyn Fountain Jadyn Kaufman Drake Mathew Gage Skahan Lucas Slaughter Conor Andres Madison Lawson Elizabeth Lewis Kaster Trabuc Joseph Karr Charles Rogers II Gates Corporation Coach Matt Wilson Piper Aronson David Drago Aysha Houk Prestyn Jenkins Gus Simpson Holden Barker Dalton Coffield Evan Slife Jakoby Wilson Brian Rojas TJ’s Towing Coach Brad Hesse Titus Jones Abigail Meiwes Jarrod Powe Will Talkington Owen Bahnsen Carter Hutton Bryan Macias Briggs Michael Molly Jo Riebel Ashton Hesse Adams Agency Coach Derrick Adams

Eli Adams Ethan Hamlin Mac Leonard Khloeigh Shafer Landon Weide Hailey Horton Carson Keller Brandon McKarnin Danny Boeken Shelby Peters Herff Jones Coach Crystal Jones Zander Dickerson Kendall Glaze Roslyn Houk Bradyn Jones Evan Kent Brennen Nuessen Josh Perez Keynan Stahl Wyatt Westervelt Jack White Ulrich Furniture Coach Brek Ulrich LesLeigh Cary William Jay Benjamin Kerr Kolton Greathouse Gage Scheibmeir Sage Shaughnessy Jackson Ulrich Arabella Westgate Javin Franklin Alejandro VargasGarcia Superior Products Coach Dorothy Aronis Jazmyne Adair Mataya Carllson Caiden Cloud

Korbin Cloud Bailee Griffeth Julian Maddox Jillian Trester Jessica Aronis Shayda Womelsdorf Malachi Trester Microtronics Coach Amanda Reiter Thomas Hall Jr. Lily Smith Vanessa Ballin Jenna Adair Jeremy Adair Aden Cole Easton Hitchcock Jaydon Morrison Jenna Morrison Drayden Reiter Patrick Reeder 3-5 Grade Diebolt Lumber & Supply Coach Martin Vega Jack Adams Brady Atwood Michael Crites Riley Jay Trenton Johnson Audrey Powe Christina Mynatt Shane Winner Kyree Hanson Marissa Lansdown Carlie Payne Royce Smith Lexie Vega Rivertree Christian Church Coach Matt Bycroft

James Brown Emily Long Paige Marvin Rachel Bycroft Colin Long Guiseppe Mangrella Alec Sager Dillon Slaven Breanna Northcutt Sadrie Overall Henry Wicoff Coury Sager Tyler Boeken Dairy Queen Coach Kenny Baker Olivia Kerr Levi Meiwes Nathan Stevens Skyler Walden Asher Sievers Megan Hartpence Nicholas Karns Mason L. Ryherd Karson McGraw Logan Preston Pierce Beasley Taylor Johnson Xavier Dickerson Digital Graphics Coach Brek Ulrich Hannah Moore Josh Kaufman Ally Ellis Miah Shelby Eason Cheung Sam Fager Josie Plumlee Sidney Shelby Harper Gregg Pieter Venter Savannah Richards

Lane Bahnsen Logan Ulrich Brigg’s Welding Coach Matt Wilson Cael Adair Kaya Adair William Francis Kaden Griffeth Zane Griffeth Austin Morris Triston Stitt T.J. Taylor Karson Sigg Allison Morris Cooper Riley Justice Wilson Gavin Morris Sonic Coach Dan Willis Deacon Harrison Drake DeLaTorre Ryan Wools Brooklyn Ellis Casey McKarnin Casen Barker Brett Willis Carter Wilson Xaiviyan Channel McKenna Orear Braxton Curry Ryker Curry Ty Sellman Iola Transmission Coach Jeff Gardner Hannah Gardner Elysia Kunkler Deacon Perkins Isaac Van Houden Chloe Sell Jamison Hendrix

MaKayla Perez Sierra Petty Jillian Stokes Kayton Godfrey Gregory Hardwick Sydni Keagle Dylan Coffield 6-8 Grade Iola Elks Lodge Coach Brek Ulrich Zane Beasley Desiree Hartpence Kendall Jay Cole Regehr Austin Skaggs Bryce Andres Mia Aronson Chloe Gardner Erin Klubek Kassy Shelby Jeremy Waldman Mathew Karr Mason Snavely Kanyon Beasley The Family Physicians Coach Ryan Sell Ethan Tavarez Isaac Vink Evan Sigg Jon Miller Orion Nicholas Colbi Riley Scout Rush Gage Cleaver Mea DeLaTorre Dalton Ryherd Darius Greenawalt Alex Morrison Drake Sell Bryce Malloy,

B2 Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register

MV golfers compete ERIE — Marmaton Valley High’s golf team kicked off its season on a cold day at Erie. Four Wildcat golfers shot a combined 436, giving Marmaton Valley eighth out of nine

schoolsl. Leading the way for Marmaton Valley was Lane Hamm, who finished 13th with a 96 (5046). Mike Swift finished in a three-way tie for 28th with a 111 (60-51).

Two strokes behind at 113 (54-59) was Joey Jefferis. Mitch Covey rounded up the scores with a 116 (59-57). Erie’s Hunter Middleton took first with a score of 78.

Iola Rec Department soccer schedules Editor’s note: The number in parentheses denotes the field number at Iola’s Davis Athletic Fields Pre-K League April 6 8:30 a.m. — (3) The Crux vs. Humboldt 1 8:30 — (4) Johnson Law vs. Briggs Welding 9:15 — (3) Johnson Law vs. Humboldt 1 9:15 — (4) A & B Cleaning vs. A & W Family Restaurant 10 — (3) Mae Resources vs. H & R Block 10 — (4) The Crux vs. Briggs Welding 10:45 — (3) Humboldt 2 vs. H & R Block April 13 8:30 a.m. — (3) Mae Resources vs. A & W Family Restaurant 8:30 — (4) Humboldt 2 vs. The Crux 9:15 — (3) H & R Block vs. A & W Family Restaurant 9:15 — (4) Humboldt 1 vs. Briggs Welding 10 — (3) Johnson Law vs. A & B Cleaning 10 — (4) Mae Resources vs. The Crux 10:45 — (3) Humboldt 1 vs. A & B Cleaning April 20 8:30 a.m. (3) H & R Block vs. Johnson Law 8:30 — (4) Briggs Welding vs. A & B Cleaning 9:15 — (3) Humboldt 1 vs. Mae Resources 9:15 — (4) H & R Block vs. The Crux 10 — (3) Humboldt 2 vs. Johnson Law 10 — (4) A & W Family Restaurant vs. The Crux 10:45 — (3) Humboldt 1 vs. Humboldt 2 10:45 — (4) Briggs Welding vs. Mae Resources April 27 1 p.m. — (3) The Crux vs. A & B Cleaning 1 — (4) Humboldt 2 vs. A & W Family Restaurant 1:45 — (3) A & B Cleaning vs. H & R Block 1:45 — (4) A & W Family Restaurant vs. Briggs Welding 2:30 — (3) Briggs Welding vs. Humboldt 2 2:30 — (4) Johnson Law vs. Mae Resources May 4 8:30 a.m. — (3) A & B Cleaning vs. Mae Resources 8:30 — (4) H & R Block vs. Humboldt 1 9:15 — (3) A & W Family Restaurant vs. Johnson Law 9:15 — (4) Mae Resources vs. Humboldt 2 10 — (3) The Crux vs. Johnson Law 10 — (4) A & B Cleaning vs. Humboldt 2 10:45 — (3) Briggs Welding vs. H & R Block 10:45 — (4) A & W Family Restaurant vs. Humboldt 1 Grades 1-2 April 2 5:45 — (3) Adams Agency vs. Humboldt 3 5:45 — (5) Gates Rubber Company vs. Humboldt 2 April 6 8:30 — (5) Humboldt 3 vs. Iola Vision Source 9:30 — (5) Superior Products vs. Iola Vision Source 10:30 — (5) TJ’s Towing vs. Microtronics 11:30 — (3) Adams Agency vs. Humboldt 1 11:30 — (4) Gates Rubber Company vs. Herff Jones 11:30 — (5) Ulrich Furniture vs. Humboldt 2 12:30 p.m. — (3) Superior Products vs. Humboldt 2 12:30 — (4) TJ’s Towing vs. Humboldt 1 12:30 — (5) Microtronics vs. Humboldt 3 1:30 — (3) Adams Agency vs. Gates Rubber Company 1:30 — (4) Ulrich Furniture vs. Herff Jones April 9 5:45 p.m. — (3) Microtronics vs. Humboldt 1 5:45 — (5) Superior Products vs. Herff Jones April 13 Sat 8:30 a.m. — (5) TJ’s Towing vs. Gates Rubber Company 9:30 — (5) Superior Products vs. TJ’s Towing 10:30 — (5) Humboldt 3 vs. Humboldt 1 11:30 — (3) Microtronics vs. Gates Rubber Company 11:30 — (4) Superior Products vs. Adams Agency 11:30 — (5) Iola Vision Source vs. Herff Jones 12:30 p.m. — (3) Humboldt 2 vs. Herff Jones 12:30 — (4) Microtronics vs. Ulrich Furniture 12:30 — (5) Iola Vision Source vs. Adams Agency April 16 5:45 p.m. — (3) Ulrich Furniture vs. Iola Vision Source 5:45 — (5) Microtronics vs. Superior Products April 20 8:30 a.m. — (5) Iola Vision Source vs. TJ’s Towing 9:30 — (5) Humboldt 2 vs. TJ’s Towing

10:30 — (5) Humboldt 3 vs. Gates Rubber Company 11:30 — (3) Humboldt 1 vs. Ulrich Furniture 11:30 — (4) Humboldt 2 vs. Microtronics 11:30 — (5) Herff Jones vs. Adams Agency 12:30 p.m. — (3) Iola Vision Source vs. Microtronics 12:30 — (4) Gates Rubber Company vs. Ulrich Furniture 12:30 — (5) Humboldt 3 vs. Superior Products 1:30 — (3) Humboldt 1 vs. Superior Products April 23 5:45 p.m. — (3) Ulrich Furniture vs. Adams Agency 5:45 — (5) TJ’s Towing vs. Humboldt 3 April 27 1 p.m. — (5) Humboldt 3 vs. Ulrich Furniture 2 — (5) Herff Jones vs. Humboldt 1 3 — (5) Iola Vision Source vs. Humboldt 2 4 — (3) Humboldt 2 vs. Adams Agency 4 — (4) Humboldt 1 vs. Gates Rubber Company 4 — (5) Herff Jones vs. TJ’s Towing May 4 8:30 a.m. — (5) Adams Agency vs. TJ’s Towing 9:30 — (5) TJ’s Towing vs. Ulrich Furniture 10:30 — (5) Adams Agency vs. Microtronics 11:30 — (3) Humboldt 2 vs. Humboldt 3 11:30 — (4) Ulrich Furniture vs. Superior Products 11:30 — (5) Humboldt 1 vs. Iola Vision Source 12:30 p.m. — (3) Gates Rubber Company vs. Iola Vision Source 12:30 — (4) Herff Jones vs. Humboldt 3 12:30 — (5) Humboldt 1 vs. Humboldt 2 1:30 — (3) Herff Jones vs. Microtronics 1:30 — (5) Gates Rubber Company vs. Superior Products Grades 3-5 April 6 Sat 8:30 a.m. — (1) Humboldt 2 vs. Iola Transmission 9:30 — (1) RTCC vs. Digital Graphics 10:30 — (1) Iola Transmission vs. Diebolt Lumber 10:30 — (2) Humboldt 1 vs. Dairy Queen 11:30 — (1) Humboldt 1 vs. Digital Graphics 11:30 — (2) Humboldt 2 vs. Diebolt Lumber 12:30 p.m. — (1) RTCC vs. Dairy Queen 12:30 — (2) Sonic vs. Brigg’s Welding April 13 8:30 a.m. — (1) Digital Graphics vs. Sonic 9:30 — (1) Diebolt Lumber vs. RTCC 10:30 — (1) Dairy Queen vs. Sonic 10:30 — (2) Iola Transmission vs. Brigg’s Welding 11:30 — (1) Diebolt Lumber vs. Brigg’s Welding 11:30 — (2) Digital Graphics vs. Dairy Queen 12:30 p.m. — (1) Humboldt 1 vs. Humboldt 2 12:30 — (2) Iola Transmission vs. RTCC April 16 5:45 p.m. — (1) Iola Transmission vs. Humboldt 1 5:45 — (2) Digital Graphics vs. Humboldt 2 April 20 8:30 a.m. — (1) RTCC vs. Sonic 9:30 — (1) Humboldt 1 vs. Sonic 10:30 — (1) Brigg’s Welding vs. Digital Graphics 10:30 — (2) Dairy Queen vs. Diebolt Lumber 11:30 — (1) Humboldt 2 vs. Brigg’s Welding April 23 5:45 p.m. — (1) Sonic vs. Diebolt Lumber 5:45 — (2) Brigg’s Welding vs. Dairy Queen April 27 1 p.m. — (1) Humboldt 2 vs. RTCC 2 — (1) Diebolt Lumber vs. Humboldt 1 3 — (1) Digital Graphics vs. Iola Transmission May 4 8:30 a.m. — (1) Brigg’s Welding vs. RTCC 9:30 — (1) Dairy Queen vs. Humboldt 2 10:30 — (1) Diebolt Lumber vs. Digital Graphics 10:30 — (2) Sonic vs. Iola Transmission 11:30 — (1) Sonic vs. Humboldt 2 11:30 — (2) Brigg’s Welding vs. Humboldt 1 12:30 p.m. (1) Dairy Queen vs. Iola Transmission 12:30 — (2) RTCC vs. Humboldt 1 Grades 6-8 All games start at 8:30 a.m. on Field No. 2 April 6 — The Family Physicians vs. Iola Elks April 13 — Iola Elks vs. The Family Physicians April 20 — The Family Physicians vs. Iola Elks April 27 — Iola Elks vs. The Family Physicians

Sports calendar Iola High School Baseball/Softball Today, at Osawatomie, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, JV at Independence High School Track Friday, at Parsons, 2 p.m. High School Tennis Thursday, at Pittsburg, 3 p.m. High School Golf Today, Iola Invit., Allen County Country Club, 3 p.m. Middle School Golf Thursday, at Allen County Country Club, 3 p.m. Middle School Track Today, Iola Invitational, 3:30 p.m.

Humboldt High School Baseball/Softball Today, at Burlington, 4:30 p.m. High School Track Thursday, at Eureka, 3 p.m. High School Golf Today, at Burlington

Marmaton Valley High School Golf Today, at Erie, 3 p.m. High School Track Today, at Oswego, 1 p.m. High School Softball Today, at Yates Center, 4:30 p.m. High School Softball Thursday, at Yates Center, 4:30 p.m.

Crest High School Track Thursday, at Eureka

Yates Center High School Softball Today, vs. MARMATON VALLEY, 4:30 p.m. Baseball Thursday, vs. MARMATON VALLEY, 4:30 p.m. High School Golf Wednesday, at Erie

Southern Coffey Co. High School Track Friday, at Lyndon

A ll of us at

The Market Place send great thanks to

Ph yllis Y o un g

for her help & support the past 2 years. W e w ish her luck in all future endeavors.


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H Royals Continued from B1

Sale (1-0) showed the form that made him a 17game winner and an AllStar in his first season as a starter. On a chilly day when the game-time temperature was 44, he allowed just seven hits and struck out seven while walking one. Sale got an assist in the seventh when second baseman Gordon Beckham dived to his right to snag Lorenzo Cain’s line drive with a runner on first, and he left to a standing ovation after Alcides Escobar’s single with two outs in the eighth. Nate Jones came in and, after Escobar stole second, threw a wild pitch while walking Billy Butler to put runners on first and third. Matt Thornton then struck out Mike Moustakas on three pitches to end the threat, and Addison Reed worked the ninth for the save. Sale, meanwhile, backed up the White Sox’s decision to reward him with a new five-year deal this spring and the

opening day start. “I think a lot of stuff ’s been thrown at him in spring training,� manager Robin Ventura said. “He gets the contract, he gets the opening day. There’s a lot of expectations of him, but that all comes with it.� He said Sale has “come along great.� And Butler was impressed: “He’s been pitching pretty well the last year and had another really good game out there.� So did Shields. Chicago finally broke through when Flowers drove a high 2-2 changeup out to left-center leading off the fifth. It was his first homer since he went deep against Kansas City last Sept. 8, and for Shields, it was a costly pitch. Otherwise, Yost summed it up with this comment: “Oh man, dynamic pitching on both sides all day, really. Sale was phenomenal, James Shields was phenomenal. The difference in the game was one high change up and that was it.�

U N OTICE - C HLORINE B URNOUT U The City of Iola Water Treatment Plant will be conducting our semi-annual free chlorine burnout of the distribution system. The burnout will begin April 2 and will last 3-4 weeks. The burnout consists of turning off the ammonia feed and increasing our chlorine feed in order to maintain a more uniform disinfection level throughout the distribution system. Customers may notice a strong taste or odor of chlorine in their water. This is a normal part of the burnout process and the water is safe to drink. Any questions should be directed to the City of Iola Water Plant at (620) 365-4940.









M a rm a to n V a lle y

Kindergarten Round-Up Th u rsd a y, A p ril 4 • 7 p .m . M a rm a to n V a lley C o m m o n s A rea C hild m ust be 5 years of age by Sept. 1, 2013



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coach of the year and guided her program to four straight league titles from 2003 through 2006. She also produced the five single winningest seasons in Western Illinois history. She was let go after the 2010-11 season. She worked for a year as a consultant at Sport Tours International as a tournament director. Prior to her stint at Western Illinois, Crane worked as an assistant women’s coach and recruiting coordinator at the University of Missouri. Before that, she was a head women’s coach at Kansas City, Kan.,

Community College, where she guided the Blue Devils to the 1997 Region VI championship. Her KCK teams had a combined 177-17 record in four years. She also was a successful high school coach at Turner High School in Kansas City and Circle High School in Towanda. Her Turner squad earned a state playoff berth in 1992. “Twenty-five years in the coaching business has taught me that win or lose, the key is to surround yourself with good people,� she said. “We have that here.� She is the daughter of Iolans Neil and Roberta Crane.


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Continued from B1

5 E. M adison, Iola


H Crane

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Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register


Revelry, poignance abundant at opening day By The Associated Press

Josh Hamilton jumped into a cab, headed to Great American Ball Park and got all nostalgic. The Los Angeles Angels newcomer saw Cincinnati fans packed downtown and remembered making his big league debut in the same spot a while ago. “People are lined up in the streets, there’s the parade,” he said. “It’s just an awesome feeling. It never gets old — opening day — especially when you’re where you started.” All across the majors, baseball was in full swing Monday. Bryce Harper put on quite a show in Washington. The 20-year-old star hit home runs his first two times up and earned a few “M-V-P!” chants during a 2-0 win over Miami. At Target Field in Minnesota, players and fans bundled up. It was 35 degrees with 17 mph winds as the Twins took on ace Justin Verlander and the AL champion Detroit Tigers, who won 4-2. “It’s whoever whines about it the least, I think, who’ll have the best chance of winning today,” Twins first baseman Justin Morneau said. The hot chocolate line was 12 to 15 people deep at the ballpark while the beer vendors were generally talking among themselves. “It’s opening day. You can’t not come,” said fan Ripley Peterson, dressed in six layers for the chill. “I love baseball, I love the Twins. Opening day is a special thing. Unless it’s like a blizzard, I’m going to be here.” The 2013 season officially opened Sunday night when the Houston Astros beat Texas. Most every other team was in action

Chuck Myers/MCT

Washington Nationals left fielder Bryce Harper, from left,, Miami Marlins catcher Rob Brantly and home plate umpire Jeff Kellogg watch Harper’s second solo home run of the game leave the ballpark in the fourth inning at Nationals Park in Washington, D.C., Monday. Monday. From old rivalries on the coasts — Red Sox-Yankees in New York, Giants-Dodgers in Los Angeles — there was plenty to celebrate with a dozen games. “The three big holidays — Thanksgiving,

Christmas and opening day,” LA co-owner Stan Kasten said, watching the stands at Dodger Stadium fill up before the game against World Series champion San Francisco. A few minutes later, a

Arrests made:

Police make arrest on multiple traffic charges On March 23, police officers attempted to make a traffic stop in the 400 block of North Kentucky. Ronald Caler was arrested for the following charges: aggravated assault of a law enforcement officer, fleeing or attempting to elude, reckless driving, driving with a revoked license, exhibition of acceleration, failure to yield to an emergency vehicle, improper driving on lanes roadway, basic rule governing the speed of

vehicles and improper turning or approach.

Man arrested during traffic stop

Gregory Newton, Iola, was arrested in the 500 block of South Chestnut on March 28 for driving with a suspended license, no liability insurance and an expired registration.

Man arrested for disorderly conduct

On March 27, officers arrested William Stierwalt, Iola, for disorderly conduct in the 500 block

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ground.” There was a lot more to remember and honor, too. Players, managers, coaches, umpires and everyone else in uniform wore patches in tribute to those killed last December in the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. At Yankee Stadium, the names of the 20 children and six educators who died scrolled on the video board in center field during a moment of silence. The honor guard included members of Newtown police and firefighters. Nationals general manager Mike Rizzo had a patch attached to a lapel on his pinstriped charcoal suit. It has the seal of Newtown, a picture of a black ribbon and 26 little black stars, each representing a victim of that shooting. “It’s so we don’t forget about the people in Newtown,” Rizzo said, tapping the patch with his hand. “It honors them and keeps them in our thoughts.” At Citi Field in New York, the Mets honored hundreds of Hurricane Sandy responders and volunteers in a pregame ceremony. A large orange heart with a blue

NY logo was placed in center field and storm volunteers wearing white shirts lined up around it in the shape of home plate. The team donated 1,000 opening day tickets to storm responders and those affected by the destruction. First responders from several organizations, including the NYPD and FDNY, lined up in uniform behind the infield dirt, facing the stands. They remained there as players from the Mets and San Diego Padres lined up along the baselines for pregame introductions Opening day prompted Hamilton to recall his first game in the majors, in Cincinnati in 2007 after he overcame years of drug abuse. The All-Star outfielder who joined the Angels in the offseason returned to Cincinnati for an unusual interleague opener that was won by the Angels 3-1 in 13 innings. “I enjoyed my year here,” he said. “It was the beginning of everything that’s happened so far in my career, so it’s always going to hold a special place in my heart. It’s always fun to come back to the places where you began.”

of South Colburn.

rest was made in the 600 block of North Chestnut Street.

had been forcibly entered. — Robert A. Peterson reported damage had been done to his property on March 30. A suspect has been named. — Officers responded to the 800 block of Wilson Lane in response to a domestic dispute on March 31. — Jane Henderson, Iola, reported someone stole her GM credit card from her residence in the 900 block of Pryor Street on March 21. She reported the suspect has charged thousands of dollars to the account. — Casey’s General Store reported on March 22 someone had stolen a slice of pizza. — Mary Sirota reported on March 23 two of her tires were slashed in the 300 block of South Fourth Street in Iola.

Police reports

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stadium camera swung to Vin Scully’s booth, where he’s starting his 64th season, and the revered broadcaster pronounced: “It’s time for Dodger baseball.” Dodgers co-owner Magic Johnson was standing on the mound before the game when manager Don Mattingly came out and signaled for a reliever. In came Hall of Famer Sandy Koufax wearing his No. 32 vintage jersey, and the ol’ left-hander threw out the first ball to former Dodgers ace Orel Hershiser. The Dodgers’ current lefty ace, Clayton Kershaw, had a memorable opening performance, launching his first career home run to break a scoreless tie in the eighth inning before finishing off a four-hitter in a 4-0 win. He became the first pitcher to throw a shutout and hit a home run in an opener since Bob Lemon for Cleveland in 1953, according to STATS. “What an awesome feeling,” said Kershaw, who charged around the bases accompanied by a prolonged roar from the sellout crowd of 53,000. “I probably wasn’t feeling my feet hitting the

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Arrest made on abuse charges

Ricky Dawn, Iola, was arrested on March 31 in the early morning hours in the 300 block of North Kentucky Street. Charges are being sought for abuse of a child, aggravated assault and disorderly conduct.

Driver arrested

On March 25, Brandon Bunnel, Colony, was arrested for driving under the influence and transporting an open container in the 2200 block of North State Street.

Woman arrested on warrants

Deborah Neufeldt was arrested by officers on two warrants out of Allen County. The ar-

Woman arrested on drug charges

Dolores Silcox, Iola, was arrested in the 14 block of North State Street for a warrant, possession of a stimulant, possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia.

Other reports filed:

— Justin Heard, Gas, reported the theft of his black Sony Vaio laptop that he left at a friend’s home on March 27. — Jennifer EptingWilliams reported the theft of a laptop on March 28. — On March 29, Bryce Schippers reported his home in the 400 block of South Sycamore Street

B4 Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register


Help Wanted

Scrapping for Kathy! Please join us for a day of fun, in honor of Kathy Young, to raise money for education scholarships April 27th 9-6 at the Humboldt High school. The cost of the day is $25 and includes lunch and door prize registration. Bring your project and share with others and learn. Send your check by April 20th to: Glenda AikinsHIll, 1905 Connecticut Rd., Humboldt, KS 66748.

ARROWOOD LANE Residential Care in Humboldt, KS, managed by Dimensions in Senior Living is currently seeking a REGISTERED NURSE to be our DIRECTOR of HEALTHCARE SERVICES. Join a progressive organization working with the elderly. Must be flexible, self-motivated, have good leadership and assessment skills and enjoy working with the elderly. Duties include resident assessments and service direction, supervision and oversight of care staff and regulatory compliance. Please fax resume to 402-898-1078, Attn: Linda or email to or apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt.

ARROWOOD LANE AND TARA GARDENS are currently seeking to fill a full time position in the Maintenance Department. Must have prior experience and enjoy working with the elderly. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt.

BUSY MEDICAL OFFICE is looking for friendly, reliable, self-motivated office receptionist. Duties include answering phones, checking patients in/out, and scheduling patients in electronic medical record. Please send resume with complete work history to 1408 East St, Iola, KS 66749. A drug free equal opportunity employer.

TARA GARDENS AND ARROWOOD LANE are currently seeking a part-time cook. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 Franklin, Humboldt.

PART-TIME BACK UP DELIVERY PERSON, to be available on call, must have Class A CDL license. Fill out application online at or send resume to Diebolt Lumber, 2661 Nebraska Rd., LaHarpe, KS 66751 1-888-444-4346

Licensed day care has openings, Jefferson District, Cindy Troxel, 620-365-2204.

Public Notices

PU B L IC N O T IC E T he F orm 990 PF for 2012 and the ex em ption application for the C lopton F am ily T ru st are available for review at the L aw O ffice of C lyde W . T oland, L L C , 103 E ast M adison A venu e, Su ite B , Iola, K S 66749. Please call 620-365-8006 to m ake an appointm ent. (Published in The Iola Register A pril 2, 2013)

Services Offered ALL THINGS BASEMENTY! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing? Finishing? Structural Repairs? Humidity and Mold Control. FREE ESTIMATES! Call 1-888-7205583. IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163 S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903 SPENCER’S CONSTRUCTION HOME REMODELING Also buying any scrap vehicles and junk iron 620-228-3511 STORAGE & RV OF IOLA WEST HIGHWAY 54, 620-365-2200. Regular/ Boat/RV storage, LP gas, fenced, supervised, www. 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 GARDEN TILLING 620-3656530 • Custom Cabinetry • Flooring • Granite Countertops Eddie Abbott


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Life • Health • Home • Auto • Crop Commercial • Farm

Lawn and Garden LADYBUG GREENHOUSE 731 S. Kentucky, Iola Open 8a.m.-7p.m. Monday-Saturday Sunday Noon-7p.m. 620-365-3997 MANTIS TILLERS IN STOCK FOR SPRING Your Authorized Dealer J & W Equipment Iola 620-365-2341 COMPOSTED COW MANURE $30 pickup load. Call Harry 620-365-9176

Help Wanted WINDSOR PLACE is taking applications for our ACTIVITY DEPARTMENT. This is a fun position with focus on touching the heart and spirit of those who live here. Apply at 600 E. Garfield, Iola. EOE. 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.

ASSISTANT CODE SERVICES OFFICER The City of Iola is seeking a qualified individual to fill the position of Assistant Code Officer. Duties include, but not limited to, clerical work, reviewing building plans, enforcing building, zoning, plumbing, electrical, fire, and nuisance codes and performing building inspections. A job description and an application are available at www. or at the City Clerk’s Office at 2 W.Jackson Ave., Iola, KS 66749. Application review begins April 15th. For additional information call 620-365-4900. EOE/ADA PATROL OFFICER The City of Iola is now accepting applications for the position of Patrol Officer. Responsibilities include police patrol, investigation, traffic regulation and related law enforcement activities. Competitive wages and benefits. Applications and job descriptions are available at the City Clerk’s office at 2 W. Jackson or online at Application review begins April 15th. EOE/ADA DRIVERS WANTED: Local, family owned hopper bottom company seeks well qualified drivers. Clean MVR and safety record a must. Regional, dedicated runs, home on weekends. Benefits include paid vacation time and health insurance. Call Dan at RC Trucking Inc. for appointment. 620-8362005 or 620-437-6616 ARROWOOD LANE RESIDENTIAL CARE in Humboldt and Tara Gardens in Iola are looking for a creative and enthusiastic individual 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. Apply at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt, KS 66748


Medication Aides / CMA All Shifts Apply in person. Ask for Jodie or Meredith.

Help Wanted

COFFEY HEALTH SYSTEM seeks a full-time registered nurse for physician clinic in Burlington. Clinic experience preferred. Download application at Send resume/application to Theresa Thoele, Human Resource Director, 801 N. 4th, Burlington, KS 66839 or CHS is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Child Care Licensed day care has openings, SRS, Durenda Frye 620-365-2321.

Merchandise for Sale 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 MEDICAL ALERT FOR SENIORS, 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 877-531-3048. MIKE’S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2

Pets and Supplies CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. 620-363-8272

Apartments for Rent UPSTAIRS 2 BEDROOM water paid, no pets. $300 monthly, $300 deposit. 620-365-6774 leave message. HUMBOLDT 1000 SQ. FT. furnished, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. No Smoking. $350 plus utilities. 913-522-5596 UPSTAIRS SMALL ONE BEDROOM, No pet,$250 monthly plus deposit. 620-365-6774 leave a message.

Real Estate for Rent 409 S. COLBORN, like new inside, CH/CA, appliances, attached garage, $795/month, 620-496-6787. QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, 121 S. OAK, 2 BEDROOM, 2 car garage, $600/month, 620228-8200. NEW DUPLEX, 2 BEDROOM, CH/CA, appliances, garage. Ready now, taking applications, 620-228-2231. 710 E. LINCOLN for sale or rent $550 monthly, $550 deposit. 620-228-7510

Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker.......620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn...620-365-9379 Jim Hison...........620-365-5609 Jack Franlin.......620-365-5764 Brian Cotrane.....620-496-5424 Dewey Stoler......620-363-2491

Fountain Villa 2620 N. Kentucky • Iola

Local Heating & Air Conditioning Company Needs HVAC Installer/ Service Tech Apply in person at

DALE’S SHEET METAL, INC. 211 N. Jefferson • Iola (620) 365-3534


Price Reduced

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 SubZero fridge/freezer. $175,000. Call 620-365-9395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe More info and pictures at classifieds


Real Estate for Sale

O ur carriers’ (under contract) deadline for hom e delivery ofT he Iola R egister is 5:30 p.m . in Iola and 6:30 p.m . outside ofIola w eekdays and 9:30 a.m . Saturdays. Ifyou have not received your paper by this tim e, please call your carrier. Ifyou cannot reach your carrier callthe R egister office at (620) 365-2111 betw een 5:30 and 6 p.m . R ural C arriers 6:30 p.m . w eekdays – 10:30 Saturdays

2 VACANT LOTS formerly 801 N. Buckeye. Both for $750. 620-496-2490 IOLA, 605 N. WASHINGTON, house & 2 lots for sale, call 620-228-1547.

Franklin Co. sheriff in scandal Accused of tipping off lover of meth bust OTTAWA, Kan. (AP) — A former Franklin County sheriff is accused of tipping off his lover about a meth investigation, according to an ouster petition unsealed Monday. The document, which several media outlets petitioned the court to unseal, provides the first details related to criminal charges filed in February against Jeff Curry and deputy Jerrod Fredricks. Several hours after the document’s release, Curry’s resignation as Franklin County sheriff took effect. Curry and his defense lawyer said the allegations made in the petition are untrue, according to the Ottawa Herald. The petition became public on the same day that the Shawnee County prosecutors handling the case agreed to dismiss two criminal counts against Curry — felony interference with law enforcement operations and misdemeanor official misconduct — if he completes a 12-month diversion agreement. Curry, who announced his resignation plans March 21, will lose his

Kansas law enforcement certification. Meanwhile, a misdemeanor charge of obstructing justice against Fredricks also will be dropped in an agreement with prosecutors that requires him to relinquish his Kansas law enforcement certification, the Lawrence Journal World reported. The Franklin County sheriff ’s office referred calls to the county attorney’s office, which was closed late Monday afternoon when The Associated Press called. Curry, who was appointed sheriff in 2010 and then elected in 2012, doesn’t have a listed home phone number. The Franklin County attorney filed the ouster petition in February, saying a confidential informant claimed in May to have seen the exsheriff ’s lover purchase methamphetamine. The petition said Curry told a deputy to notify federal authorities about the informant’s allegations and that Curry then told his lover details about those accusations. A Kansas Bureau of Investigation agent who was investigating the case learned that Curry had tipped off his lover. When the KBI inter-

viewed Curry in September, he admitted to telling his lover she was going to be a subject in a drug investigation, the petition said. The document said Curry falsely told the KBI agent he wasn’t having “an inappropriate or sexual relationship” with the woman. The petition said that constituted felony interference with a law enforcement officer. In seeking Curry’s ouster, the prosecutor wrote in the petition that Curry “willfully engaged in misconduct while in office.” The Associated Press is not identifying Curry’s lover because she hasn’t been charged with a crime. But Johnson County District Attorney Steve Howe acknowledged Monday that the woman has worked as an attorney in his office for about a year and that he has unsuccessfully pressed the KBI and prosecutors in Shawnee and Franklin counties for more information. “Once we receive all the facts, we will make a decision on this matter,” Howe told the AP. “Beyond that we cannot comment on this personnel matter any further.”

Kansas briefs Soil still needs more rain

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas Agricultural Statistics Service says more precipitation is still needed across the state to replenish soil moisture and stock ponds. The agency reported Monday that topsoil moisture was short to very short in 46 percent of the state. Subsoil moisture levels were short to very short across 81 percent of Kansas. The agency’s weekly snapshot of winter wheat showed 29 percent of the Kansas crop rated in poor to very poor condition. About 40 percent is in fair shape, while 29 percent is in good and 2 percent excellent condition. KASS also said that just 13 percent of the Kansas winter wheat crop has jointed. That compares with 57 percent at the same time last year and a long-term average of 22 percent.

Couple offers reward in horse’s death

GRANTVILLE, Kan. (AP) — A Kansas couple wants to know why someone shot and killed their daughter’s 11-yearold horse. Gary and Ara Carbonneau are offering a $1,000 reward for information leading to the arrest in the shooting of the chestnut filly named Aimee. WIBW reports

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

the couple’s insurance company added another $1,000 to the reward fund. The couple says someone trespassed on their property last Tuesday and shot the horse at point-blank range. Topeka veterinarian Ed Kester says the bullet passed through the horse’s liver and stomach before lodging in her intestine. The Jefferson County Sheriff ’s Office is investigating.

Company accused of hiring illegals

KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) — An eastern Kansas framing company, its three owners and four crew leaders have been charged in a 31-count indictment accusing them of harboring illegal immigrants who worked for the company. A federal indictment unsealed Monday accuses Advantage Framing, a Spring Hill company, of knowingly hiring illegal immigrants to gain an unfair commercial advantage. U.S. Attorney Barry Grissom says the company issued checks to crew leaders to cash and pay workers, but didn’t pay Social Security, workers compensation or unemployment insurance benefits. The defendants are charged with conspiracy to harbor illegal aliens for commercial advantage and private finan-

cial gain, harboring illegal aliens, conspiracy to commit money laundering and money laundering. They were to appear in court late Monday afternoon. It wasn’t immediately clear if any had obtained an attorney.

Woman sentenced for embezzlement

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — A northeast Kansas woman is going to federal prison for embezzling more than $561,000 from the Missouri company where she worked for 14 years. The U.S. Attorney’s office says 53-year-old Paula Cathey, of Leavenworth, was sentenced Monday to three years and five months in prison. She was also ordered to pay about $557,000 in restitution. Cathey was the controller for Mega Industries Inc., a heavyconstruction company located in North Kansas City, Mo. She pleaded guilty last October to 15 counts of bank fraud, admitting she wrote unauthorized company checks to herself and forged the signatures of company officers. Prosecutors said Cathey used the stolen money mostly for gambling. She hid the crimes partly by destroying most of the company’s monthly bank statements.

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The Iola Register

Tuesday, April 2, 2013


Hills red flag for transmission Dear Tom and Ray:

I live in the San Francisco Bay area and love my 2003 Nissan Maxima. It works fine, except for a problem we began to experience last summer. On a trip to Las Vegas in hot weather, the car began to shift into third gear very roughly when we started climbing into the mountains. The temperature was in the high 90s, and the engine temperature went up, though not to the danger level. When the car shifted back into fourth, again, the shifting was very rough. On returning home, I brought it to the dealer. They could not find any problem, but we changed the transmission fluid, which was needed. We had the same problem going to Arizona a month later.

High temperature, high altitude and a steep grade brought on the problem. Everything has been fine since

Car Talk

Tom and Ray Magliozzi then, until we went to Los Angeles. The same problem occurred when crossing the Grapevine in 100-degree weather. We can’t duplicate the problem for the dealer, since the weather is always cool, and we live near sea level. No one seems to know what is causing the problem or even where to look. If I get on the freeway here, I can floor the car, and it shifts smooth as silk.

Public notice

We’re going to Arizona again soon. Can you help? — Jim TOM: Yes, we can help. We’re attaching the names of rental car agencies near you, Jim. RAY: It sounds to me like a transmission problem. And while it’s happening only in hot weather on hills now, it’s likely to start happening at other times sooner or later. TOM: Going up steep hills in hot weather is when you put the greatest amount of stress on your transmission. Well, steep hills, hot weather and two mothers-in-law in the back seat. But generally speaking, that’s when a transmission is under the greatest load and is working the hardest. So, if something is wrong, that’s when you’re first likely to see it. RAY: It could be something relatively easy to fix, like a lazy solenoid, a sticky valve or a software issue that can be solved by re-flashing your transmission computer. Or it could be the proverbial beginning of the end for this transmission. We don’t know. TOM: If you don’t want to rent a car for your hot-weather trips and you’re reluctant to spend a lot of money

on exploratory transmission surgery at this point, I’d have a mechanic install an auxiliary transmission cooler for you. That’ll cost you a couple of hundred bucks. RAY: An auxiliary transmission cooler essentially is a small radiator that lowers the temperature of the transmission fluid. It’s often used by vehicles that tow things, because towing is very similar to climbing steep hills in that it puts an extra load on the transmission and makes it run hot. TOM: If you’re lucky, and you’ve led a good, clean life, that’ll keep the transmission temperature low enough to prevent the problem from occurring. At least for a while. RAY: Like we said, though, at some point, this probably will start happening in lower temperatures and on gentler hills. Good thing you don’t have any hills in San Francisco, right, Jim? TOM: So keep in mind that even if our suggestion works, in all likelihood, you’ll still need more serious transmission repair — or replacement — at some point down the line.

(First published in The Iola TED BY: Register, April 2, 2013) SINGER TARPLEY & IN THE DISTRICT COURT JONES, P.A. OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS Sheldon R. Singer KS JPMorgan Chase Bank, Na- #10915 tional Association sbm to Linda S. Tarpley #22357 Chase Home Finance LLC, Kenneth C. Jones #10907 Plaintiff, Jonah W. Lock # 23330 vs. 10484 Marty Case No. 09CV94 Overland Park, KS 66212 Div. No. Phone: (913) 648-6333 K.S.A. 60 Fax: (913) 642-8742 Mortgage Foreclosure ATTORNEY FOR PLAINJerry Steele, TIFF Mary Roe unknown spouse if (4) 2,9,16 any Christina Steele aka Christina D. Harvey aka Christina D. Clover aka Christina D. Volk John Doe unknown spouse if any Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, but uses numbers instead of words. State of Kansas Social & ReThe puzzle is a box of 81 squares, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 squares habilitation Service nka each. Some squares are filled in with numbers. The rest should be filled in by Kansas Department of Children and Families, the puzzler. Fill in the blank squares allowing the numbers 1-9 to appear only Defendant(s). once in every row, once in every column and once in every 3x3 NOTICE OF SALE box. One-star puzzles are for Under and by virtue of an beginners, and the difficulty Order of Sale issued by the gradually increases through the Clerk of the District Court of ALLEN County, Kansas, to me the week to a very challenging fiveundersigned Sheriff of ALLEN star puzzle. County, Kansas, I will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand at the main lobby of the ALLEN County Courthouse at Iola, Kansas, at 10:00AM on April 24, 2013, the following real estate: The tract of land is described as: The West 462.00 feet of the North 187.50 feet of the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section Fifteen (15), Township Twenty-Six (26) South, Range Eighteen (18) East, Allen County, HAGAR THE HORRIBLE by Chris Browne Kansas. more specifically described as 373 NE 1200th Street, Humboldt, KS 66748 to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. Sheriff of ALLEN County, Kansas PREPARED AND SUBMITT


by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman


DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:

by Young and Drake


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B6 Tuesday, April 2, 2013

The Iola Register

Hurricane debris removal no easy task By JACQUELINE L. URGO

MANTOLOKING, N.J. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Buddy Young and his crew wait pensively on a dock, two-way radios in hand, for a â&#x20AC;&#x153;pickerâ&#x20AC;? boat a half-mile out on Barnegat Bay to report on precisely what the long-arm boom mounted to the front of the vessel managed to pull from the murky waters this time. Even from so far away, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s obvious when the robotic, dinosaurlike jawsof-steel pull a mud-covered car or the wall of a house from the 6-footdeep bay. But sometimes the distance makes the type of debris less immediately identifiable. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the case on this recent morning as Young and a dozen other employees of CrowderGulf, an Alabama-based recovery and debris management company, work in the bay just off Mantoloking. Their mission, at the direction of the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, is to clear obstacles dumped in the water by Superstorm Sandy before the summer boating season begins in June. The cleanup cost will depend on how much debris is collected, officials said, but it will likely be in the tens of millions.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;OK, that looks good,â&#x20AC;? Young murmurs into the radio as what appears to be a mangled portion of stairs from a wooden dock, amalgamated with a bit of crumpled sailboat canvas, is placed on the bargeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s flat bed. Earlier in the day, the pickers, following a map of floating yellow markers placed by a team from Matrix New World Engineering of Florham Park, yanked a car out of the water and floated it to the shore. Partnered with CrowderGulf, Matrix surveys the bay using side-scan sonar to find submerged objects and marks their locations. The engineersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; acoustic imaging system is so precise that it can produce a 3-D image of an object as small as 10 inches across, depending on the conditions in the bay, said Nick Pratt, a CrowderGulf supervisor. Whatever is pulled out â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a vehicle, front door, a kitchen sink â&#x20AC;&#x201D; likely ended up on the bottom of the bay thanks to the ferocious Sandy, which on Oct. 29 sent three-story-tall waves out of the Atlantic Ocean over this narrow northern Ocean County resort town and into the bay. When it was over, 60 houses from Mantoloking alone, plus dozens of cars and boats, hun-


Mostly cloudy

The Philadelphia Inquirer

Anika Rian Parker

Tom Gralish/Philadelphia Inquirer/MCT

Workers from CrowderGulf remove debris from Sandy in Barnegat Bay in Ocean County, N.J. Crews working with claws on barges have pulled out more than 2,000 cubic yards of trees, timber, fences, backyard and household items, boats, cars, and other navigation hazards. dreds of trees, and thousands of other objects, had washed out to sea or were deposited into the bay and the Intracoastal Waterway, creating boating hazards. Because of Sandy and its destruction, the state has hired a team of contractors to remove such obstacles from coastal and tidal waterways along New Jerseyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 127 miles of coastline, from

Tonight, mostly cloudy. Lows in the mid 30s. East winds 5 to 10 mph. Wednesday, mostly cloudy. Highs near 50. East winds 10 to 15 mph. Wednesday night, cloudy with a 30 percent chance of rain. Lows 35 to 40. East winds 5 to 10 mph. Thursday, cloudy. A 20 percent chance of rain in the morning. Highs 50 to 55.

Lise and Ryan Parker, Cypress, Texas, are the proud parents of a new baby girl, Anika Rian Parker. She was born at Cypress Fairbanks Medical Center. She weighed 7 pounds, 13.6 ounces and was 19.5 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are Kiyoshi Takeshima, Okinawa, Japan, and Rosario Quiroz, Lima, Peru. Her paternal grandparents are Gary and Janice Parker, Moran.

Temperature High yesterday Low last night High a year ago Low a year ago

45 36 84 67

Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. This month to date Total year to date Def. since Jan. 1

Sunrise 7:05 a.m.

0 0 5.24 .43

depends on what the water is willing to give up.â&#x20AC;? On the open-air boats in the middle of the bay, it can be cold and tedious as late winter breezes whip across the water. When they arrived on the scene this month, the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first order of business was to pull visible debris â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1,200 cubic yards â&#x20AC;&#x201D; from the banks and any floating debris from the water. Now the precision work has begun. Using as many as eight boats on any given day, the crews ply the waters following the yellow markers, and try to find debris in the shallows and along the deeper navigational channels.


If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a steak lover, then you probably know the answer to this question. If you arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t, here are some tips on what kind of steak to purchase and how to cook it.

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At Bollingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Meat Market and Moran Locker we offer a variety of top steak cuts. Popular selections include the porterhouse,T-bone, filet mignon, New York strip, rib eye and sirloin. Porterhouse and T-bone steaks are similar. Each comes from the short loin area and has a tenderloin on one side and a strip loin on the other. The steaks are tender, but can be expensive. Filet mignons and New York strips also come from the short loin area. Filet mignons are sometimes cut from the porterhouse and are very tender and low in fat. New York strips resemble porterhouse steaks without the tenderloin and bone. Both steaks are moderately priced. Rib eyes come from the rib area and are also moderately priced. Sirloins come in various cuts from the sirloin area. Top sirloins are the most tender. Sirloins, in general, cost less than other cuts of steak. Once you select a cut of steak, you must decide how you would like it cooked. Choices include well done, medium well, medium, medium rare and rare. Well-done steaks are cooked through completely and contain no pink in the center. Medium-well steaks have a warm, slightly pink center. Medium steaks have a warm, pink center. Medium-rare steaks have a cool, pink center. Rare steaks are cooked slightly and have a cool, red center.

Visit for more information.

and no storms â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Youngâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crew continues its sometimes-tedious sweep of the Barnegat Bay along a 30-mile stretch from the mouth of the Manasquan River down to its southern banks at the Route 72 Causeway near Long Beach Island. Each day of their work, they will zero in on particular locales until the entire stretch is swept. A final sonar scan will be made to determine when the work is completed, he said. The search could go as deep as 30 feet, but Barnegat Bay is fairly shallow. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You can have a day where you find dozens of things in a matter of hours or a day where it takes all day to find one car,â&#x20AC;? Young said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It just

Sunset 7:46 p.m.

WaterFallâ&#x201E;˘ Wash Jets saturate the entire load for better cleaning.

Bergen to Cape May counties and up the Delaware Bay to the Delaware Memorial Bridge. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Youngâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s job, as the operations director for CrowderGulf, to oversee the removal of the objects in the Barnegat Bay and discern whether they did end up there as the result of Sandy. The federal government will pay for the disposal only of items from the storm, he said. Young has decades of experience sifting through debris. On the rare occasion when heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s uncertain about an item, he sets it safely aside for inspection by state or other authorities to determine origin before disposal. So weather permitting â&#x20AC;&#x201D; meaning low winds

Scan this code with your smartphone to see it in action. Visit to download a QR code reader application.

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11 N. Jefferson â&#x20AC;˘ East side Iola square â&#x20AC;˘ (888) 702-9390 or (620) 365-2538 Open Mon.-Thur. 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.-1 p.m.

The cut of steak you purchase and how you cook it is a matter of personal taste. Be prepared to pick and choose until you find the right steak for you.

Bollingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Meat Market 201 S. State, Iola â&#x20AC;˘ (620) 380-MEAT (6328)

Open Mon. through Sat. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

& Moran Locker Hwy. 59 S, Downtown Moran â&#x20AC;˘ (620) 237-4331

Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. - 11 a.m.


Iola Register 4-2  

Iola Register 4-2